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November 15, 2005
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February 27, 1981
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C[M Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R00040020 NEW YORK TIMES 27 FLBRUARY 1981 aijisiven Broad Policy Power, But Less:Thail He liutzillly-Souo. t ----tear:- ? ? ..aaa ? -.By HEDRICK SivilTH _ _ ea:eat. ? ? Spociil.torbe N.ev, Yoric TirneM WASHIN4TDN, Febe26? The Reagan AdminietratiOn. hasegiVen? Secretaryot ??Statesaleian? der M: Haig Jr. more ail: thoritie than his recentpredecessors but. not as much as he originally Wanted.a?-- -Though a spokesman, Mr Haig; said fivras pleased with theforganizatihnal. plans that wereapprOVed[;itestertia'Si at a meeting in the office of, Edwin Meese 3d, counselor to President Reagana'. .James A. Baker .3dt.he white? House chief of staff, told ;reperters.rtoday that the: final arrangements. would put the State Department in rharge of numerous interdepartmental Working kroups but thef,,leada.,This is sometimes a critical 'issue -in, the bureaucratiC maneuvering twer policy. re;417gf- Buticnrer all, Mr4Al1err has been left with less organizational responsibility and. influence over policy-making than such predecessors as.Abigniew l3rzezin: skieunder-,president JiMmy Carter, and Henry. A.: KissingerX,:iinder.- President -Richard M. Nixon. - -44 , ? This is in keeping with Mr. Reagari's campaign pledge ;9, rnalty,, the :Secretary- Of State his principal foreign policy:for- mulator and spokesnian, -eaaaa- eekt; Some White House aides felt that.I.Mr.. fewer than envisioned in a memorandum :. . ?. ? ,.. . . _ _ given to MraMeese on InatiguritiOnDay :by Mr. Haig, and Richard V. Allen, the President's national security assistant.- , The plans. call for the creation of inter- departmental groups tor foreign, defense an in e igence policy to lbe- headed re- spectively by representatives of the S tate -Separtment, the D efense :::Department and the Central Intelligence Agency. ghe National Security Council, largely through Mr. Meese and Mri Allen, has the 'authority to ? decide .which issues should be handled by each . interdepartmental kr-Oute and thus which agency shall take OW' Haig. had taken advantage of President '4 Reagan's general ipproach by seeking to assert his pre-eminence over a broad range of foreign policy issues, including somethat had fallen in the past under the 'jurisdiction of other agencies like the Treasury and Defense Departments.- As one White House official said, "Haig's =vi eve initially was that everything beyond the water's edge was foreign policy." ? - Rather than immediately approving the initial Haig-Allen formulation,, the White House asked for the views of other agencies. Mr. Haig met with Defense Sec- retary Caspar W. Veinberger to work out a new proposal that gave the clear lead to the Pentagon on defense policy issues and to the State Deparanent on foreign policy matters.- That -prroosal was eventually accepted two wee.as ago and became the basis for the final organization. - Su uentl , illiam 3'. Case the Di- rector or ent _me i&ence, suomitt nis own proposal. Ninon led to the forma- Pan or a third interrietartniental arou Intel lis,,ence matters. ',ft--i-da-li nterpreted Mr. Haig's ;original concepts is seeking to move pri- , mary. respons bill t y for managing sudden foreign crises from the White House to ;the State Departnent Mr. Meese said ? today theta under the new setup, crisis 7 management wou.d remain under Presi- dent ,Reagan or, in .-his absence, _Vice :President Bush. ? - ? ? - ' ?--- - Under President Carter, Mr. Brzezin- i.ski ran the crisis ,nanagement team and , used that mechanism to extend his in- ; fiunce over some areas of interdepart- mental policy-ma dna. For example, he called more than .'.1) meetings of the Spe- cial Coordination Committee, which he 'headed, to deal -vith the Persian Gulf ? crisis after the Soviet intervention in Af- , ghanistan, in an effort to formulate policy for that region. ata a',,a2: a? a . ? ?eia,...ze 'Battles Over Tarr Expected ??? Some senior officials said there would eventually be "battles over turf' ! in the field.of foreign economic policy. From the-outset,.-Secretary Haig has signaled his intention to-have-the State Depart- ment play a more dominanrrole in this area:' And the National Security Council Staff has given the State Department the primary', responsibility for preparing agendas for the annual economic meet- ings of Western leaders..'-; are- P?a.;????aa.iTir: : But. ? Commerce %. Secretary Malcolm Baldrige intends to take the lead in trade ! matters through the prospective Cabinet Council on Commerce and Trade, which he is slated. to head. -Treasury officials have also asserted their interest in for- eiga economic pobcyae ...a. . eae..e6, Neither . the -Commerce, Department nor the Treasury Department was repre- sented at yesterday's meeting in Mr. Meese's office attended by Secretary of State Haig and his. deputy, William P. Clark; Defense -.Secretary Weinberger and h.& deputy$ F rank.C.- Carlucci; the - intelligence chief- and-Mr. - Allen, thennauo al security adviser. ea-via Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R00040021:1001718--7 ' 444?0?11 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002 Cri.& APPrikrilt't 5'31 ?Aga WASHINGTON STAR (GREEN LINE ) 27 FEBRUARY 1931 _ .Jeremiah O'Leary Y' WAMatrton Star Staff.Writar ? :??''??? =47-;?7::!: ? , ?, ThefReagan -administration has a structure fOr handling internatibnal security.2nffairs that closely'resembles the-,-system Presi, clenr4teagan and Counselor Edwin: MeeSe had wanted all along. "They reached a concensus at yeS- terday's meeting,".... a? White House source revealed today-He implied that -there was: considerable ?in- fighting among the representatives? 0008-7 STAT the major role in framing policy on the internationallevel. Instead, Haig wound up. sharing overlapping. au..? thority with Casey. and Weinberger_ subject to coordination by Allen and Even before the.election, Meese. said Reagan envisioned an adminis-: tration structure that would stress the role of Cabinetnfficials in mak- ing:international:policy -decisions: He said the national security adviser would function as a coordinator-and- that Meese; serving in the Cabinet; would be the overall coordinator of .1 "Cabinet-affairs.. ' This-is basically -the system on which a consensus was reached yes- , terday,-but -not without dissent and I `discord?sources said. Reagan-did not _attend the meet-- ,. The administration infighting has- :been-going on since-Jan. 20 ? Rea; of theState Department Defense De-.- gan's first day as president? when Haig submitted a 15-page memoran- dum to the-White House. The Haig- proposal made it clear that he want- ' ed the State Department to have the central role in formulating national security policy Weinberger and Casey later-sub- pertinent; CIA and White House staff, - but that.:aT17-a-Fe now agreed n the system that:eventually- tool( shape. Those. meeting in Meese's office;. sources!said, agreed on 'creation of; three.,*?,--Senior Interdepartmental Groups:,?one: to deal with foreign -policy-and-chaired by Secretary of iniqed memos tha- -t?c..--iu'iZred from- -State _Alexander Haig, one to deal.: Haig?st-proposah This prompted .with..clefense policy to be chaired by I Meese-to call the Cabinet leaders to- Defense Secretary. Caspar. Weinber- gether to establish the "senior inter- ger, and a third to i deal with ntelli- . cleyartmental group" system. gence policy under CIA Director -'???.'? - ? William Casey. - The National Security Council --"Thi:-Wrife-flouse reserved it- .wili remain the top decision:making, :self the key role of deciding whether' body under the chairmanship of the .any specific problem should president. The three senior interde- der the foreign-policy; defense ?Dill- partmental groups will act as coorch- :telligencer:policy control. That role tiating agencies; depending on the :of coordinating polity-making will nature of the situation, and will fun- fall to National Security Affairs Ad ' tiel their findings to the- president way of Allen and Meese. The Na- tfiI Council, as provided by laW;will be the final arbiter for :presidential decisions_ -_ Haig.WilL,cbiatinue to be-the chief viserRichard Allen-and his superi- or, Meese; :and through them to 'Reagan :4-i w-4_r? White House,officials said adop- 'lion or he plan,: differs 'markedly from?thegproposal.submitted to the foreign policy spokesman for the ad- WhiteHouseonInauguration Day by Ministration, and Allen will remain Haig which would: have given him : - behind the scenes-as a coordinator..---1 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 4.....otrprerreeiIsr saaa.2441561.2J2P.914=1301144LIZOODIU. EYEVI BA/ FEBRUARY WOMEN'S WEAR DAILY, THURSDAY, President Reagan Sharon and Gov. John D. Rockefeller Nancy Reagan WWD photos by DUSTIN PITTMAN Elise and Gov. Pierre Du Pont; Gail Merrifield and Joe Papp Phyllis and Gov. John Brown Jr. (right); William Ca- sey and daughter Bernadette (above) Rita and Gov. William Clements lyASHINGTON ( FNS ) ? Spring came ear- ly to the White House at the Reagans' first official dinner, where the President honored his political alma mater ? the governors. Two ficus trees with multicolor tulips at the base welcomed guests onto the dance floor. Ear- lier, the Reagans greeted guests in the Red Room, filled with red tulips. In short, the governors of the two biggest states, Hugh Carey of New York and Jerry Brown of California, who decided to skip the show, missed a great party. Guests dined on supreme of fresh cold salmon with sauce verte and cheese twists, broiled cha- teaubriand bernaise, almond croquettes, tomatoes florentine, mixed garden salad, Bel Paese cheese with fresh pineapple en surprise and petit fours for dessert. Wines included Dry Creek dry chenin blanc, Louis Martini cabernet sauvignon 1974 and Chandon extra dry Champagne. The big topic of conversation was not Rea- AMENNIIIIIINMININIM5113r6 Helen and Gov. William Milliken; Bella and Gov. Jay Hammond gan's economic program but the bowdlerized ver- sion of "A Chorus Line" Joe Papp put together for the group. "I missed 'T and A,' "said Kacie McCoy., referring to one of the racier songs that was dropped. "I didn't think it would be appropriate for the White House," explained producer Papp. But not all the guests agreed. "It really was a sanitized version. Especially when the one dancer said 'Oh Shoot,' "said Carolyn Deaver. "But I was intrigued to see how the dancers all succeeded in jumping be- tween the chandeliers." The other hot topic among the wives was the coming marriage of Prince Charles. "Everyone loves a good romance," said Sharon Rockefeller, wife of the West Virginia governor. Jean Ariyoshi, wife of the governor of Hawaii, agreed. "I think it's marvelous," she said. Meanwhile, governors were busy running up to chat with Nancy Reagan, who looked super in a veteran Bill Blass brown chiffon dress and a three- strand pearl necklace, pearl bracelet and pearl and diamond earrings. "We talked about them coming over to Wexford to visit but nothing definite was de- cided," said Texas Gov. Bill Clements, referring to his Middleburg, Va., farm, which the Reagans rent- ed before winning the election. Also ? ying for Nancy's attention was India- na Cov. Robert Orr, who was delivering greerings from a state security guard back home. "The Reagans stayed at the gover- nor's house last summer and one guard who went out to get Nancy Reagan some Rolaids wanted me to say hello to her," Orr told the President. To which Reagan replied, "Tell him Nancy's husband also says hello.' ' ? SUSAN WATTERS yea r or rcerragr2IMPIlften'e+PPRelaelmeeeM009044:30"1"4."'