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April 8, 1981
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Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901R0004001 P7t177CLi; ARPSL _P EV YORK TIMES (11~' nq~- 8 APRIL 1-931 an 'D a cl -By CHARLES iYIOI IR Special to The New YorkkTimes WASHINGTON, April 7- I've Director of Central Intelligence, William J..Casev, told-a House subcommittee today that be believed President Reagan would give his "full cooperation" to measures to im- prove procedures to provide false identi- t ies for covert intelligence agents. Mr. Casey also said that a bill that would apply criminal penalties to persons who disclosed the identities of covert agents was.the ton legislative priority of the Central Intelligence Agency. The bill, 1 to IMDrove the cover arrarw. menus For sometime; called the agents identities C.I.A. case officers wbooc>erate under so-' protection bill, failed to reach the floors called "shallow cover" in United States of Congress last year because-Of the press embassies abroad would be to cerrnit of pre-adjournment business, but it is be- them to assume the title of "Forei ! lieved to have strong support in both the Service Officer," even" if they were not House and the Senate. ? - bona fide :members of that group of civil i Mr. Casey, who was appearing before servants. , preted to give Congressional authoriza-4 t a State Department Biographic- regis- tionto the President to order the Peace 1; ter-oidentifymany C.I.A.officers. Corps,theInteniationa corrtmunicatio:s~' The disclosure of such identities, or Agency and the United States Agency fora; purported identities, by groups and indi- International Development, all of whichvizuals who believe that clandestine i.-have enjoyed administrative immunityl tel'igence and covert operations by the from use by the intelligence agency,, to C.I.A. are "wrong" has infuriated Many provide ",cover" for covert agents. members of Congress. The bill before the Another step the President could take ;I House subcommittee today is aimed at stopping this practice. It would punish Government., officials and former offi- c:~.'s who used official knowledge to ' "nay-penances." The most legally vexing and controver- sial part of the proposed legislation Would apply criminal sanctions to necofficials even if they do not use classified material but merely deduce the identities.- A peed. in2 Senate bill would punish those.-Who disclose such identities "with reason to believe" it would impair United States in- telligence work. The House measure uses a more subjective standard of "intent to ! impair or impede." Richard K. Willard, counsel to `the At_ torney General for intelligence policy, testified that the Justice Department prefers the Senate wording because of al belief that prosecutions would be easier.;,,! The Democratic leader of the House Jim Wright of, -Texas.. said that he ,strongly- supported the bill and did not i agree with critics who have questioned its constitutionality. The Repuiblican: :leader, Robert H. Michel of Illinois, fur- nished ..?. i the Subcommittee on Legislation of the .i . Since the early 1950's the Foreign Serv- . House Intelligence Committee, was not ice has insisted successfully that persons, as'.~ed to amplify and did not offer ampli- serving abroad in embassies, including fication of his remark about the Presi- many C.I.A. agents, who were not soon- dent's likely cooperation on measures to ally full members of the Foreign Service protect the secrecy of agents of the C.I:A. be designated as Foreign Service Re- andother intelligence agencies. is serve- officers;: This designation has However, the Intelligence Oversight:! helped - along with ambiguous or uni- -Act, passed last year,, could be .inter. j ma native job titles --rson?- 'url g Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901R00040019002 tit Whi )rilINUIUI'i ru i 8 April 1981 House Democratic and Republican. leaders yester-f day joined in un .ng.: swift passage- of a bill that would make it a crime to disclose the names of CIAO or other undercover U.S. intelligence operatives; working abroad: In an opening hearing on the bill by the House Intelligence Committee, Majority . Leader Jim Wright (D-Tex) said he hopes the proposal won't .fall by the wayside as it did last-year when "some I people found- reason to drag their feet." He pro- test .i that the country has tolerated "abusive dis- closure ... by rogue agents". long enough. , Minority Leader Robert H. Michel (R.