. "1" Approved Fpr Release Revlon's net climbs for 4th quarter, year !on 3 groupings of China imports 112/14 : CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 -,gmammammmigaz Reagan orders new curbs NEW YORK (FNS) ? Revlon, Inc., reported Wednesday a 21 percent increase in earnings for the fourth quarter ended Dec. 3 and a 23.9 percent gain for the year. In the quarter, the company had net income of $54,781,000, or $1.34 a share, compared with $45,277,000, or $1.28. Sales were up 26.5 percent to $638,830,000, against $504,951,000. Earnings for the year reached $192,407,000, or $4.87 a share, com- pared with $155,335,000, or $4.39. Sales went up by 26.5 percent, totaling $2,203,324,000, against $1,741,763,000. Currency losses in the fourth quarter were $700,000, compared with a loss of $600,000. For the year, Revlon said foreign currency losses were about $5,- 400,000, compared with losses of $6,400,000. Sales and earnings of Technicon Corp., acquired in a purchase last year, are included in the 1980 results after May 2, Revlon reported. Revlon increased its domestic market share in cosmetics by one percentage point to about 20 percent, according to Michel Bergerac, chairman and chief executive officer. Revlon's international beauty business reported strong sales in- creases, Bergerac said, although margin pressure was experienced in some overseas markets because of difficult economic climates. Bloomingdale's shifts duties of two regional executives NEW YORK -- In a re- alignment of regional responsibi- lities at Bloomingdale's, Alan Kahn has been named regional vice president of the chain's Short Hills, N.J., White Plains, N.Y., and Stamford, Conn, units and Henry Gross has been named re- gional vice president of Philadel- phia-area branches. Kahn had been regional vice president of Bloomingdale's Short Hills and Philadelphia units since January, 1980. Gross has been merchan- dise vice president for misses' coats and suits, budget and mod- erate dresses, Saturday's Genera- tion departments, boys' wear, men's shoes and the Pro and Ski Shops. In his new post, he will be responsible for the Jenkintown branch, a King of Prussia, Pa., unit slated for an August opening and a Willow Grove, Pa., unit planned to open in 1982. Both Kahn and Gross will report to Arthur Fulgenitz, senior vice president for branch stores. II), II ICHARD iGirrmAN WASHINGTON ( FNS ? The Reagan administration has ordered fresh curbs on a range of Chinese apparel imports following a sudden and potentially disruptive surge in shipments of products not already covered by specific import quotas. But the move was promptly assailed Wednesday as being "too little and too late" by U.S. manufacturers, who charged imports from China are skyrocketing on a broad front. They urged a far more extensive crackdown. The order, which went into effect Tues- day, applies to men's and boys' cotton coats ( category 334); women's and girls' cotton coats (category 335), and men's and boys' cot- ton knit shirts ( category 338.) In each of these product areas, China has become a leading U.S. supplier, with spectacular growth in shipments registered during recent months, officials reported. As a result of the administration's di- rective, which is provided for under the terms of the Sino-American textile-apparel agreement, strict limitations are imposed on clearance of these three items for the next 90 days, during which time attempts will be made to negotiate mutually acceptable quota levels. The action by the Commerce Depart- ment follows a similar crackdown ordered last fall on all types of Chinese wool sweaters. When subsequent negotiations proved fruit- less, importers scrambled to get their mer- chandise into the country, with the result that an outright embargo on the sweaters went into effect earlier this year. Paul O'Day, the acting undersecretary of commerce who heads the agency's textile programs, reported Wednesday the Chinese are giving "clear indications" they are ready to retuni to the bargaining table. () Day said the U.S. government, through it:, embassy in Peking, has been in touch w.th the Chinese and talks may get un- der wa,), within the next two or three weeks. O'Day iso reported China is willing to dis- cuss not only the three items now threatened by embargo, but also the wool sweater issue. O'Day made his report ata meeting of the Importer's and Retailers' Textile Advi- sory Committee and his announcement pro- voked angry charges that the retail industry finds it "very difficult" to do business faced with the constant threat of embargoed mer- chandise. One delegate noted more than 30 U.S.-imposed embargoes hampered trade last year, creating an environment of doubt and confusion in the industry. Meanwhile, Tuesday's order affecting Chinese exports had the immediate impact of reining shipments during the negotiating pe- riod. In the next 90 days, imports of men's and boys cotton coats will be limited to 45,772 dozen; imports of women's and girls' cotton coats will be limited to 64,250 dozen; while im- port of men's and boys' cotton shirts will be limited to 145,981 dozen. The latest available data show total shipments in the current quota year for the three categories, respectively, were, 130,634 dozen; 183,571 dozen; and 417,088 dozen. Under the complicated mechanism of the bilateral pact, the Chinese -- failing a mu- tually agreed quota level ? would be allowed to ship in the succeeding 12 months, respec- tively, 148,694 dozen; 201,956 dozen; and 482,- 124 dozen. Above that level, and if a bilateral deal fails to materialize, the axe automatically falls and the embargo goes into effect. vnem,:mwra067m0070mattu0680 06=0&..7&%1MMEMUW?gi:0)M70)008dMl0I000SigeMI: ,AV.4:4-4U~Nt4Ngh44Ma444.'44.ga Carolina Underwear wins round in Iris suit NEW YORK ( FNS) ?Caro- lina Underwear Co., manufactur- er of children's sleepwear, may proceed in arbitration with Springs Mills over a contract in- volving Tris-treated fabric. State Supreme Court Jus- tice Margaret Taylor denied Springs' order to stay arbitration. Between 1973 and 1976, Car- olina bought a substantial invento- ry of Springs' fabric, allegedly treated with Tris. The companies had a contract with a clause stat- ing any controversy arising from sale of goods could be settled by arbitration. Carolina charged the Tris-treated fabric breached the contract, and the company had sustained damages totaling $485,000. Carolina demanded arbitra- tion in April. Springs claimed the demand was barred by a statute of limitations and that notice was not given in time. "Springs' argu- ment that the respondent is bar- red because notice was not given within a reasonable time does not strengthen Springs' defense," Taylor said. Olga is offering $13 tender to holders VAN NUYS, Calif. ? The Olga Co., manufacturer of inti- mate apparel, has made a cash tender of $13 for its 1,067,275 shares of common that are traded in the over-the-counter market. The offer is for stockholders who owned 30 shares or less as of Feb. 18. According to the company, the offer will begin Friday and will expire March 30, unless ex- tended Simpson-Sears,sees earnings off for '81 TORONTO ( FNS ) -- Simp- son-Sears, Ltd., will report a sales gain of more than 12 percent for the year ended Feb. 4, but lower earnings than those posted in fis- cal 1980, John D. Taylor, presi- dent, said. In the 52 weeks ended Jan. 30, 1980, the 50 percent-owned af- filiate of Sears, Roebuck & Co. earned a record $67,900,000 C - nadian, or 85 cents a share. on sales of $2,620,000,000. Fiscal ; 981 included 53 weeks. Taylor did not specify how much profits fell in the latest year. But he said because of a "great" Christmas season, the full year's decline was not as se vere as the first nine months when ? the company's earnings dropped 38 percent to $19,100,000, or 22 cents, from $30,700,000, or 4(1 cents. Ted Bodin, Kattan buy Tropical Knitting NEW YORK ? Ted Bodin, founder of Bodin Apparel, has bought Tropical Knitting Mills, of Hialeah, Fla., along with partner Abraham Kattan. The pair paid about $2 mil- lion to purchase the mill from the Development Corp. of America, a Hollywood, Fla., firm. Bodin is se- nior vice president and Kattan is president. Bodin, who was fired from the company which bears his name about 18 months ago, said the new company does not make apparel. He said he expects sales at Tropical Knitting Mills to reach $20 million this year, a $5 million increase over 1980. Bodin is still the largest shareholder in Bodin Apparel with about 35 percent of the stock. The financially strapped company has suspended manufacturing opera- tions while it sells its plants and equipment. Position Wanted (11 ACTIVE SPTS WEAR PROFESSIONAL Many years experience, I top executive posi- tion. Extensive knowledge of all phases of sales with strong account following as well as merchandising, styl- ing, & production. Reply: M11353, W.W.D. Position Wanted Position Wanted Position Wanted Position Wanted Position Wanted WAREHOUSE MGR Supervise multi-million $ corp. Thorough knowledge all phases. Seeks new chal- lenge with progressive com- pany! BOX 56.9 REALSER VICE 110 W. 34 ST, NY 10001 Run a Classified Ad CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE: To answer box number ads and protect your identity: (11 Seal your reply in an envelope addressed to the box number. (2) in a separate note list the companies and subsidiaries you do not want your reply to reach. (3 ) Enclose both In a second envelope addressed to CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE, WWD, Classified Advertising, 7 E. 12 St., New York, N.Y., 1003. Designer Asst expd. 12 yrs., childrenswear, preteen. I st pattern, cutting sample, sewing. Denise 849-4759 DESIGNER BLOUSES/SPORTSWEAR Highly motivated. experienced. orga- nized. Sharp gal. Knits & wovens. Up- dated/contemporary. Good fitting first pattern. Available immediately. Box 836 Realservice, 110W. 34 . Freelance DESIGN Pitt/. Updated missy/better Juniors. Design/Pal- ternmaking Sportswear, Dresses, Sweaters. M35389 Women's Wear Daily DIRECTOR OF PROD. DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR OF MANUFACTURING In Depth Exp. in Sleepwear- Loungewear Merchandising, Fabric selection. Design development with Best Selling Designers. Equal Exp. in multjplant management. Engi- neering, Production control & Con- tractor Relationships. M10744 Women's Wear Daily SALES PRO/MGMT.-Missy-Large Shells-Knits-Shirts-Sportswear-Desir- es growth position-Handle showroom- RBO's, chains, catalogue. Manage sales force-Travel/Relocate. Em- ployed in New York. 0135360 Women's Wear Daily Exec Management 16 yrs in sales. Currently ien Mgr. & Nat'l Sales Mgr. of Jr. sag seeking new position. Tom 21:0885-81s0 IF MFG. MANAGI.:R heavy sportswear experi:nc,, seeks solid opportunity, soul h malsouth. Currently employed. ATIfijii. WWI), Executive Park So., 4380 ,tlatita, GA 30329 GET RESULTS! PHONE YOUR AD TO YOUR NEAREST WIND OFFICE: To Place A Classified Ad in Boston Call 617-267-8282 NEW YORK: (212) 741-4010 Ad Counselor , BOSTON: (617) 267-8282 Laura Schiff PHILADELPHIA: (215) 879-8200..Phyllis Anne Eagleson DALLAS: (214) 630-5461 Betty Barber CHICAGO: (312) 663-3500 Emily Rose 'ATLANTA: (404) 633-8461 Ruth Beach LOS ANGELES: (213) 624-1981 Elliot Ban NEW YORK: Telecopier (212) 741-4370 RETAIL EXECUTIVE V .P. Operations, Merchandising, Mer- chandise Control. Aggressive well versed professional, all phases of re- tail, multi chain experience. Seeking opportunity with co that can utilize top talent. 