-Ill.) voiced his agreement in prepared testimony promising strong bipartisan support, The measure would make it a felony to disclose details identifying covert agents even if the informa- tion comes from public documeriL. It was held up last year amid debate over its constitutionality and efforts to exempt some revelations such as those that might be involved in news reports of inteii Bence fauns or abuses. CIA Director William . J: Casey emphasized the Reagan administration's support for an undiluted bill, galling it a priority item in the president's pro- gram "to enhance the nation's intelligence capabili- ties:" Casey said "a coterie of Americans" devoted to the destruction of U.S. intelligence agencies has caused `untold damage" by naming names of CIA officers throughout the world- He asserted that the 1975 slaying in,Athens of CIA station chief Richard' Welch and incidents within the last year in Jamaica and Mozambique could be attributed to unauthor- zed disclosures. i Justice Department representative Richard K i Willard, who followed Casey to the microphone, f asked that the bill be amended to criminalize "at- tempts" by past or present government officials and contractors to make unauthorized disclosures. Pre- cutors, he suggested, should not have to wait "until the identities have actually been disclosed to the public" Rep. Wyche Fowler (D-Ga.) balked at that idea and suggested it might do little more than cloud the prospects for the bill. "I can conceptualize as a two-bit- lawyer an at- tempt to murder or an attempt to commit rape, but I have trouble with an attempt to make a revels-. Lion," Fowler said. "Until somebody speaks, we don't, know what they're going to say." In' addition to U.S. intelligence officers, infor- mants and "sources of operational assistance" .abroad, the bill also proscribes disclosure of the. names. of undercover FBI counterintelligence or counterterrorist agents in this country. Rep. John Ashbrcok (R-Ohio) said he thinks false or mistaken identifications of individuals as U.S. secret agents should be outlawed, too. Casey agreed that this would be "appropriate," although he said it `might be more difficult to prove the requisite crru-i nal "intent to impair or impede the foreign intalli- gence activities of the United States." - Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 T19-eil I Oyn~ Top Priority CIA Director William Casey tells a House subcommittee here yesterday that his agency would like to see pas- sage of a bill that would apply crim- inal penalties to persons. whoa I disclose the identities of covert in. telligence agents. Sometimes called the agents' identities protection bill, the proposal failed to reach the House and Senate floors last year be- cause of th-e press of pre- adjournment business. Casey said ved For Releas ?P49(',F 00040019 Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 2 April 1981 ash Keeplngr.Low Profile as Stand-In for Reagan 'By Lee Lescaze Washington Post staff Writer As a stand-in' for President Reagan without presidential powers, Vice President Bush is attempting to keep a low public profile while being nei- ther: brash nor timid in. the top-level meetings over which he now is pre- siding. And it was easy to keep that low profile yesterday. Reagan had planned to spend the day in Springfield, Ill., addressing the state legislature, so there' were no presidential events which Bush had to add to his sched- ule. He went through an unremark- able series of appointments including a lunch with CIA Director William J. Casey and a meeting with former Irish Foreign Minister ' Garret Fitzgerald, the leader of the opposition Fine Gael Party. An earlier vice president, Richard M. Nixon, described becoming a stand-in as one of his six crises. After President Eisenhower had a heart at- tack Sept. 24, 1955, Nixon wrote later in his book "Six Crises" that he real- ized, "Every word, every action of mine would be more important now than anything I had ever said or done before because of their effect upon the people of the United States, our allies and our potential enemies." "My problem, what I had to do, was to provide leadership without ap- pearing to lead," Nixon wrote, noting that it would be dangerous for him to make any move that might be inter- preted as an attempt td usurp the powers of the presidency. Bush aims at achieving the same balance, according to White House sources, but he is having a far easier time than Nixon. decided to keep it that way. For" one thing, Bush is generally trusted by the Reagan inner circle. Most important, White House Chief of Staff James A. Baker III was Bush's 1980 campaign manager before joining the Reagan-Bush campaign. In addition, presidential counselor Edwin Meese III was one who adovcated early on that Reagan should choose Bush as his running mate. "Bush is performing extremely well. He's filling in for the president with- out being brash or overly assertive. I speak for everybody here," Baker said yesterday. As a symbol of his role while Reagan remains hospitalized, Bush .presided at his first Cabinet meeting Tuesday sitting in his usual chair and leaving Reagan's chair vacant. However, Bush has not been so deferential as to be reluctant to take charge when needed, one White House aide said. At the Cabinet meet- ing he reportedly broke in on the dis- cussion at a couple of points to call for additional staff work. Bush? also canceled all his travel plans through the end of next week to remain in Washington for at least the early days of Reagan's- recovery. U.N.