20 years experience. will re- locate. M15603 Women's Wear Daily SWEATER DESIGNER "Well known Sweater Designer/Mer- chandiser is available Part-time. Good working relationship with many fine local Knitters. Through knowledge of machine capability, Yarns and specifi- cations. Verifiable record in design and coloring. M10771 Women's Wear Daily HOW TO ANSWER BOX NUMBER ADS: All replies to box iturnbe, ads should be addressed exactly as indicated in ad COV Y, those box numbers without a street address, mail to 'lox WOMEN'S WEAR DAILY, 7 East 17 Street, New York, N.Y. 10003 DEADLINE- NOON (N.Y.C. TIME) TWO DAYS PRIOR TO DATE OF PUBLICATION Approved For Re waiimusrrrrirrCIA=R15P9-t=00904REH304004G04984 19 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000 I'AGZ 14.1 THE WASHINGTON POST 26 February 1981 ? STAT 8 lay Martin:SchIL. : and Michael,Getler ,.. Washington Post Staff Weitin After weeks. of itudy and bineau-::. cretin battling, toPrReagarr tration officiala yesterday decided on a _ new framework for; the', making of tell-national lead ire roles to . the secretaries of state and defense and the director of the CIA a'kei-ebordinating role to the: Preident's nationer'iecurityZ affairs The plan' falls significantly short of the structure that Secretary of "State Alexander" M. Hele4r.''proposed hi a me*Orandiirte aii.lomittecr -on 'Inaugu- ration' Day have given Flaig".a larger the ; framing' of, policy,'admim?striatioii'aCiarces Instead the s'StruCture, that2sbnines said is nowafficiallY-in plane provide* for the White' Rinse to: retain a cru- cial 'ioleiii:theroOOrdinating' Of poicj- makir the office of national security affair*" ediiieer ? - lerr and', his Wilke l'Hoiiseboss;...Preel:-: clentialaiatinselOr;EdwinWeese.,IlL.:? fra.F.0*?F1c,"-was. agreed : !41-1-;:= ?onin-?eeting 'yesterday. in Meese's-, the:West. Wing:of the White: Attertiliige"Were .1Defense Sitthy'CasparIWWein--. ? beiger," CIA Direct& Wilier:6J. Casey,;". 'Allen, Deputy Secretary of State-Wile,7 :11am -P. 'Clark ?:DeputySecrtary z'Of --Defense 'Frank '.C.7Carlucci.:. ? dent Reagen'did-not'attend, nor'wai, .he involved the negotiations in e which the -nevi'-frainework was fash- ioned after ciOnsiderable'discusaion :and- Sonia. discord Within the adminise- tration, according to informed sources. - Nevertheless,' these sources 'stressed. - that :th*:..dedsione 'reached at yester- days ineetineafE),'nceeposwgisiiiii' . administration,. policy'. - 4 S Theeiv4frairieWoric-caTh foethe creation of three- senior interdepart-; mental. groups (SIGs)... One will deal primarily With matters of foreign poli- cy and- Will be chaired by the secre- tary of:state. .Another will. deal with matters :that ',primarily concern rnili- tary and defense ixlicy and will be chaired by the secretary of defense. A third-Will deal' With intelligence polic7 anciwill be chaired by the CIA direc- tor. The key decision abOtit whether a apecia problem should. be treated as primarily, foreign, defense or intelli- gence policy will bee made by the pres- ident's national security affairs advis- er, administration Said. This will Preserve for, the White House the crucial :question of Control'. over 'the.. framing of international PoliCy. :Haig; the most experienced of -the Reagan international policy high nom2:7 mend': - touched off. - 'the' - intra- administration cOntroVersy. Jan: 20 by, submitting a:16-page mernorandiim" to-- the-White, House in:Which .he pro- posed that theState Department take the central role in the -formulation of national- security policy But, -Presi- -deritial;',nounselor- Meeee, and Wlnt& ;House 'Chief of staff James A. Baker-= 'Me'. set :Haies-',PrOPO'sal.',4iside, and called for further study- Weinberger then countered with memo of his own, seeking to increase his-department's role and to trail- thati of Haig.- And at Meese -and Baker'si urging'. ; Haig and Weinberger got-to:: gether and submitted a joint propeet MeanwhileSasey added a memo sug- ?gesting a -framework that -differed; from the Haig-Weinberger- plan by saving that some policy areas were primarily of an intelligence nature andl that. set- the te _ The trio of senior:interdepartmental: 'groups essentially will' 'replace the. Cabinet-level policy review committee of": the Carter administration. The Reagan plan, however, is patterned mostly after the Way thWJohn-Son ad- ministration handled such matters:1'., -: : - .-',. As officials, explained_ it, the toPi policy- and decision-making body:will?I be the 'National Security _Council,- es- tablished, by lav and, chaired by the president. The SIGs .will be chaired Ii , the No: 1 2 rso? or de u in state, defense and intelligence. ey , will be a coordinating goup,-lunderl overall control . of their bosses '.. while. overseeing the work of slightly lower::: level interdepartmental groups (I(ls) run by .assistant_ secretaries- who. will: develop the poliny_considerationsa - ~.:?4 . The other' key group in the Carter _White -House _was. the special-coordi- nating committee, used for C27.973 man-. agement - and-- headed by, 7higniew1, Brzezinski, President Carter's nationali security affairs adviser. y - :-:' ,....,.. , Officials saidt yesterdaY-that'final decisions on how specific crises will be :Managed: IiiiVe not been made, bift-lt- is clear that all ,he major agencies ....,wilF be ,involved - and that rianagenient.:1 ,becentered in the White Hou:sez3.57-7:7- 'i._ .tl'ItiiirliWS , with --a ;:number of -,offi-.-/ Chile indicate that three major consicl- 1 orations -hung -over the White House 4 deliberations .oxit,:hoiv td Organize itself_ in the national.. securitY ,. field.7.=These :involved. how' .tii.r.) make,- atire that the president :received: the views of all his key- advisers in a balanced fashion, how to insure that the president's own views and preroga#ves in foreign-polk:, :cy were preserved, and how best, to; ;cope With bOth the -acknowledged tel..; .3 , ..of Haig in It stilt 1R0 ? ? 4 ? ? os,Sexesise t ea or?, Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R00040020 ;,. THE WASHINGTON POST 25 February 1981 1. ight Ronald Reagan Woos the Heads of 5tates Bybonnie Radcliffe and Elisabeth Bumiller 2"If - the bombs fell in this room," President Ronald Reagan said to America's governors at the White House last night, "it Would certainly - be a strain on the country." iWeak laughter. . , The president was playing host and. earnest suitor 'on a stage in the East Room, and from the looks of things, he gently won over some of the gov- ernors. In the candle-lit White House the.t:Chandon Extra Dry bubbled away': "I don't think 'this changes any- body's mind on specific issues," said Gov.:- Bruce . Babbitt of Arizona, I)emocrat, "but it's awfully important', in the long run. r think it will pay' back some dividends to the presi- dent." - But from a Republican, Virginia's John N. Dalton: "The resolution we passed backing his program had only two dissents, which represents the' strength of the feelings by the govern- ors that he's on the right track." The black-tie dinner was the flat- tering windup to a two-day courtship organized for the governors by thefl president and: his advisers. "Between president had said earlier during his toast, "we are going to see America solve its problems and have the cooperation between you -- the chief executives of the states = and .the federal government that was cre-: 'ated b3i the states." 08-7 Guests of President and Mrs: Reaganl at last night's White House dinner: Gov. Lamar Alexander (R-Tenn.) and Mrs. Alexander " ? Goy. George Ariyoshl (0-Hawaii) and Mrs. Arlyoshi Goy. Victor Atlyeh (R-Ore.) and Mrs. Ativeh Gov. Bruce Babbitt (D-Ariz.) and Mrs. Babbitt James A. Baker III, chief of staff, and Mrs. Baker Secretary of Commerce Malcolm Baldridge and Mrs. Baldridge Gov. Christopher Bond (R-Mo.) and Mrs. Bond, Gov. Joseph E. Brennan (D-Maine) Gov. John Y. Brown (D-Ky.) and Mrs. Brown Gov. George Busbee (D-Ga.) and Mrs. Busbee Vice President and Mrs. Bush Gov, Brendan T. Byrne (D-N.J.) and Mrs. Byrne Joseph W. Canzeri, deputy assistant to the president Gov. John W. Carlin (D-Kan.) WIlparrL4, gam tprector of CentaVntelligence Gov. WIllTam P Cements Jr. (R-ex.) and Mrs. Clements Gov. John N. Dalton (R-Va.) and Mrs. Dalton Michael K. Deaver, deputy chief of staff, and Mrs. Deaver Gov. Lee S. Dreyfus (R-Wis.) and Mrs. Dreyfus Gov. Pierre S. duPont IV (R-Del.) and Mrs. duPont Secretary of Energy James Edwards and Mrs. Edwards Gov. John V. Evans (D-Idaho) and Mrs. Evans Stephen B. Farber, executive director, National Governors' Association, and Mrs. Farber Gov, Hugh Gallen (D-N.H.) and Mrs. Gallen Gov. J. Joseph Garrahy (D-R.I.) and Mrs. GarrahY Gov. Jay S. Hammond (R-Alaska) and Mrs. Hammond Gov. Harry R. Hughes (D-Md.) and Mrs. Hughes Gov. James B. Hunt Jr.(D-N.C.) and Mrs. Hunt Gov. Bruce King (D-N.M.) and Mrs. King Gov. Edward J. King (13-Mass.) and Mrs. King Gov. Richard D. Lamm (D-Colo.) and Mrs. Lamm Gov. Robert F. List (R-Nev.) and Mrs. List Gov. Juan F. Luis (I-V.I.) - - Gov. Scott M. Matheson (D-Utah) and Mrs. Matheson 'Peter McCoy, dePuly assistant to the president and director of staff for the first lady, and Mrs. McCoy Edwin Meese III, counselor to the president, and Mrs. Meese Gov. William G. Milliken (R-Mich.) and Mr;: ? Milliken Gov. George Nigh (0-Oki.) and Mrs. Nigh Gov. Allen Olson (R-NO.) and Mrs. Olson Gov. William O'Neill (D-Conn.) and Mrs. O'Neill Gov. Robert D. Orr (R-hid.) and Mrs. Orr Joseph Paint, Producer, and Mrs. Pam) Gov. Albert Qule (R-Minn.) and Mrs. Quie Gov. Robert D. Ray (R-lowa) and Mrs. Ray Secretary of the Treasury Donald Regan and Mrs. Regan ? Gov. Richard W. Riley (D-S.C.) and Mrs. Riley Gov. John D. Rockefeller IV (D-W.Va.) and Mrs. . Rockefeller Edward J. Rollins, deputy assistant to the president for political affairs Gov. Carlos Romero-Barcelo (Puerto Rico) and I Mrs. Romero-Barcelo Gov. Ted Schwinden (D-Mont.) ? ? Gov. Richard A. Snelling (R-Vt.) and Mrs. Snelling Gov. John Spellman (R-Wash.) and Mrs. Spellman Gov. James R. Thompson (R-Ill.) and Mrs. `? Thompson Gov. Charles Thone (R-Neb.) and Mrs. Thone ? Gov. Richard L Thornburgh (R-Pa.) and Mrs_ Thornburgh ? Gov. David C. Treen (R-La.) and Mrs. Treen Gov. Frank D. White (R-Ark.) and Mrs. White Richard S. Williamson, assistant to the president for intergovernmental affairs Gov. William Winter (D-MIss.).and Mrs. Winter Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP9111119XEM00400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000 THE DETROIT NEWS 24 February 1981 STAT 400200008-7 -1 ?";,k r . , .. By JOHN P. ROCHE - the lamb could share a double bed "Oscar," equipped with cruise mis- William Casey, President Reagan's with no risks. Then came President siles. It is twice the size of our biggest director of Central Intelligence, is an ? Ford, still with Henry as the "Great attack sub and is designed to make extremely talented professional with Helmsman," clinking glasses at Hel- - life-extremely difficult for our carri- a track record that - includes ' OSS . sinki and initialing some gnomic ers. - ? - ?-: ,-- work in World War IL top-echelon .'" document at Vladivostock....,, '=. - - - ' Speaking of carriers, there was also ? - , . , status in the State Department and :2'72 The. Nixon 'and Ford asmall item that the 45,000-ton Soviet directorship:tbf? ? the /Export-Import ":--'ea''z'dministrations, thus,. ?-. them. 'carrier Kiev, now in the Mediterre- Bank. He is going to need:-all smarts re to --?copeii with: the' sad-sack operation we the .::"Intelligence,- community.".fxr;- Once labeled "rogue elephant," the CIA .:now resembles a 'fear- ful cocker spa . _ - selves in psychological hock to the _ Soviets. If Moscow violated the 1972 agreement to work jointly for peace in the world by urging in its. Arabic radio broadcasts the elimination of nean, appears to be returning to its base in the Black Sea. Under- the - Montreux' Convention, which gov- erns passage through the Darda- nelles, carriers are banned, but our Israel in the 'tom Kippur War of 1973, Turkish allies have. baptized the . Mr. Nixon and Kissinger, in effect, s Kiev, and other carriers in its class, said "boys will be boys." "cruisers" and let them through. If the, Soviet military played fast All the items so far reported were and loose with the SALT I agreement, known to the intelligence-communi- it was obvious we had to move to ty, but for political reasons the -say--t is is SALT II. This was equivalent to urg- Nixon, Ford, and Carter not to call, for a purge morale at - --? ing-that if you lose a small pot with a administrations put them in the deep Langley is bad nough already and marked deck, the answer is to raise e - mast of the staff are competent. The - the ante. ? - basic problem is that the CIA must To be specific,! have reliable infor- revert to the professionalism that motion from foreign sources that the characterized its early years, and not USSR has on numerous occasions ? become a shill for the views o violated - violated the 150-kiloton. threshold for president.; underground nuclear tests, A few I SPEAK ness. During the period 1966-68 when times these have hit the press, nata- HERE with some-bitter- ? bly when they overdid one a bit last y I was convinced like the Hanoi lead- year and reached about 275 kilotons, ership, that we were going to lose the ? but the United States hes ducked for- . t ? war in the -United States, not ,in , mal protests Vietnam, there was a special CIA unit Maybe someone stuck a plain, ? charged with ...stroking,. President, brown envelope in. Ambassador from electronic. '_It is- hardly a state Johnson. Every_ time. I would send Dobrynin's mailbox at midnight, but - secret that the:Iranian fire storm LBJ a memo opposing the American- , to make a public fuss would be to an caught us by surprise, although Mos- ization of the war and urging what "lince ? we. had = been taken.- sad, the Israeli CIA, had warned us ? later became "Vietnamiz,ation," some ..Similarly, under SALT arrangements, and Iranian Jews, in 1973, that the spook would turn up with captured no ICBM is to be equipped with more T. roof was coming down. A lot of Ira- secret documents proving Ho Chi., than 10 MIRV5 (multiple independ- nian Jews got out a couple of years -M1nh-wa,s400king for-a white-flag. - ent-re-entry vehicies)r but reliable -before we held our recent hostage This process of manicuring and sources suggest the Soviet giant SS-18 festivities._ suppressing Information became far had been tested with more than 20. . - All in all, a major assignment, but worse once President Nixon- and One more Rena of technical inteli- ; Casey should be up to it He should be Prince Henry.the Navigator decided gence: Suddenly, on Jan. 9, we learn- = the first top figure at CIA since Wal - the Cold War, or "era of confronta-, ed from the press that the Soviets ter Bedell Smith capable of telling tion," was over and now the lion and have launched a giant sub, the the president he's out of his tree. freeze. The director of Central Intel- ligence can hardly hold a weekly- "leak session" with the press to dis-- cuss the administration's behavior,. but he should be prepared to tell his boss, the president, that if this prac- tice doesn't stop, he will resign. We get enough disinformation from.-the-- USSR. Keep the CIA out of that indds- try. 44.ike;ei ON A DIFFERENT level, Casey e' must move to upgrade our "hurnint" assets, that is, human as distinct Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000087 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR oa 2. 18 February 1981 ne st2N17 r wor s on issues t9-7-,;;"..- 7 Debate groupswoulo oegin,, -lunctioning in coming weeks podfrey Sperling Staff correspondent ofF,,,..rre.,' .e Christian:Science Monitonce 4k,LWashington 4Calihiet government;--Reaganii? style,- -is heshining, to take final shape::: -.---34.First and fort in the. present Reagan bring7,-_Cabinet ...members ittogether fn. Six :separate groups to:discuss; debateriid make recommendations in, sub- jNtire'istimtpertain to eac.h. ft.'s.r7 ea,_ the White- House says, stems ?fronithiFord administration; :when an ?to- comic policy group within the Cabinet proved most effective lathe governing process. ? ,This subject-matter approach divides". the . Cabinet into six councils: Natural resources and the environment.. ? Food and agriculture. :65mineicce 1? f The National Security Council (already established by law). 'T :t6.-Tbe plan: still needs_ the aPproval of the 'various Cabinet "members --- but the White _Houseexpects it to be implemented,. perhaps, _ _ Witlione-or wQmore groutts added; within a' couple , vv. A:4.; ..{1e7?11, :The proposal isbeingbilied 'alterna- to earlier-Reagan-idea-Of-following --Ihts..CalifOrnia...,, approach to..: government ? in. h he met rlaily_ltwitika small-, select group, .:_?rof top-level appointees. ,jt_ r,;--,4?That-.14ea,,-..floated-iirthe 'Reagan people .,4during.the transition, soon ran into obstacles, -7,::wpc91.g.rlyjrom:_-_Wco_n*ig- Chief, of ? Staff 7:James Baker. Mr. RakerSaid he thought such. ? a:N.supez.:_caliinetz ?would -irritate those; in the .c.einq-*,11?.*e'reP9t Liafi -?? ? But. some White ? llouse-4`insiderS"r? say Reagan still will have a handful, of,cabinet members that he meets with, on a day-to-day basis 7- simply because this is the way he -;?hlrel ta-"Work.7-Those seen as mostlikely to be STAT - '00008-7 'included in this inner circle are re ary o State Alexander M. Haig Jr., Secretary of Defense Caspar NV. Weinberger, Secretary of Treasury Donald T. Regan, Attorney General: - William French Smith, and CIA Director William J. Casey. - -..--71-here will be a supercabinet without that name being applied to it," one admthistration , -source says. He says it would "emerge," that It would not be 'structured."? . :,,Longtime observers of the presidency are dubious that Reagan will be able to make ? cabinet government truly work at least for very long. , - ?Other piesidents have structuredtheir ad- ministrations in ways to. try to ensure that their Cabinet members not only had frequent' - - access to the Oval Office but also were the : ones to be relied on principally for the recorn- ; mendations that were turned into presidential Initiatives or programs. , _ But before tong top aides in the White- _ House-,: because of their location right at the - _ , elbow' of the President...-. became the chief , advisers. - ? - = , But Reagan insists he is going to use his Cabinet as the principal instrument of gov- ernment - not his White House team. Already he has shown that he means to , carry out this comnutmen,. to Cabinet su- premacy by making his foreignaffairs ad- viser. .in the? White ' House solely a ,"coordinator" on policymaking_ Secretary of- State Haig has been given assurance that he alone _will?be the shaper, of_foreign policy.` ,Thus there will be no Zbigniew Brzezinski in the Reagan White House vying with the secre- tary of state as the former national security -adviser did inth?arter administration,.' Approved Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004 PROVO HERALD (UT) 17 February 1981 /the Herald Commen1_5_1 STAT 00200008-7 In this era .OrilObal ten- sions, divided lOyalties and increasingnilitary vulnerability,In effective intelligence Operation is vital to America's foreign. policies and defense strategies. - This ---has?? ',,been emphasized from two directions in. 'Washington recently. ? William J. Casey, new director of the Central Intelligence Agency. (CIA) was quoted by Washington Report, publication of the United States Chamber of Commerce, as appealing for "both public support and the full cooperation of Congress."- And Rep. Eldon Rudd, R.- Ariz. reintroduced in the 97th Congresi an "Intel- ligence Agents- Protection Act'? to protect the iden- tities of those who serve in sensitive intelligence posi- tions. The CIA, established to gather 1hTelligence infor- mation abroad amt. report to the President and his National Secluity Council, was created in 1947, replac- ing the wartime Office of Strategic Services (1942- 45). ?? , - "Our foreign policies-and defense strategies can never be better for longer than our intelligence capabilities,'! said Casey. His remarks were ex- cerpted by. Washington _ _ _ Report from the new CIA chief's statement to the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence at the re- cent confirmation for him. Apparently alluding to hearings in the mid-70s on alleged CIA shortcomings, Casey said that while intel- ligence agents cannot receive public recognition for particular tasks well done, they rightfully ex- pect the support of the government they serve. "All too often, their 'failures' are widely publicized, but their suc- cesses, by their very nature, are hidden.",l. Generally there is poor public perception and 'un- derstanding of the value of the American intelligence community to the security of the Free World, Casey stated.. The CIA in par- ticular, he said, suffers from self-doubt and this needs .to be changed. ,1- ? The hearings in the 70s grew out of criticism of the CIA, mostly for involve- ments in the Cuba invasion fiasco, a military operation in -Laos, Chilean internal affairs, and the Pentagon ,Papers case. - Rudd, in a statement in the Congressional Record. said U.S. intelligence - gathering capability has been "increasingly threatened" by disclosure of the identities of under-. cover agents by "anti- intelligence" publications. Shortly after a disclosure in Greece, Richard S. Welch, station Chief for CIA in Athens, was assas- sinated. In another exam- ple cited by Rudd, the published identification in 1980 of 15 CIA agents in Jamaica was followed by a machinegun- attack on the home of the 'agency chief. The "Intelligence Agents Protection Act" would 'prohibit disclosure of infor- mation identifying 'an agent to an unauthorized person, with extremely stringent penalties for violation. Casey is right when he says we need to build public trust and confidence Approved For Release 2005/,12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14 : CIA-RDP91-00901R000400 c ..A.21;."....v WILMINGTON EVENING NEWS 0-Zi ?AU. 90 16 February 1981 _ ?-? - ? - ? .?,?? 'erc 411t `' ? .s el' a. _? , e-.14.=?:-.iest".,..-1;4f...r: 'r ?JAY BETE:ARS bef aie-weknOw forSure; but it riOW-seernsi a good bet that the Cental Intelligence Agency soon will be - desiping new and more powerful cigars,?.it- The,new--CTA. director, William .1; Casey; already has Served ^ notice he wouldn't hesitate to:Use his operatives to interfere in- -foreign:goverzunents-irit- is7.4in; the -highest-interests-of-7th e 7.1 United -States.? His:testi:no/1A, at.hiSeconfirmation hearings .-f.convincesonri-sena tors. be wouldii4 beeageito- oVer- T. sight-commit#e know what his boys were upto Casey is the perfect man ta get the'crA:backinto the business ? of -Tassassinatiag. heads of unfrieridIT;regimes.,with2exploding,L, -,-;:cigars,: and keep his mouth shut. In World -War.II,.,Casey ran: somec1andestrie-operations f or the OSS'in Europe,and since hai proven himselfcapable of keeping the truth to himself: : When Caey was-nOmina tedjor-the SecuritieSandExchangeefi ;?Corritniisiorriet7eirs aga, some of his testimony 7laef ore a Senate committee was labeled untrue by a.jUdge.1-4:.Wiimington is yer once accused-him of unethical- behavior-in.liusin ess dealings, ..;_involvingr,twodu.Pont 'orothers:And a fter, Wa tergate, .;."-adniitted heladnl,told the whole truth to a,committee. looking ;into whether-- the-Nimsn administration- had done .favors for_:.? .:InternationatTelephone-&-Telegraph Co. . Sri-if Pierre Trudeau lights- up some day-and disappears in a srnok. do/it:expect CIA.,Director,.Casey-to.go around talking about it. ? Judging l;whateasey has Said and doneThis research development people-alreallyare busy designing-small tactical, While th e- tratienz' is editing waste elSewhere, we can., itilook.forwaid- to--a. burst.. of-activity-str,thee,tIA's technical servicesseetion.; : -?',..,'That's the-outfit:that-?ii-e=tiSeiplotlineeigars:.?olive-in.-theL.: , 5---tran&-nitters and Acousti-Kitty....The. last was the live tat that was-stuffed-with. listening devices and trained to snoop enemy.spiesinh parks. Acousti-/Citty-Was-more interested in 'is000pi_ng_in.:sandbcrxes-and garbage cans- than at the feet of Tein. emy agents. He was-cashiered from the , er--...