- Ambassador Jeane J. Kirkpatrick will substitute for Bush at a Geneva con- ference on African refugees, White House deputy press secretary Larry- Speakes announced. Nixon reported that "I did my best during this period to avoid meeting the press," and Bush seems eager to follow that example. In normal times the vice president moves around alone without the group of reporters that always trails after the' president. Bush requested Bush to describe his Tues- day,visit to Reagan in the hcspital for! cameras, he chose 'o do it in a formal! setting with the visiting prime min- ister of the Netherlands instead of making his staterrent in the White House press room where reporters would undoubtedly have attempted to as I k him questions. "What the vice :)resident wants toi do is conduct his schedule in a normal fashion and assum,! what is necessary of the president's r:=sponsibilities while) keeping very close ,) the senior White house staff," Pet-r Teeley, Bush's press secretary, sail;. Bush had been : itting in on almost every major meeting the first two months of the Reagan administration! so the absence of the president - has not meant a dra.,tic change in his schedule. In cont-ast to yesterday, however, today wi l he busy. It will' include the regular Thursday Cabinet' meeting, a sessior with Republican members of the House Ways and Means Committee who are vital. to the chances of passage of Reagan's tax package and a me?cing with Poland's deputy prime m mister Mieczyslaw Jagielski. The vice president allowed reporters to see him only once, yesterday at a brief session in the Roosevelt Room during.which he said he is not used to such intense interest from the media. Approved For Release 2D,Q~{Ar~r~d-H6~1 i#or Release l2MUODO> liaOi-FDB81-00901 R00040019 Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 B ES I COPY Available Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 U 'l t Lt tVZb-y Approved For Release 2006/02/07; C1 NC1fF:'RO F XTRAORDINARIO de abrit de 1981. UNA REVISTA INTERNACIONAL M. R. N," 206.839. Chile: $ 50. Recargo ftete 1.1, 2..' y 12.` Re?Kirn S 5. 1")1 H.ECTORA: Veronica Lopez Helfmann. S 1] RDI RECIY)RA: Monica Coma.ndari Kaiser. EDITOR: Luis Alvarez Baltierra. REDACCION: I atricia Moscoso Pinto. Elizabeth Subercaseaux. Soledad Miranda Ibarra. SERVICIKS E'CTERIORES: Anclre Jouffe Louis. 1)1 RECC:ION DE ARTE Tiernan Grez Tellez. DIAGRAMMACION: Fernando Rodas Pinocbet. FOTOGRAFIA: Eduardo Donoso Castro. Maria Angelica Lamas L. ARCH?IVO Guillermo Ramirea Salinas. RELACIONE.S PUBI.ICAS: ]3eatriz Guinez. Maria Loreto Arriagada. EDIT:1DA POR EDITORIAL TIEMPO PRESENTS LTDA. Ahnirante Pastenes 329. Casilla 6147 - Santiago - CFIILE. Telefono 258630. Telex - SGO - 260 por COSAS. REPRESENTANTE LEGAL: Veronica Lopez I-Telfmann. GkERENTE: Christian Plaetner-Moller. DIRECCION DE FINANZ'AS: Juan Jorquera Medina. I,FRENCIA DE 'Y'ENTAS: Maria Jose Paz Riesco. COORI)IN:ACION DE VEN'TAS: Rafael Gutierrez Pincher. SECRETARIA EJECUTIVA: Lilian Mondino Gatica. A FI LIADA A LA . OCI EDAD - -IN I'ERAMEWC]ANA DIE LA PRENSA, SIX. Impresa por la Empress k dltora Naclonal Gabrieea Mi rtrai, que actua solo coma impresora. Distribuida en Chile por Editorial Lord Cochrane S. A. Distrtbuidor en Argentina: Eximerica SACIF. Mexico 1751. 4?' A y B, Bs. As. Capital C. P. Santoro. Distribuldor en Paraguay: Agencia de Revistas "Lobos". Periodleidad: qui cenali. Publlcxcinn afiliada aal Instituto Sierificatior de Circulation., C:ORRESP>NSALES EN EL EXTRAd+l'JERO: Washington: Eugenio Gutierrez. Paris: Arturo Tagle. Nueva York: Guy Burgas. California: Yenny Nun y Guillermo Vio. Viena: Ricardo Gardeweg. Buenos Aires: Daniel Giacornetto. Loudres: Loreto Herrnan. Roma: Eugenio Llona. SERV ICIOS INIFORi %ATIVOS: Gamma Press. I)actrary Press. dtondadori Press. Europa Press. EF)ICION E XTRAORDINARIA Conocido el atentado pers, rrudo en In persona del Pre los Estados Unidos, Ronala Reagan, el equipo de Revisi se reuniti en lornta extraord u'tria el lanes 30 de marzo en se paute6 una edicion espec -u1_ de manera de estar pres noticia que conmovici al mu rda. Esperar in edicion regal ahril prcixirnn parecio fuera le contexto. Es asi como se e. inmediatarnente contactos + on Washington, Paris y Ron principales servicios inform itivos y con importantes pers dmbito national, pars hate- passible este esfuerzo perioc cu bnino In not-he del manes i l . Se recihieron declaracion notas exclusrvas que, unidr .s a no analisis internaciona tema, con!It uran esta edit grin extraordinaria. Se cons vez, a los principales avisaa rres de COSAS, quienes rea: positivamente ante la idea , colahoraron de inmediato. mos, en estas pdtginas. nu stro trabajo periodistico a lectores. NANCY REAGAN Es quizei la unica oportunich.d en que Nancy Reagan no junto a su esposo, el iente de Estados Unidos. i Primera Dama es una de las . ausas principale.s de que Re alcanzado el poder, apova -rdalo en forma impresiona conquista de sus metas pal, '+rsts. Paginas 16 y 17. BUSH Y HAIG: MAS ALLA DEL PC Las declaraciones de Reagas ltucla escasos dias fueron pr rias, al seRalctrenfdticarnent: lat responsabilidades depot colaboradores inmediatos. ieorge Bush, Alexander H chard Allen. Asi planteada I , ernergencia, el Vicepreside no tituheo en erigirse coma aheza del gohierno nortean luego de an breve momento de tension planteado por H Casa Blanca. Pero In pugna rluedci en suspenso. Pdginas MANUEL TR _JCCO: SOCIEDA[ Y V OLENCIA El embajador de Chile ante las organismos internacior trega an sorprendente y re) elndor enfoque sobre la via Estados Uttidos. En entrevis a exclusiva realizada porM.A el diplomatico chileno plans en gite curiosarnente en in Iv EE:UU. todos los atentadn, politicos han lido obras inc de desequilibrados mentale: l'ciginas 14 y 15. Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 Approved For Release 2006/02/07 CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 )R DE LA CIA, CUYA MISION MAS RELEVANTE JE OBJETO RONALD REAGAN. EN LOS ANOS 40 tVICIO SECRETO DE ULTRAMAR NORTEA.VIERI- tante grande, to CiA asegur+r (A (w los sovietieos no tratarian de hacernos In t oerra y ganarnos. Y ahoraque, porasidecirlo,e,peramosesussucesos, para consolarnos, deciara que no pueoen estar seguros de poder transportarlos. Es verdad que los Estados Unidosque posren los medios mas po- derosos, los mas sofsticado" para power informa- cit n,se hanequivocadoron t una, China, Vietnam, Irin y Afganistan". Bill Casey no ve ciertamen e it la CIA de color de rosa. Pero como el ha co urcido el periodo he- roico. sane que puede re? UL-itar el respeto que sentian los americanos po sit servicio de infor- maciones "Es", dice el, '-cl mejor vivero de hombres del mundo". Pero coino todos los tecni- cos. deben ser mandados v sus trabajos com- prendidos e interpretados- "1)urante In Segunda Guerra Mundial, medios tecni-os sobrepasaban Ias posibilidades de los hombre-, pero k- esencial como aqui sucede es unir los hik -.. hirer on mosaico y despues llegar al juicio", ho-: precisado Bill Casey, "La information se ha transformado en una acti- vidad peyorativa. Es necesrrrio recordar lo que es masconocido en Francia qurr en la 13atalla de Ingla- terra, Ins profesores de las Ciniversidades de Ox- ford y Cambridge han on ml rutty impor- tante en el analisis y descifr-a rn rento de los cod igos v. de las intentions del enemigo". Bill Casey dice sobre es' r que la inlbrmacioa tiene un rol decisivo en t r equilibrio tan diticii entre las opciones politica v las posihiiidades de una nation. Anticipar it i,, acontecintientos, comprencier sus razones. t reventrtodas las aber- turas diplornaticas y miiita es daran la (lave de [as relaciones internacionales drl proximo decenio. "Un kervicio de informacs ryes eurcaz es mas nece- sark- ho-, U rK antes, que di- ponLamos de una supe- rioridad militar evidente" Y agrega "Yo tengo el rol de preparar Las estimacronr_s que refieian Coda In gams de situations pre- isinles, para que. aq ue Ilos que deciden lo itagan, dandole los medios de afrontar In realidad sin pre)uicitis ni utopias. No hate mucbn, en 1962, los t.rntactos sobre los rrtisi- les sovieticosen Cuba, los t,rewrrativos de las divi- sions sovieticas para entrar en Checoslovaquia, aquelk-s de (os arabes anti el ataque de Israel en 1973 ban sido 'obscurecid, is' pirr.juicios a priori, pretendkrsdo que no era i aiornatrk de creer que estos prepara(ivos no tuvr-ran otro objetivo qne mantener la paz". t ON WS 0.10' AHIE'RTOS vision Lade Casey, ahora que su pais reincide una vez mas en on trauma que se arrastra for Hobs: el atentado pstnicn, niembro del Comite de Control de Ar- ;. Fue aqui donde le correspondio veri-- mpiimiento de los acuerdos de SALT'.. bros del Congreso, democratas y repu- aben que Casey admite el derecho par- - a investigar lo que hate fa CIA, pero La CiA no debe actuar jamas lejos de la -1 Presidente. Son las autoridades politi- w deciden si una intervencitirt es necesa- por ejemplo, comp to (!icinros en Italia eara influir en el electorado. Nosotros de acuerdo a los intereses superiores de is Unidos". haber respetado esta impeniosa obliga- -servicios americanos estan muy confu- 1970. Casey es la persona indicada para K;IA la confianza perdida y de hacer zier al pueblo norteamericano el lugar ocupar para la seguridad del pais. Ni)ROPOV NOR T EAME R'1CANO rpov, el equivalente ruso de Caseyno supuesto este tipo de problerna_s que arreglar con la opinion de su pais. Pero el honor de las dernocracias es asociar al pueblo con sus medios de delensa. l)espues de la Ilegada al poder de "esos hombres que decian ser los mas inteligentes" de el equipo Kennedy hasta la administration de Carter, los Estados Unidos no ban dejado de equivocarse en sus juicios sobre el mundo. El senador Wallop del estado de Wyoming, ha descrito la situation tai Comm rl la vc n:firiendo c L, 'dill Ctsc}': "Es (radicional desear al candidato a un. puesto como el gyre va a ocupar usted k-s mayores exit.os. Yo k desearia buena suerte, usted se hate cargo de una agencia que no estu a In altura de In importancia de on pais que no para de cr-eter. Un colega mio ha dicho que era on verdadero peligro para In seguri- dad national, por las apr-eciaciones errdneas que ha entregado desde i-ace quince ants. Cuando los so- vietitos comenzaban et mas grande aprovisiona- mierno estrafegico de iodos los