-Vaw-AcoustieKiny could hayea-:secondchance,..along wit th h coresni-oer-wonderfeal andcoItly-deViCes, that were put on. the shelf whilssercatorsaml other busybodiesabout the 1-Icivitrights-of-Aanerites and outlaw activities of the much encouragement fOr the-, technical;- ? ? services folks- to take be dust:off_the.Javelin, 'their clever.-?, device for nzonitoring missile launching Sites in the far reacheS.',. :of the PeoplesRepublic of 00008-7 _ By the late'60s, the agency already was conduCting-testi-on- thejavelin ....a-reirrote site in the United States:It consisted of a' sensitive listerdng device mounted__ori a:rocket that would be fired into- the-Chinese desert from -an SR71; the big black spy plane that operates at an-altitude of i00,000 feet.: ". The-rocket wonld imbed itself in the earth. Antennae would above --otind level to pick up-and-transmit the sounds, from the nearby missile There-were two problems _:,:One was. that-in every test, the ;:..rockeLwould burrow so far into the ground": that the antennae also would be buried.. The Other problem .waS posed by a CIA official- who was regarded withinthe agency. as .a nervous _ .7. 7 When he found out what the project Wasall about, he asked, ? "What do_ you think Peking would do-when .they spotted "ari,,'] - American plane flying three times the speed of sound at 100,000.: feet and firing a rocket in the vicinity-of one of their:missi1e-1 sites? We'd have World -War III before the damn thing had a chance to bury itself in the desert" The project was shelved. 4 . - . , ? S OFTEN- AS NOT the- ideas 'came' from clandestine operations people in the agency rather -tha _from the - technical services I Once,' one of the snoops asked the angineers to design an airplane that could be packed into a pair of suitcases.lt was :1 needed for spying within the Soviet Union -The engineers scotched that one themselves when they asked how the agents,--.! proposed to get the two large suitcases 111ra-ugh Soviet cus- toms.*;_-:?? - - : - SeVeral tithes, the'engiriee. rs were asked to-cleVeloP a snaU flying machine that would flap its,wings and be mistaken fora bird. This job was not as tough as it seemed. There was an early el test flight conducted by Icarus, and the erigineers could usel_--1 - plans drawn by Leonardo da Vinc?My CIA-source didn't say how far the engineers went, but he doesn't believe the bird ever '1 - flew.. -?? ?? About once a week, at Wednesday morning staff meetings, the snoops would propose another wild device to the technical services people. The man who conducted the meeting was amazed .at their imagination until he stayed home one I _ Tuesday night and tuned in to "Mission: Impossible," 7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 2 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R00040020 Anil-2,11Z NEWSWEEK 16 February 1981 PERISCOPE Soviet Nuclear Facilities in Vietnam? Truong Nhn Tang, a high-ranking Vietnamese defector now in Paris, says the Soviet Union is building piers and other facilities to service nuclear submarines at a former U.S. supply base in Vi etnam. Tang is a former justice m inis ter in Vietnam's Communist regime. Pentagon sources maintain there is no evidence to support his story, but foreign intelligence agents say they have been told that U.S. satellite photos have confirmed Tang's report of nuclear construction at Cam Ranh Bay. Such an installation would fa- cilitate a Soviet presence in the Indian Ocean. The Battle for the GSA Job Nevada Sen. Paul Laxalt and CIA director William Casey have used their clout in the Reagan Administration to reward Gerald P. Carmen, the New Hampshire Republican leader who engineered Ronald Reagan's primary victory in the Granite State a year ago. Top White House aides battled for their own candidate to head the scandal-plagued General Services Administration, but Laxalt and Casey have apparently prevailed in their backing of Carmen?even though the last business he ran was an auto- supply store in Manchester, N.H. 008-7 STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901 AM I Ct.:, AfTEMa:D 0;?.: NEWSWEEK 16 February 1981 NATIONAL AFFAIRS The CIA's New. Super Spy t is only 20 miles from Central Intel- ligence Agency headquarters on the Po- tomac River in Langley, Va., to National Security Agency headquarters at Tort Meade, Md. But at times the two seem - light years apart?institutional rivals for - prestige, power and money in the top-secret - world of espionage. The CIA is far better known, but the NSA, the code-breaking: arm of the Pentagon, is an elite group that frequently has more clout inside govern? ment. The institutional rivalry is such - - that at Fort Meade the CIA is re- ferred to as "TBAR," shorthand for "those bastards across the river.",: Now, in a widely praised bureaucrat:, ' in shuffle, NSA boss Bobby Ray In- man is moving across the river to become the No. 2 man at the CIA. Inman, 49, a superstar in the in:- teLligence community, will team up with CIA boss William J. Casey, 67,_ in an effort to restore power and mo- rale to an agency that has suffered from scandal and budget cuts in re- cent years. Casey, who was Ronald Reagan's campaign manager, will be Mr. Outside, guaranteed a sympa- thetic ear at the White House not. only from President Reagan and Vice- President Bush (a former CIA di- rector) but from top aides Ed Meese, Jim Baker and Michael Deaver, all of whom worked for Casey during. the campaign. Inman, who knows the boss Stansfield Turner tried to wrest contrt of NSA from the Pentagon. When Delete Secretary Harold Brown learned of a lunc between Turner and Attorney Genen Griffin Bell to discuss the plan, Brown di patched Inman in a helicopter to pick u. Bell and give him a whirlwind tour of NSA. No one was more surprised than Turner when Bell showed up for the lunch at the CIA helipad freshly persuaded by Inman to leave things as they were. "He's a very STAT intelligence bureaucracy flu- ently, will be Mr. Inside, run- ning the CIA's daily oper- ations. The two men are likely to play complementary roles in other ways, too. Casey will give special attention to -human in- telligence," drawing on his own experience as an OSS spy:- during World War IL Inman.-will concen- trate on stre-Amlirling the agency's bureau- cracy and maintaining cordial relations with Congress. . . Persuasive': Inman may well turn out to be a key player in rebuilding the CIA, which has gone through five directors in eight years. A Texan from the small town of Rhonesboro,90 miles from Dallas, he has spent 28 years in the Navy, rising to admiral--a rare accomplishment for someone who did not attend Annapolis. As NSA director, he was a tough-minded administrator wNREEttitVrii9 Ritickue NSA's vast technical operation, thrived in the spotlight of Congressional oversight, Larry Oowning?NwswE Inman: Crossing the river _ persuasive man," says Bell. e At first, Inman was not eager to join the CIA; with two sons to put through college, he planned to seek a high- paying corporate job. But Casey promised him a fourth star (making him one of the youngest full admirals in history) and even arranged a personal plea from the President himself. Inman agreed to sign up, and at his Senate confirmation hearings last week, he won high praise. "If ever there was unanimous consent and enthusiasm, this is it," gushed Sen. Richard Lugar. Like Casey, who reassured jittery CIA employees last week that there would not 2:0U612,144urGlikfR131:1914000,0414900400200008-7 worries most about the shortage of expe- rienced analysts and agents at the CIA. .............pkrvx u LL1-11.11. v..M.01./14. auj,,.n LING LLLG LLIUGANI for the OSS veterans association," says onei associate. Tinkering: Casey and Inman also needi to upgrade the CIA's ability to evaluate information. The agency has consistently underestimated Soviet strength and has. i sometimes failed to give early warning on such major political upheavals as the Ira- nian revolution. Casey will make greater use of university consultants as analysts.. Also on the agenda: beefing up the CIA'si counterintelligence unit, asking Congress. for some relief from the Freedom of In- formation Act and for a ban on publishing the names of undercover agents. Much of. this is tinkering, but the CIA will certainly benefit from an increased budget, from hay- ! ing so many friends in high places?and 1 above all from the administrative abilities of an old spy and the young admiral he 1 I recruited from across the river. -; MICHAEL REESE with DAVID C. MAR-FIN: in Washington 44.? Vcsebareoi W11.4,117 frAda,. TrIrrIOrs _ _ . ;,_; 7) . Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901 _ ; _. LOS AN .a3 GELES IT 0,-; P..1.'.;11-9 ,_1 A4,44 V. '), 15 February 1981 i 7 ' torggt:42k ??.-11114../ ? - ? - Tr_ be-coMpared to a threering cirMiS;if.agreat deal is going on alE at once; it is also tinie. that; sornetimes, more czun,beTlearned by watching the sideshOwithanthe7Cenif. .....t-errinE.::The:funire'eVAinerican:intellii,ericeO.atiVities preSident Ronald Reagan lid .C.a.T.Se Pciint: ?.._:"..When :friendly Senate.,Seleetc..cirinaittee-On'jniel:=7-1 v'enCelteld. its hearing in JanUary;orii,the ?PreSiderit'il orrrin2tion of lis for Mer cannpaixa Manager, wiwain Zeasey.. to b direaCtr?Of. Central Intelligence,: thrteievi -1 con I t.-4 bathed the' ornate- Senate' milc.ftS o. ri i 1**te glare and the-reforteriandphotographersalmost- 7.0uthum- _ .-.ti271-much --mar tarnOut: greeted' Nal-iy, yice -Adni....:Bobby.Ray;'Inrnan,',:clirectbi. of:the; iuper-.secret - National' SecUritYr.Agency, the naticra'.s:- CO de-breaking" _ when he appeared' quietltb efore the sarne corn -;- --mittee on Fel".3 aS?Reagan's choice for depty director'. by:Ino,,st,observfrs, Inman let an- - ?Mterestili catOutof tbe bac, beingqiiestiOned by_SenDanierltInoitYe SD ?-? )," Inmaii:explained.that .Casey"6meeted him as: 7-depirty to- inapici4e,the quality _of.U.S.,:intelligerice and the'agenCY'm estrMa4'7efiMedoni-4;-iteabilitytOpredict, trfuttn-e even*Iiiinariaddi:He-:(Cay); `;-.-trate_ to a '..sinlistant;lal:de&-ee. On- _the covert: operations, r eland sestine'coll eetbn sides of the bushiest?' Or.frz intelligence -buSin'e.s. -of e - course, that CaseYilearned during his World ?War !"perierice"wifii thepifiCe Of Strategic SetiViCeS;(0.SS).:-A.s. 7-chief at 0-..0-:?1,t.-e:lfig661?-F-(3.-sPiE7IYzraP,:c-asOY.1 Fri:Itl-agtinf.e.; *de by .a!aah1:4.e;1140--11a2Agei.ra'Y',1 i-tctr!P94.:CF44.rg6-1.P5,7?1,4?ac4-1:51-.'"?=-' That c-..--isq:ciaid;?vii*t.d., coitcent'a*oficthe'.ciyi. irpetationT and clandes-tine Collectionititlani'not wholly sinprising-,..but.Inr's comment it neverthelessfl ammtrigumg-straw, m the wind.- It suggests that, underi '..the:ReagaP-AdtrunIStlat1011.411e- CT. 4,'? PaY-Well-,PCrPase zthe scope and number of its covert Certamly_thechrnate is right:. Casey and Inman have:3, 'Aiken Oyer:pie helm of the .cpt tinder a President-who is- jlrnily copr, itted to. a stronger Filitary and intelligence.1 thefirs.t time in the nations histarY;-1 a -farmer CIA.;direCtor, George.Bush;"ii 'vice President.-,, And,-,With the Republicans in control of theSenate, the'i CIA-nov-i_has! a. good friend; conservative Sen: Barri, POICIWat* A:ArtuZ. chairman of the Senate coM=s; -1,4ittee overseeing the -..Ther ei is an important structUral.change as well. The:. ,c1A-Lhas,succfeeded, abolishing4he_-_-.Hughes7Ryare-i, :Amendment, which hadrequired it to report, on Covert:. 'ni,ezrations to eight, committees of Congress. Under the 1, new Law; the-clA need only report to two congressional-2 panels the Intelligence committees of the Senate andl the I-louse. PuringAlie mid-1 ? ess and revealed widqiffiRtv ? ? . 1.4 - . ping.-- bugging.. a that the CIA had .sinate Fidel , Cas world? leaders4I lengthy proposet were introduced i Which would hal ;. their, Powers,an :that 'Was left of .t '.i0versight Act-of .-thetwaintelligence.corami prior no ce. oxsigrad-:.; :cant!: covert operaticins.,-but alloWS him to explain later ; 'if hechooseS not to cornplY-Tlie'law. does require. the President arid the- CIA to furnish "any infonniation7 on intelligence demanded by the committees, but it is a far , cry from the. massive charter" legislation once env-i; William E. Colby,. a former director of the CIA says: ;that: covert- activities?both Political and paramilitary :aetion?noW account for only 3% or. 4% of the CIA's budget; compared with 50% in the 19KS and 1960s ._"I;,, hope it will increase," he said,.becouse I think there are.1 :areas of the world where a little Covert action can fore- stall much more-serious problems later.!' Covert action -Colby maintains, Can P.avoid a situation of seeing a place. descend into chaos or, alternatively, being tempted to send in the Marines.7,-..>-' ; - - ? 4- Casey. answered Cautiously when the senators asked. ? about covert operations at his confirmation :hearing. Rigging elections, intervening in the internal affairs of another nation, he replied, "that kind Of thing you Only do in the highest interest of the country."' - how far will the CIA be unleashed? "No one can predict whether. the, new oversight System is going to viark-,7, said Jerry .J.-Berinail; legislative Couniel._to thel American Civil Liberties Union? One of the groups that fought and lost the battle for charter I.,,gislation. "You -have. Goldwater who has said There. are secretSlad -'...rathridt-knovi-hewishei he thew 4?.94Pn. the House Side, the Intelligence Committee is more conservative; and less It is also clear that'One:Of GoIdirateri.s toP?priOrilies. 'will be passage of a bill to protectthe identities of intel4 ligenCe agents. Such legislation failed to pass last Year',, tut an identitiesbill was reintroduced on Feb. 3 by Seri:1 :John H:Chafee, a moderate Republican frorn Rhode Is- land,and four bills have been introduced in the House::::-.-,1 Pressure for such legislation has mounted a.s a reiult-?, of several factors: the exposure of the names of dozens. of agents in the-book by Philip Agee, a former CIA offi- j cer, a:nd the assassination in 1975 of Richard Welch, the agency station chief in`Athens, who had several months earlier been identified as a CIA man by the magazine ConnterSpY.3fore recently, in July; 19-30, gunmen tacked the Jamaica home of N. Richard Kinsman, who 14: CIAIRbP914)0991#40004002000084 ,c1.A station.; STAT -and :oth intelligence agencies--...drug-tsting, mait;. :opening ,:,cable-:;reading? domestic. spying . , . Aiived For Release Atil2IVNEiA-RDP91-00901R00040 OI PA's;.,L ? T 14 February 1981 Despite Some Aberrations eagan resid STAT 08-7 sserting Rightward Course The Ronald Reagan show, despite some accommodations and legitimate conservative beefs, is still something of a joy to behold in these first few weeks. Every day seems to bring forth a fresh and sparkling5 surprise. There's the retroactive hiring freeze, the immediate deregulation of oil and the well-deserved Sacking of our pro-radical ambassador to El Salvador, Robert White (a vindi- cation of Sen. Jesse Helms, by the way, who Ted the fight against his confirma- tion). - - . Major tax .ancl- spending slashes,.... judging by the President's TV address, - are-still-in the offing, while the defense _budget is scheduled to boom_ Even the grain- embargo?the first test as . to -.whether the- President would put his ? pledge to the farmer over his duty to stand up to the Soviets?is going to be ;retained. Each dawn conservatives wake- up and rub their .eyes in disbelief as the - good news pops up on the pages of their newspaper. The Washington Post and the New York Times, those twin pillars of the Liberal Establishment, are actually forced to fill their pages? if they Want to discuss the Reagan Ad- ministration at all?with choice little tidbits that make our pulse quicken with pleasure. . Even many of those Cabinet appoint- ments we'were worrying about are per- forming better than expected. Defense _Secretary. Caspar -Weinberger talked last week of increasing our presence in the Indian Ocean, putting. "additional carrier task forces" in other parts of the world (a view that undoubtedly pleases. our new hardline Navy secre- tar)', John Lehman), and building the weapon the Soviets thought they had buried, the neutron bomb. Secretary of Education Terrel Bell, who helped create the department and I ? lovingly embraced bilingual education, - seems to be developing into something - of a turncoat so far as the National- Edikation Association crowd is con- cerned. He now says he's going to help dismantle the education agency and set off hallelujahs throughout the country I when he terminated those mandatory bilingual regulations. ? Conservatives were rightfully alarmed when Donald Regan, who cast his com- pany's PAC fortune before liberal Democrats, wound up as Treasury sec- retary, but Regan looks as if he has been co-opted by the tax-cut advocates_ Two of the nation's key supply-side ar- ? chitects, Norman Ture and Paul Craig? ; Roberts, have wound up in top Trea- sury posts. "Treasury looks as if Jack Kemp filled the slots," says one on- , looker, and, in a way, he did, since so ' many of those working for Regan--in- eluding Roberts and Ture?were recommended by Kemp and actually developed the Kemp-Roth legislation. Other Cabinet and Cabinet-level members, Snch as Richard Schweiker of Health and Human Services (he's ? reaching ,out to the Moral Majority), David Stockman of OMB, James Watt of Interior (he's still enraging the envi- ronmental extremists) and William Casey of the CIA are all saying. and do- ing things that are pleasing tofans of the President.? . r_137,17T T Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 E 1 CO Available Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 L'arrivet d'un e pro a a la tete de la C.I.A. fait sourirt d'aise les spec. William Casey, soixante-sept am, fit ses preu- ves a l'O.S.S. (Office of Strategic Services), l'ancetre de la CIA, 11 Y a pres de quaraxite ans. Mais Its membres des services de renseignements a.mericains sont persuades que l'honune choisi - par Ronald Reagan n'a oublit ni its trues du m?er, at le fait quon pouvait sar salir les mains. 11 elan temps, disent-ils. Car la. vulnerabilite miiitaire americaine, dans les premieres annees de tette decennie, rend encore plus vital le rassernblement de rensei- gnernents. LOS ANGELES: Catherine DELAPREE leingeniostte technologique fait l'orgueil des .:tats-Unis. ees !aovietiques, par e.xemple, eonnaissaient l'heune de pas- age du satellite espion amen- vain KH9 ? et camouflaient en consequence leur base de missiles d'Ouzbekistan. Ce goals ignoraient jusqu'a Ce qu-un ancien employe de la William Kampiles, leur vendit ce renseignement pour trois mille dollars Cest que, quelques heures plus tard, un autre satellite indetectabie, be 4 Kfilf a survolait cette base, ? L'Amerique decouvrit ainsi que l'Union sovietique mettait au point un venicule analogue. a sa navette spatiale. La suprematie technologi- que americaine est contrebaa lance* par de dangereuses de ficiences espions pas assez nombreux, faiblesses dans l'analyse des donnees et la pro.. tection du secret des opera- tions. Des exemples : s A cause de fuites, les sources potentielles serieuses de renseignements se stint taries. Les gens ont peur de re- trouver leurs noms dans Aes journaux. ? Les recentes purges exer- ekes par souci d'economie (500 millions de dollars) et au nom de la imoralite carterienne par le chef actuel de la C.I.A., l'amirial Stanfield Turner, ont prive l'agence de centaines &employes experts en langues et politique etrangeres. Au mo- ment de la chute du Chah, la C.I.A. n'avaitplus un seul em- ploye parlant persan. One . grande rnajorite des agents lo- t caux au Proche-Orient et en Asie du Sud-Ouest sont d'an- : ciens employes reengages tern- , porairement ? Les services secrets fran- ,als, allemand et britannique qui foumissaient les informa- tions sur ce qui se passe en Afriqate et en Amerique latine ont lirnite leur cooperation depuis les revelations faites par la presse et le Congres amencains sur les abus de leurs collegues arnericains... 0 La qualite de l'analyse des renseignernents est inegale. Si les analystes de la C.LA. ont Pu J exemple pre, rt Le ae- clip d la product( r a?oltere sovecque, us seat,- tt, - ae ,rt par l'inea I ate, ghu tan. 411 capacite di C A. de -4 meet, des actions estines a tee tuasiment par ay ate. Le a.. rale ie Tabas pee b rer les .-, oteees aurait eu aka le caance /le eessite s'il a va tti ectafie estirlete p, eiteurs . . 2.000 licencien ents eniral Turtle.- narade de amotion de rter a navale d'Ar a pi de- bail/. a plus de tie,.) m 1.e ern- pl. ea. de la C.I.A. t is ans. Le eral de l'aeera sra resa consideratilter ea Moro- site :.ggravee par 1 e p iitatron faee ear le K.G B. a ,,ctivites an d'ancie iigents, coireae Philip g' F pres line capita:1e de respionnage, tme forteresse de is polltique Internationale : les beaux de la Central Inteent Ilona' Agent ii aneley. Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 WlIlLui publication par nom d'agents 2 l'etranger, un d'el assassine, d'autrt plusieurs rapatr aux Etats- Enf in, par ,sou le chef de la surveillance ted naissance photo; code, interceptic sovietiq ment du .reste Consequence : ne, salient phis qui se passe en trate- ou dans It De toute faeon, die .renseigneme d'argent pour r rionnees, ils en n payer 10111'S a grand coupable qui. tient les c bourse. . Tout cela cec train de change; la ananerabilite be- Congres ava corde davantai non souletnent &informations Pour leur analy part reduit de 8 de comites surv ferents services ments. 11 est vra le nouveau C, Pu par exemple predire le dee-e. Olin de la production petroliere c;? sovietique, us avaient ete prts-it de court par Einvasion ghanistan. La capacite de la CIA de mener des actions clandestines, a ete quasirnent paralysee. L. raid de Tabas pour liberer otages aurait eu plus de chance el de reussite s'il avait elk collie a la C.I.A. estiment plu.sieurs '- experts. . 2.000 icenciements L'amiral Turner; camaracle.: de promotion de Carter, ts,e* l'ecole navale d'AnnapoILs, di- baucha plus de deux mile ern-. ployes de la C.I.A. en ttois2ans., 'publication par ce derrier Le moral de Eagence s'en nom d'agents americains a sentit considerablement. Moro- l'etranger, un d'entr?e eux a ete site aggravee par l'exploitation,_ assa,ssine, d'autres- attaques et fade par le K.G.B. des piusieurs rapatries d'urgence anti-C.I.A. d'anciens agents; - aux Etats-Unis. comme Philip Agee. Apres la .-? ? . . En.fin, par souci d'economie, le chef de la C.I.A. concentra la surveillance technique (recoil- nalssance photo; dechiff rage de Code, interception ?radio) sur '.EUrrion sovietique au detri- ment du reste du monde. Consequence .: les Americains ne: savent plus desorrnais ce? qui se passe en Arnerique cen- trale ou dans le tiers monde. De touie facon, si les -.iervice cle4enseignements ont a.ssez d'argent pour .rassembler des donnees, lls en ma nquent pour payer leurs analystes. Le grand, coupable : le Con.gres qui , tient les cordons de la - bourse. - ? ;._? Tout cela .ceperidant est en tzain de changer. ,Conscient de la:.vfilnerabilite de la defense, lei-Congres avait en 1980 ac- corde davantage de credits, non. seulement pour la collecte d'informations, mai3 aussi _Pour leur analyse. Il a d'autre part reduit de 8 a 2 le nombre de comites surveillant les dif- ferents services de renseigne- ments. L est vraisemblable que le nouveau. Congres, ou le William J. Casey, le nouveau patron de la C.I.A. , du Interrut %nal Agency, 11. Langley. Senat est desorrnais a rnajorite republicaine, restreindra le pouvoir du ? Freedom of Infor- mation Act donnant acces tous les documents gouveme- mentaux. Le nouveau Congres deciderait egalernent de pren- dre des sanctions contre les agents qui, 5 Einstar d'Agee, rendent public le nom de leurs collegue:s. ? Le sans du danger que court, le pays at un patriotisme re- naissant sant les raisons de Eaugrnentation constante en 1980 du norribre des nouvelles recnies de la C.I.A. Ce soot des gens jeanes, enthousiastes at de qualite, dont plus de 50 % soot bar des de diplOrnes. II leur faudra du temps pour rempla- cer les agents ayant des annees d'experience. Mais la renais- sance de la C.I.A.. depend d'eux. Cetait ce qui riappelait ct. !rnrne:nt un ancien patron de E.Agence, William E. Colby : Les difficultes posees dans les decennies a venir par le debar- dement d'informations seront resolues davantage par /a gym: nastique intellectuelle que par les exploits athletiques ou sex-tiers des James pond . John Le Carre con tre Ian Fleming. . C. D. 0400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 ed For Release ?l,W/AplailiSIATKT91-00901R0004062000-084 1 :3 FEBRUARY 1981 j"-,.