tiempos. La CIA diio quc era Iwo probable que quisieran tener mas misiles garc nosotros. Cuando tuvieron In misma cantidad, In CIA afirm( i que era pa'o probable q w, tuvleran una mayor cantidad como pare strperar- los, cuando ios superaron y por una cantidad has- Undo esta unido en el mu rd,) de hoy, Casey se- nala que hay una eorrelac an entre Io economico y lo militar y que hacer ve- Its consecuencias do una decision pacifica en r,. preparativos de un eventual enemigo es tamben parte de sus tuncio- nes. "I.os rusos es verdad q,a. ion vertladems rnaes- trosen In ulilizacitrn de is fuF?na v la dehilidad do krs demas". Peroescuchando; Hill Casey, ieyendo los deseos de Ins senadores. v -t ~cando las cosas no- tables que dicen de eI sus it rneas y aquelios que no lo son,perr que de (o.ias neneras to estinian, yo pienso: "decididament , esta se, Andru- pov tiene on adversario a su medida". ' es sin duda para el futuro un el-memo reconfortantc. para que Lantos emit res ,rtes cumetidos scan ahora evrtndos, los contli r,,, alciados y mocha, guerras evrtadas,si cada ur,a ate los protagonistas huhiera mejor comprendi r ) conocido a su ad- versario C-on Casey creo ;ur cl Presidenlede lus Estados Unidos sere verd. irrarnente inlormado. Su politics sera decidida ..:(,it los ojos ahiertos. Condition necesaria par evitar has tot mental que amenazan de nuevo rnundo. Li vuelta de Bill Casty ungran voter oil (I(.- hi ()-S.S.,c,, sill duda el mutivo de esra e' c Sin ernbar go, Casey nor r:i, inla-rmt:r sots e C l atentado. su mision alto 1 cf, hussar si en su,, origenes existe una consr,r-cion contra el t'resi- i,- 6, dente de Its Estados In Approved ForRefease 2006/02/07: C1A RDP9t=D0901 R000400190026-9 - Apt=o-a--Fer- e4ease~0~/02/A7 -CI Rf~P9r1-OII9(L1R l D40D19QQ29-9 -1i1 ncnnhre cohm con los tiltirnos acontecimien- tos nri, Iclevancia que nunca. Hill Casey era Ilit,Ia f:-cha recicate an ilustre desconocido para La l;ran rna,a ciudadana de los Fstados Unidos. Para :+tros, p:tra la ininoria, un talento, tin hoin- hr-e dueno de todos los atributos posibles a sena- lar. Para o,tentar ei cargo que ocupa: la direccitn de la ('I:\. Y sera precisamente ese organismo tail contro- vcrtido y d ifariado cl encargado de llevar a cabx) as investiraciones mas exhaustivas de to que l>asara a los arc-hivos de la posterioridad Como el caw Reagan \lain Griot terev, tin ex comhatiente de las fuer- rasde liheracionde Franciadirigidas porCharles de Gaulle. conociu a Bill Casey c uando este era eI jcfe de la O.S.S. (Overseas Secret Service) nor- tcarneric;tna para Europa. Fue en los ultimos me- tes de 194, ' Griotterey iba a ser lanzado "a degas"' ohre Francia cuando le presentaron it Bill Casey. quien at.itorizu is misibn que iha it cmprender Griotterey. -Aqui to traigo a Casey, me el capitan Binder -ctenta (;ricrtterey-; el quiere abrazarte para que tungas macho exito en la aventura que vas a em- prender. Y asi continua el relato: --Este Bill Casey, tie mis anos juveniles,que yo habia vuelto a encontraren Washington nombrado p or Ronald Reagan, su amigo, como director de la ('IA, miemhro por prime.ra-vez del gabinete, paur- ticipando en to que nosotros llamamos en Francia El Consejo Lie llinist:ros. "Nuestros ultimos encuentros tuvieron lugar en 1945, cuando la guerra IJegaba a su tin. Una vez fue en DiilOn. luego en Berlin y Londres. Y pasa- ron luego muchos aims hasta que viaje a Was- hington v comparti su rnismo hotel. Desayu- na.bamosjuntosevocando el paso del tiempo y los anos que separan la victoria tie 1945 y el mundo dificil de los anos 80. Comprendi, durance estas conversaciones. por que Reagan habia elegido para un cargo tan dificil a t--: hombre tipico de John Le Carre (F:1 espia que saliii del frio)". 1.A RAION DE UNA ELFCCION Bill Case' es conternporineo del Presidente de los I?stados Unidos. Tiene la tendencia a escu- char a su interlocutor con los Ojos entrecerrados, y la sensaciun de un hombre viejo que se tiene de pronto cainhia subitamente cuando habla. En- tonces asoma an joven lleno tie entusiasmo e iniciativa. Conociendo su pasado. recorde el hu- mor de Reagan cuando me dijo: "` Usted sabe que soy an poco sordo de un oido, su amigo Casey sera nil oido y mi ojo". Casey es un hombre que sal-)e ver y oil. que conoce las !leyes y la forma Como aplicarlas. --1.".stedes estan rnejor preparados que nadie para cumplir con estas funciones. Jamas cometerhn errores sicoiogieos-seiialO ei senador Biden rec ien- temente,rel5riendose a una CIA dirigida por Ca- "e". hi los anos cuarenta la gente se referia a Casey ~omo "ese joven genio de 30 anos". Coino yo, rrauchos han guardado el recuerdo de su extrana perspicacia clue le permitia adivinar los pensa- rni,ntos rn,t , escondidos del enernigo, de los alia- dos, en fin. de todos Para prevenir cualquier in- ?errcion. A pesarde que Francia no estuvo dentro de sus rnayores preocupaciones, era uno de los pocos norteainericanos que comprendian el corn- portamiento del general De Gaulle.. El se reia de mi nacionalismo, Pero decfa: "Yo seria como us- let] en su lugar". Su nominacion e n el puestode la CIA