- The nation's top spy ? CLkoblef Casey, .211= w .A.rnerged from the White Holise a few days after Pres- adent Reagan may in, looked.around, walked up the ',.arivewaY; reentered the building by another door. came .':?hack out and looked around some more. "Can't find your "-',ear?-a fascinated reporter called Out. "Yes," replied Ca- :.-sey,who wandered oft still looking. ,., Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14 : CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000 ARTICIL ALi- OIl PAG&_46.2.17_,_ JACK ANDERSON THE WASHINGTON POST 12 February 1981 Forsake To help get the hoStages back from Iran, the Carter administration called upon Herb Cohen, an internationally respected-lawyer, whose specialty is negotiating..-He- not only told Jimmy Carter's people what they were doing wrong:-:: while they were doing it ? but Ear-predicted the release of the - Spokesmen make clear that there will hostages almOst-to the exact hour.. -=!.-._r:bea?radiail departure from the exist.: Therei!,* Onlk ' one problem:, The-Z-,1 'policies with respect to govern- darter Strategists paid no attention to meat sponsored terrorism," Cohen ac1:- _ him..-1.10S*;,sought his- expert- - '.-.'.vised,:"t.he Iranians will view Inau,gu- then excluded him from their deliber- ration Day as their final deadline. ations. Not Until Ronald Reagan's ad-- "As a result, they will:select the oP- visers consulted Cohen, ironically, did ii:tion of dealing with Carter, the Satan anyone listen to him.. -, ---;-4414-?"-J--'-';''--.::',Ionown; rather than Reagan, the Satan He Submitted his conclusions in- unknown." Cohen added prophetically: writing to Ream's. campaign manae,?-? --.,"There is a negotiating truism that er, William Casey, on Oct./.:-25 ;most concession behavior and all set- days before the election. "Khomeini. tlements will occur at the deadline." and his mullahs know that-they' are -.Reagan issued statements calculated selling to ananxious buyer," "advised to., exploit the Iranian apprehension Cohen. "Therefore, the Maximum about him. Cohen correctly calculated price that they can extract from this that the statements would impress the administration will be just prior to the Iranians because, he wrote, they saw election ' -?? Reagan as "a person who means what "To put it bluntly, any experienced he says." Thus Reagan responded as negotiator Or hamar vendor knows Cohen recommended, and the Iran- that on Nov_ 5 the Iranians will have lana reacted as Cohen predicted ? on to put' theie'illally obtained" mer-_-,7-,the exact deadline he had foreseen. chandist. an sale at a cut-rate price" :From ,the beginning, Cohen studied Although the anxiotis Carter might - the Koran for clues to Khomeini's be- be willing. to pay -the maximum price, - havior. He also brought to the hostage Cohen ::predicted, there, wouldn't- be crisis his experience in dealing with time - to ..cUt a'...cleal before _Election 'ether hostages, as a consultant to the Day. The release _release of ...the:- hostages -,-."1Justice Department and the FBI. would come toe,- late, therefore, to bail He advised Carter's people to aban- out Cartert'Ancl So it is probable don their "passive policy'land take the that Gov. Reagan- will 'be the presi- ? dent-elect on Nov. 5," wrote Cohen. With Reagan the winner, this would put Carter "in an excellent position to negotiate a palatable agreement" be- fore the transfer of power. "If by word or ? deed the president-elect and his ? offensive. His plan was simplee ; He - .1isted two dozen new sanctions to 3m-- pose on Iran ? embargoing kat and medicine,.expelling Iran from the sat- :ellit,e communications network,utting- off all commercial flights, sealing the ? borders against smugglers, etc. ' The idea was to impose these pen- alties, one at a time,: five days -aPart - This would put the-United Statf:Sifi? - the position of acting instead of reaa":,,", ing, Cohen argued, keeping ?the: Irain,1 lana off-balance, wondering what was coining next. The plan was rejected if it was e;:,ee considered. Then on Oct 23-?wben. ? the Republicans were still nervously: wondering if Carter would :pill: an. - -"October Surprise" to get the hostages- ' out and himself reelected, Reagan'S campaign manager flew to New. York City for a five-hour talk with Cohen_ ,! ? Casey asked him to put his views:in writing, and two days later, Cohen of, - fered this analysis: "Since January, _the ineptitude of the Carter administra ? tion caused the 'Iranian Hostage Crit-1 sis' to become mired in Wonderland ,where the Red Queen is the sicIdY,,st ? nile Khomeini, the drowsy dormouse -- an American president and Alice; -the: 'figure of reason, has been out-:' ? _prolonged coffee break." ? He concluded the Carter adininis,T itration had failed to gasp ?and ex;,i plait? the key point in the..hcstag seizure: It was a criminal act, and-the,) Iranian mullahs were,kidnapers.,..:.--) Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R00040 tlTtCTF A.1"1?11.-11LU, THE VILLAGE VOICE ON FAGS / 11-17 February 1981 At Least They Will be Warned Aidesto 'new CIA chief W- illiam Casey note thankfully that in view of his endemic mumble Casey is the first intelligence head in recent memory to have no need- for a scrambler. Admiral Bobby Inman, Casey's deputy-at-CIA, is given high marks by experts as a super-professional. Formerly head of NSA,_ In- man correctly predicted China's invasion of Vietnam, and the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan. Furthermore he reported at the end of last year that the Soviet Union would not invade Poland before Christmas. Inman?whose full name is Bobby Ray?had little time- for Casey's predecessor, Admiral-. Stansffeld Turner, regarding him as an incompetent- veaffler. Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000 MAITLAND, Fla. ? The victims of the "Halloween massacre" may soon ? be vindicated. They were the old Can- --- ? tral Intelligence Agency hands sum; manly dismissed by Admiral Stans- field Turner in a large-scale purge on Oct. 31, 1977, because he "preferred to ?h get new young people, to promote promotions and flowthrough." Most of them were highly trained and experi- enced intelligence officers of the senior and middle levels; some were station chiefs in London, Vienna, Bonn, Otta- wa, and Latin America. It is said in Washington that William 3. Casey, the new Director of Central-Intelligence, will bring back many of these former "spooks" to rehabilitate the "plant." ? Severe criticism at the C.I.A.'s ef- fectiveness has been leveled by friend and foe. Some say that it-has failed to forecast turmoil in the world's trouble spots because it has relied heavily on technology instead of using human agents on the scene. Others complain that shortages of electronic means, spy satellites, and trained analysts are responsible for faulty estimates. The truth is somewhere In between. ? More distressing is the often heard charge that the White House has used the Agency as a tool to justify predeter- mined policy, rather than as a means of providing policy makers with solid in- formation as a basis for sound decision- making. This charge, it tete, would be contrary to Congress's intent in creat- ing the C.I.A. The National Security Act of 1947 directs the Agency to col- lect, evaluate, and provide the policy makers with processed intelligence. The act also states that the C.I.A. will perform such other Arnett= and duties as the National Security Council may direct. By Implication, the C.I.A. has been directed by the Council to conduct clandestine operations, pond- cal and economic warfare, and "dirty tricks." These are not intelligence ac- tivities, but a dubious means of carry- ing out nationalpolicy, To prove this point, critics focus on the Agency's role in restoring the Shah of Iran to power in 1963, its support of his secret police, the Savala and its failure to accurately assess the situa- tion in 1978-79 that led to the attack on our embassy in Teheran. If the C.I.A. had anything to do with these events, it ,was not performing an intelligence . role but simply carrying out predeter- mined national policy. ' NEW YORK TIMES 11 FEBRUARY 1981 400200008-7 ringing Back'Sipooks' To Revitalize the 'Plant' By Archimedes L. A. Patti ...misoroffwell.fteirmammemr1.1 Friend and foe also recall the Agen- cy's shortcomings in 1961: the-Bay of Pip fiasco, the failure to give ade- quate warning of the construction of the Berlin Wall, and the rift between Syria and the United Arab Republic. Our greatest failure since Pearl Harbor, some say, involved the sur- prise deployment of Soviet missiles in Cuba. Despite aerial surveillance, ,ehey,went undetected for more than a - year until mid-September 1962. Why? A Senate committee concluded that the C.I.A. had ignored reports from Cuban refugees and exiles, considered biased and unreliable, and that there was a "predisposition of the intelli- gence community to the philosophical , coneiction that itew_quIdebe incompat- ible with Soviet policy to introduce ? strategic missiles in Cuba." ? Evidently our intelligence chiefs have lost sight of their responsibility to produce timely and evaluated intelli- gence,. Unquestionably these failures existed long before Admiral Turner took over the C.I.A. in March 1977, but his infatuation with technology and inexperience in intealigence operations de-emphasized the trained field opera- tive and the specialized analyst in Washington in favor of more-glamor- ous devices. His decision to eliminate field operatives perpetuated the Agen- cy's deficiency in determining intent. Radar, satellites, and listening de- Vices can and do produce hard infor- mation, but they cannot tell us when or why an action will be taken ? in other words, the intent. Jimmy Carter admitted In Novem- ber 1978 that he had been "concerned that the trend. . to get intelligence' from electronic mean% might have been overemphasized" and had asked his ? aides to improve methods for gathering information on sensitive developments abroad. This has not been done. The C.I.A. seriously needs rehabili- tation, especially in the area of valid estimates. Nothing is more crucial in, International affairs than the relation- ship between intelligence and policy, or, put differently, between knowledge and action. Here is where the C.I.A. has been weakest. Too often our deci- sion-makers have not had the benefit of adequate intelligence, skillfully syn- thesized into valid estimates. - One hopes that the Casey team will return to the basic precepts of intelli- gence ? the use of people to collect, ? analyze, and report information. Not that technology should be abandoned; rather, it should assist and augment the field operative and analyst. Only humans can Make value judgments and forecast intent. ? Archimedes 1,r, A. Patti, who served in various military-political intelligence posts, though never for the Central In- telligence Agency, from 1969 to 1971 was a staff member of the Executive ? Office of the President, specializing in crisis management and national se- curity affairs. He is