no. sorprendio al comite de informaciones del Seriado. Los cargos que ocupo anteriormente le permitieron adquirir una experiencia quejunto a su profunda naturaleza, hacen de el un perso- i:,tc formidable por su conocimiento tie los asun- tos politicos y econcimicos del mundo. Director clcl Banco de Exportaciones e lmportaciones, Suh,ecretario de Asuntos Economicos, Presi-- derite de taCownisiondeOperaciones Bursatilesy SU AMIGO EL FRANCES ALAIN (RIOTTEREY PEI SERA LA DE INVESTIGAR A FY)-'DO EL ATENT~ TUVO UNA IMPORTANTISIMA PA< ' ,ICIPACIION CO C ANO. L;ti"1'KH;Y'15"1',\ h: 11 I,L'Si\A Dh: I. 1IG-\ItO" PXRA REVISI" El director de In CIA., Bill Caseydesayuna con su aInito Alain GrioUenr= tutor del articulo e.xclresivo p Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 ALAIN GRIOTTEREY PERFILA AL. aid A TONDO EL. ATENTADO DEL, SIMA PARTIC IPAC ION COMO .FEEL: ?:a amigo Alain Griottereyt actor del articulo excltsivo Para COSAS. Approved For Release 200 DIRECTOR DE LA :-'IA, MISION MAS CUAL FUE OBJET() RONAL) REACAN. EN I I)EI. S~ERVICIO SE(Z RETO W.' . UL" RAMAR N A' Nina dif cit miswn lade Casey, ala>ra que su pals rein iaie una ve:! mas en un trauma qu Politico tambien miembro del Comito de Control de mamentos. Fue aqui donde le correspondio r- ficar el cumplimiento de los acuerdos de SA Los miembros del Congreso, .fem6c:ratas y r pi blicanos,saben que Casey udinite el derecho lamentario a investigarlo clue 'hace la CIA, "r;o replica: "La CIA no debe actuar jamas lejos le a mirada ddi Presidents. Son ia, atitoridades p ik~ l- eas las que deciden si una iiricrvenci6n es ne* ?~-r- ria, conio por ejemplo, Como lo hicimos en a' a en 1948 para influir en el electorado. Ni .. ii-.;is actuamos de acuerdo a Jos intereses superiors ; .ie Jos Estados Unidos". Y por no haber respetado esra imperiosa oh sgt- ci6n, los servicios americancos estan muy et m11- sos desde 1970. Casey es la persona indicada ,ara dar a ]a CIA la conflanza perdida y de F.ic.-r comprender at pueblo norteamericano el I :gar que debe ocupar para la seguridad del pais EL ANDROPOV NORTEAMERICAM M. Andropov, el equivalent.- rust) de Case , io tiene por supuesto este tipo de problemas !,e 7: CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 arreglar con la-opini de las democracias medios de detensa. I)espues de la Ilegad que decian serlos in Kennedy hasta It a, Estados Unictos no I sus juicios sobre el del estado de Wyon tai corno el la ve re traditional desear at que va a ocupar us desearia buena suers agencia que no esta a tin pais que no para dicho que era un ver dad nacional,por las: entregado desde hac7 vieticos comenzabar, rniento estratiwico d dijo que era poco pro misiles que nosotro, cantidad, to CIA afir tuvieran una mayor Jos, cuando Jos super EXIMAOLU) Ruo=cfuLE STAT Approved For Release 2006/02/07 CIA-RDP91--00901 R000400190026-9 !'U}Ili l() E.NTRAORD1N -R1() M:. It. N.? 206.839. Chile: $ 50. Itecargo Clete 1 .4, 2." y 12.4 Region S 5. DI RE CTOIIA: Veronica LCipez Helfmarm. 'NUBDIRI-A. I"ORA: Monica Comandari Kaiser. L:DITOR: Luis Alvarez Baltierra. ItEDA(CION: Patricia Mo:ycoso Pinto. Elizabeth Subercaseauuc. Sole Vdad Miranda Ibarrz. 51?:RVICIOS EXTERIOR S: Andre Jouffe Louis. DlAECCION DE ARTS: I fernAn Grez 'rellez. DI AGRAMACION: Fernando Rotas Pinochet. F(yrfX;I AFI.1: Eduardo Donoso Castro. Maria Angelica Lamas L. :1RC:E1.1vO Guillermo Ramirez Salinas. RELIC:IONNF.Si PUSIACAS:: I3eatriz Guinez. Maria Loreto Arriagada. EDITADA POR EDITORIAL TI EM PO PRESENTE LTDA. Afrnirante Pastenes 329. Casilla 6147 - Santiago - CHILE.. Telefono 258630, Telex - SGO - 260 por COSAS. REPRESENTANTE LEGAL: Veronica Lopez I-Celfmann. GERENTE: Christian Plaetner-Moller. DIRECCION DE FIN: NZ 8: Juan Jorquera Medina. GERENCIA DE YENTAS: Maria Jose Paz Riesco. CCH)RDINACION DE VENTAS: Rafael Gutierrez Pinochet. SECRETARIA EJEG(J1T VA: Lilisna Monclino C:etica. AFTLLADA A LA.Si)CIEDAU INTERy1MERICANA DE. LA PREN;SA, S.I.P. Impress por la Empresa, Editors.Naeional Gabriela iMistral. que aetiia solo ccnno Impresora. Distribuicls en Cbsie por Editorial Lord Cochrane S. A. Distrlbuidor en Argentina: A:sirneri+ca SAC:IF. 3Mxlce. 1751. 4? A y B, Be. As. Capital C. P.. Santoro. Distribuldor en Paraguay: Agencia de lievistas "Lobos'". I'eriodiciclad: quin,cenal. Publieacion afiliada al Instituto Verificador de Clrculaiclon. CORRESPONSAIX-S EN EL EXTRANJERO: W ashington: Eugenio Gutierrez. P,iris: Arturo Tagle. Nueva York: Guy Burgos. California: Yenny Nun y Guillermo Vio. View,: Ricardo Garde",,. Buenos Mires: Daniel Giacornetto. I.ondres: Loreto Herman. Roma: Eugenio Llona. Sl RVICIOS INFORMATIVOS: Gamma Pre,?sv. IT.rchary Press. ',londa orf Pre f. Europa Press. ICION E FRAORDINARIA Conocido c?i =tterttado per rado en la persona del Pre, los Estado.t Unidos, Ronala agan, el equipo de Revist se reunici en lnrma extraord, ?trio el lanes 30 de rnarzo en se pauteo una edicitin espee ,t. elf, manera de estarprese noticia que cunmovit al mut.1?- Esperar In edicicirt regult abril pr6rirnc, parecio_fuera c . ante.rro_ Es asi corno see inmediatamerrte contacto:c t ,er Washington, Paris y Rum principales servicios infi,r'n ti i, us v con importantes? pers, timbito national, para bare pttsible este esfuerzo period culrninei la ruche del marte c 1 Se recibieron declarac ion, notas exclustvas que, urticltrs rt an andlisis internaciona tema, conli,uran esta edit ;n extraordinaria. Se contt vez, a los principales avisact Trev de COSAS, quienes rear positivamente ante In idea =daboraron de inmediato. mos, en esvct, pciginas, nu. ;-o trabujo periodistico it lectores. NAN( '? REAGAN Es quiza la tinrca oportunidn .'t ?n que Nancy Reagan no I junto a sit ,,;noso, el Pre?a, i- e tie Estados Unidos. F Primera Datrru es una de la:t c .=alas principales de que Rea, alcanzado ,?l /under, aptry,i; iolo en frrrna impresionar conquista ca us metal p, i, r:s- Pdginas 16 v 17. BUSH Y HAIG: IV t%S AL-LA DEL. PO Las dec?laratit-nes de Reagan 1- -la escasos diasfueron pre rias, al senafar cvtfdticarnente 'a responsabilidades de pod colaboradores inrnediatos, (,-arge Bush. Alexander Hta chard Allen_ Asi planteada It. ernergencia, el Vicepreside: no titubeci en erigirse corno ( thpza del gobierno norteam luego de an breve montenty fe tens in planteado por Ha Casa J3ianca. Pero in pugne, t;. d6 en suspenso. Pdginas MANUEL TRl JC;CO: SOCIEDAL Y Vl ;_ENCIA El embajador de Chile ante u,s orgarnsmo_s internacion trega on sorprendente y rev. odor enfoque sobre la viol Estados Unidos. En entrevisr, t !rrsiva rc'alizada por'rfal el diplomtitico chileno plant, r, titre curiosamente en In hi EE:UU. todos los atentadf,v r'iticos han sido obras ind de desequiltryrtdos tnentctlrec :~,inas 1.1 v 15. Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 -- Tfavreme . 4- a e-lease 2 /A2IG7 :CIA-RDP91=449Q1E?46OD400I9002R 9 1, )u nonahrr cobra con los ultimos acontecimien- los mas relevancia que nunc.a. Rill Casey era lu to techa reciente on ilustre clesconocido para In gran nuasa ciudadana de Los Fstados Unidos. Nara otros, para in minoria, un talento, tin hom- hre dueno de todos los atrihutos posibles a sena- lar. pant ostentar el cargo que ocupa: la direcci6n Lie in CIA. Y sera precisamente ese organismo tan contro- vertido y d ifarnado. el encargado de lie var a cabo ins investigaciones mas exhaustivas de 10 que pasar,i it Los archivos de in posterioridad coma ei "caso Reagan". Alain Griotterey. on ex coinhatienle de las fuer- /as de liheracion de Francia dirigidas por Charles dc- Gaulle, conociti it Hill Casey cuando este era el fete de la O.S.S. (Overseas Secret Service) nor- tcamericana para Europa. Fue en Los ultimos me- ses de 1943 y Griotterey iba it ser Ianzado "a ciegas" sohre Francia cuando le presentaron a Hill Casey, quien autoriz6 Ia mision que iba a emprender Griotterey. -Aqui to traigo a Casey, me dijo el capitan Binder --t rrenta Griotterey--; al quiere ahrazarte para que tengas macho exito en la aventtara que vas a em- prender. Y asi continua el relato: --Este Bill Casey, de mis anos juveniles,que yo habia vuelto ;t encontrar en Washington notnbrado Ix)r Ronald Reagan, sa amigo, como director de la CIA, rniembru por primera'vez clef gahinete, par- ticipando en lo que nosolros llamamos en Francia El Consejo de \linistros. "Nuestros ultimos encuentros tuvieron Lugar en 1945, cuando la guerra llegaba it su tin. Una vez foe en Dillon. luego en Berlin y Londres. Y pasa- ron luego ranchos anon hasta que viaje a Was- hington y cornpar'ti su inismo hotel. Desay_ u- nahamos juntos evocando el Paso del tiempo y Los :anus que separan In victoria de 1945 y el mrrndo dificil de los aiios 80. Comprendi. durante estas convcrsaciorres, por que. Reagan hahia clegido para on cargo tan diiicii a on hombre tipico de John Lc Carr-e (LI espia que salliri (lei frig)" ILA RA"/,ON DE U NA E1.1:CCl()N Bill Casey cs conteanpor. origenes e':tstc tina consp ion contra ei Presi- dente de la-, Estados Uni? r; Approved For Release 2006/02107: CIA-RDP91=-009G1R0004001900-26-9 Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901R0004001 A7MCLE r1:PP8 t' D BOSTON GLOBE OiYP.AGE r? 1 APRIL 1081. da. S Robert I~enzner r r7 ' , ? I next few years, despite the Reagan economi Friedman would. overhaul. Fed_-. policy if' he Reserv were chairman. Here is his prescript ior.- for sue- cess in. controlling the money supply. he would make banks figur their. re- First: ly 1 }' ago Friedman charges this."means the money supply this week is:out?of-control."Friedman. maintains that' Volcker abstained -frrim -?a:.,.ti ffled '`said Friedman:--- :: - ? He paints out that- the'February to?:May, 1980,'period showed an unprececlented'decline in money supply. This was' followed bv`a com- plete,-turn-around,., Ma}xthrough -October .1980 when " the rate of increase was greaterjhan in t-? ny other five-rrionth period.'; The diminutive Friedman's conclusion;'If the Fed:doesn't get turned around. inflation twill move-up to a 25 percent rate sometime in the Third;' Friedmanwould appease the bile . hanks by paying them the present TreasurV-bill rate, on their excess reserves:. This. v-ould-givve the ble money policy: But his record shows: fluctu lations-rnore:erratic than any comparable time Globe Staff ' teetold 'neGlobe lass a t ha riea policy of budget cuts and less taxes... serves on current deposit level Since-banks re- vote of the Fed Board last-"September-to make this.importarit change in policy. Second, Friedman would establish the.Fed's discount rate, the charge pmde for money lent to member banks; automatic. penalty `rate- of the current Treasury bill rate plus thr per- ! cent.. Tliis would raise the cost of borrowing from the'F ed above the market The economist, who now.te aches at the Hoo- ver Institution on War.- Revolution and Peace on Stanford University's campus, claims the. pre- sent- Fed Board' won't raise::the discount rate permanently "because theydon't want -to give up their power="Government bureauc":acies,' Approved For Release 2006/02/07 : CIA-RDP91-00901 R000400190026-9 Approved For Release /A'',-RDP91-00901 R0004001 APRIL 1981 William Joseph Casey THE "CYCLOI L" M VES IN AT LANGLEY by Louis Wolf On December 11, 1980 President-elect Reagan an- nounced his selection of William Joseph Casey to suceed Admiral Stansfield Turner as Director of Central Intelli- gence. The announcement trumpeted a message to the American people and to peoples and governments around the globe of the much-heightened priority the new adminis- tration would give to the intelligence apparatus. It is essential to review Casey's controversial career in light of the central role he is expected to assume in the Reagan-Bush administration. He is in fact the first DCI to be made a member of the President's Cabinet. Nearly every press report would have readers believe. that Casey's con- nection with intelligence was confined to his World War 11 service in the Office of Strategic Services, the predecessor of the CIA. As we shall demonstrate, this is not the case. Background William Joseph Casey was born 67 years ago in New York City. During his teens, he was nicknamed "Cyclone" by schoolmates because of his volatile temperament. After earning a Bachelor of Science degree at Fordham Universi- ty and a law degree at St. John's Univeristy, he was admit- ted to the New York Bar in 1938, a year after he joined the Research Institute of America. In 1942, General William "Wild Bill" Donovan recruited him into, the OSS under cover of the U.S. Naval Reserve when it became apparent that Casey's poor eyesight would disqualify him from ac- tive sea duty. At 29, he became chief of the OSS secret intelligence branch in the Western Europe sector, and from his London office, coordinated several hundred men in- volved with the war's most sensitive intelligence and sabot- age missions in Germany and France. After the war, he worked closely with General Donovan and some of his OSS colleagues in the formation of the CIA. He is known to have argued strongly for the institu- tionalization of covert action as the moving force of U.S. postwar intelligence. He proudly claims a role in helping to establish how the CIA would be organized and function. Casey also applied his intelligence experience to the Marshall Plan, the postwar economic recovery program for Western Europe which was central to the U.S. strategy of limiting the influence of the socialist and communist unions and political leaders. Casey was a key advisor to the Plan during the early 1950s. Still with the Research Institute of America, Casey also lectured at the New York Institute on Federal Taxation, Business Planning, a subsidiary of the Prentice-Hall pub- lishing company. He stayed there for seventeen years and carved out a niche for himself as an author and editor of various manuals for business people and lawyers. Am_)ng the 30-plus publications that would earn him millions were such evocative titles as: "How to Build and Preserve Execu- tive Wealth"and "How to Raise Money to Make Money." During his unsuccessful 1966 campaign for a congressional seat, he bragged: "I've made all the money in business that my family could ever spend." It was one of the Casey tax manuals that stirred up a hornet's nest. In 1964, a lawyer-author who had submitted a book manuscript to Prentice-Hall brought a plagiarism suit against Casey upon realizing that 2V2 pages of text from the work, which the firm had already rejected, found their way into the text of one of Casey's manuals. His deposition was taken; the transcript shows that he swore at the author's lawyer, now dead, and threatened in a string of expletives to "kick your ass out of here." The j udge in tite case has since stated that plagiarism had indeed been com- mitted. Even Casey has admitted there was plagiarism, but alleged that his subordinates were to blame for it though he was editor of the manual. While Casey represented that the judge had ordered the record sealed on his own initiative, the judge told Congress it was Casey's lawyers who had done so "for the purpose of expunging the verdict and the record of the trial and possible attendant publicity." enterin f tdh h w s t a fi" g~ e covet t MU%a .&Q?q -'h P91-0090 90O 6- . rich. He g n prac icing aw in an m 3; h W Street orientation took shape as he joined the Institute for William Casey