author of "Why - Viet Nam?" - - Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000 iikrthQ UN THE WASHINGTON POST 9 February 1981 They Came, hey on, The Presidential Pals Toast to Tfitunph By Mary Battiata The Group," that small but social pride of Californians, flew into' town last week to help their friend, President Ronald Reagan, celebrate his 70th birthday. And the cele-, brating didn't stop after Friday night's White House "sur- prise" spectacular. Before their dancing heels had a chance to cool, they were off again, to a Saturday lunch at the Fairfax Hotel hosted by Kansas City socialite and GOP fund-raiser Carol Price and husband, Charles ? and then to a dinner at the Watergate's Jean Louis restaurant given by two of the in- , augural impresarios, Charles and Mary Jane Wick. . "After this weekend, we may almost be partied out ? almost," said one of the crowd. At the J.00n Louis, there were truffles, and tales, and toasts to triumph. ' "If it weren't for the efforts of this group," the president joked to the crowd of 48 during his toast, "I'd be making ? this speech before the Chamber of Commerce." "These people have been with the president through ? thick and thin," said a more recent addition to the crowd. "They, knew him when." James Stewart serenaded his table with "Ragtime Cow- boy Joe," and according to one guest announced that he will soon be going on the road with an abridged version ofl the play "Harvey." . House Minority Leader Robert Michel (R-Ill.) got up relaunched into "Old Man River," and then "Send In the lown.s." "He looked a little sheepish at first. I don't think was expecting to be asked to sing," said one guest. The crowd included cabinet member William French Smith and his wife, Jean, CIA Director William Casey, Al- fred and Betsy Bloomingdale, inaugural co-chairman Rob- ert Gray, and Walter and Leonore Annenberg and Virginia and Holmes Tuttle. ..? ?- 38-7 STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000 EI:Lti23) THE WASHINGTON POST 9 February 1981 Haig .Suggests Ally Summits Could Be Held Less Frequently STAT ; Secretary of State Alexander M. . 1-laig Jr., in an interview published yesterday, cast doubt on the recent practice of regular semi-annual sum- mit meetings of the free world's lead- ers. ? _ .- 1 Haig; in an interview with the Lon- don Sunday Times, said meetings of the top -leaders should be "used spar-. _ ingly."'He'also said that summits are ia very .special vehicle in diplomacy -- hat should be reserved only for the- inost exceptionally significant of is--4 r The secretary of state, however, ex- ;messed the hope of establishing m- ereasingly close relations ' and ex- hanges of intelligence with the Euro- bean allies, if the, Central Intelligence :Agency can plug its news leaks. "First and foremost, we have got to do a better job- in developing and sharing, common perceptions," Haig Added. "That means sharing our intel- ligence, agreeing on the hard facts and recognizing that everybody can con: tribute to this process. "But we can only expect our Euro- pean partners to participate in such exchanges if they can be protected against immediate revelations on the front pages of American newspapers," ! he said. "We, therefore, have to tight- i en up our international channels of communications." Uaig gaid 13eply pppointpd CR Di- rector William J. Casey "is very much dedicated to this." Haig said the new administration is keeping its options open on nuclear disarmament and the SALT II pact. "It has been my experience that achieving arms control is never the product of rhetoric or idealistic hopes," Haig said. "It is always the product of pragmatic reality." , Haig said Soviet behavior in world ' troublespots and what he called "tech- nical flaws" in SALT II would affect ! how President Reagan decides to deal ! with arms control.. "We are looking at these problems I and I don't know yet how-we will pro- ceed from here ? whether to develop' a i,,'hole new treaty, whether to put fixes into the existing treaty or wheth- er to do it by amendments," he said. i Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 / Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400 AFTTCLE APP ARD /0 U.S. NEWS & WORLD REPORT 9 February 1981 Washington 7/Mwjo?FO * * * William Casey is privately telling key members of Congress his legislative priorities as director of the Central Intelligence Agency: A law making it a federal crime to disclose the identi- ty of a CIA agent and another statute exempting the agency from many de- mands under the Freedom of Infor- mation Act for looks at its records. 00008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 3 Approved For Release 2005/12t41 CpD11-00901R0004002 /9ri !1U U3-:1 TA PND RUHIRP SIMMT.. LotonN (upi) cc-ccitliov nc c-rciTc 0008-7 STAT rkiTcw,irc! T C!!Cr,, p E.14 !:t te, !I?T? ?? et "-- urni-r -- 4 r:- nr TiiTC1 Tr 7 1, F 7 7' n E r'? r% TU ; ;7- . .. riala---? ? ? ? ?.; ? ? ? ? a a.; E- : :.? ft:7 ni....mTfiTcTOnTTin9!C nnTri7271-77-C air 7;tir- H THE EUROPEAN ALLIES IN AN UTERVIEW WITH LGDON'S SiNDAY -IMES. orcTrIcr, cmnruc 1.7..numco opr:cir?il-mT PAPTT:P.Ic TiTr7.?Uf:C;"DiV Ti I t i ??tais a. ?, ? ",s, $ 4. a MEETINGS AND EXPANDING THE INTELLIGENCE-SHARING PROGRAMS! HAIG SAID THP NPW'ADMINISTRATION IS KPEPINA ITS OPTIONS OPEN CN NUCLEAR DISARMAMFNT AND THP SAM' -2 TriZPATY. nrT HAS BEEN i EXPERIENCE tfri nUniCTifU nomc CONTRcL Ti Ar1"?r THE nivm" OF RHETORIC Pr; TrIPQ T-c:TTo iz Pis HT? IS ..!;\ nitte TIff? H mr:^^14:t.wv.t I_Wri11.3 ir H E 3 CRI 31,,Hr.net,9rs. JiciihNC TSV hiTCCII CC Tri.! Ji"let !!!'T DISCUSSIONS SPT'PPH ._,;? THP r Q- (737 TPilT runrmc Hr AT I Tnc p "r!!r" in in en rt..,7 r-, u MI! I fa4s s - - _ ? . L ? i LIR-0 tINISTPRIAL MEE -ING IN DECEMBER Tur _EU TO THE u THP SAVIET INIAN qui) TPP ??????_ frm7-7 THI7aTcr, i! :Er .1 -: SAID SOVIPT APHAVIOR IN WORLD TROUBiP,.....cm n1-1.11::1 HNU 1,!HAT CALLED 6TPT.RNICA! FLAWS" IN THP SAIT-2 TRPR Y 0_ni..1;4nr"i'l" ;,.,nuria DECIDES TO DEAL WITH ARP, cANTRni. RWP ARE !MINA AT THPSP PRASIEMS AND I DON'T (NJI:;.; ?FT HAN f!1? W7. PRArgErl FROM HERE -- WHETHER TO DEVELOP A WHilLP UN TREATY WHETHER To pu_ I:, FIX ps INTA 'MP PXTRITNA TREATY fiR IAPPIPPR in 50 TT RY AMENDMENTS!" HE SAID. 21.?? IT! i Tqc mT7T11Dv i-iU 'u - out V- 11 u m!uTrw:LT".11L 1rt I a Ri-TI4EEN THP UNITED TT-' J' fiRD ITS PUROPPAN AilIPS. BU- HE SAID HE ROANDANTNG rARTPR'S SPMI-ANNHAI SUMMIT MPPTINGS BECAJSE SUCH SESSIC ?SHOULD BE RESPRVED ON_Y FOR THE MOST EXCEPTIONA1LY SIANIFICANT " to:Vitn. rtit. sii71 ;a-- RFIRST AND FflREMAST, NP HAVE GOT TO NI A prTTCO Tel0 DEVELOPINGt. AND SHARING CANNON PEUPPTIANS4" HATO ADDED. "THAT MPANA 5NPRIV ENTEILIGPNrE5 RAREETMA AN- THP INRD FRus ptAD Ft II THAT FVERYBODY CAN nANTRIRUTE TO THIS PRAuss. RHT WP nAN ONLY EXPECT OuR PURAPEAN PARTtPRS TO PARTICIPATE IN SUCH EXCHANGES IF THPY nAN BE ?PRATT-TTED AGAINST OM THE FRONT PAGES OF AMERICAN NEWSPAPERS. TuPPETPur A-A .u....AL:2!%!.".Au c TO TITHTE FP OH- R Tml-couciTrn;,;a: r;=mr..- c OF Al2iviie*orakeledie.2d0/12/14 : ttik-RIDP9t-06?CHTX01304'00200008?L7 - ? ? ? CPTD PLTLY PPPOTNITR ruf rITREPTOri PT' VPPY DEDICATED T 1114. 3 U UPI 02-08-81 02:45 PES rOMMIINTEATTANsi" HE SATE). STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004 ARTICLE ON i'AC:1' iq THE NEW REPUBLIC 7 February 1981 What's sauce for the CIA isn't sauce for the FBI. Independent Agents Although almost nobody noticed, the incoming Rea- gan administration has just handed an important vic- tory to the FBI, one its agents and high-ranking offi- cials have wanted for nearly a decade. Several weeks ago the Reagan staff announced that the new presi- dent will not install his own FBI director, but will leave the current director, William H. Webster, on the job. Webster thus becomes virtually the only top-level Fed- eral official appointed by President Carter who will serve the Reagan administration. By allowing Webster to continue in office, the Reagan people seem to have established, once again, the principle that the FBI's leadership does not change hands after presidential elections. This principle was in doubt during the 1970s. The FBI, in other words, not be subjected to the sort of immediate political control and direction that other agencies of the federal government must soon confrontt Instead, it will be regarded once again, as it was in the days of J. Edgar Hoover, as a semi- autonomous organization. Consider, by contrast, the situation at the nation's other leading intelligence agency, the CIA. Out in Langley, Virginia, the expectation seems to be that the CIA director should clean off his desk as soon as the president who appointed hi'm retires or is defeated. President Carter found a college classmate, Admiral Stansfield Turner, to take charge of the CIA in 1977. Now Reagan has picked his former campaign director, attorney William Casey?the sort of guy a president used to name as his attorney general?to be CIA direc- tor. While the FBI director is supposed to be an inde- pendent fellow, it seems, the CIA director is now sup- posed to be part of the president's foreign policy "team." This is a new tradition at the CIA and a surpris- ing one. Not even presidents Kennedy, Johnson, and Nixon--none of them usually reluctant to assert polit- ical authority?tried to replace sitting CIA directors when they took office. The controversy over presidential control of the FBI began in 1972, when Nixon was in the White House and Hoover was FBI director. That line-up can be viewed as a Mexican stand-off. The cranky, autocratic style of Hoover's final years gave a bad name to the cause of independence for the FBI. Nixon's ham- handed manipulations, on the other hand, gave a bad name to political control of the FBI. When Hoover died, Nixon installed L. Patrick Gray as FBI director?and promptly Ist*Stinliftifta6M291/1561a2M4rii4K- tion. cover-up of Watergate. Many FBI officials were outraged, and some 'of them helped to dig up and 00200008-7 GRAY WAS succeeded as FBI director by Clarence M. Kelley. During the 1976 campaign Jimmy Carter attacked Kelley for what seem in retrospect like 'relatively minor improprieties, such as allowing FBI workers to build window valances in Kelley's-subur- ban apartment. Carter implied that, unlike President Ford, he might have sacked Kelley on the spot. Kelley was already nearly 65 years old, and he might have been expected to step aside quickly when Carter won. Instead, shortly after the election, Kelley appeared before 350 Washington-based FBI supervisors and announced he would stay on as director through the end of 1977, in order to prevent the FBI from becom- ing "politicized." Kelley told the agents that if he retired at the beginning of 1977, he might set a prece- dent under which a new FBI director would be appointed every time a new party took control of the White House. President Carter and his attorney gen- eral, Griffin Bell, went along with the year-long delay, in part because they were having trouble finding a suitable replacement for Kelley. Congress, meanwhile, under the prodding of Sen- ator Robert Byrd, passed a law setting a 10-year term of office for the FBI director. The legislation ostensibly was intended to prevent future J. Edgar Hoovers, byl setting a maximum period that FBI directors could serve. The law does not (and probably could not) limit the right of a president to replace his FBI director if he wanted to do so. But in practice, the 1976 law was taken as a signal that FBI directors were meant to have something other than four-year terms. Webster said last sunimer that he felt the 10-year term set by Con- gress "suggests an intention that, as long as a director is doing his job, he shouldn't come and go with changes in political administrations." ? There does not seem to be any good explanation for the different treatments of the FBI and the CIA, other than bureaucratic politics. CIA officials have not mounted a vigorous campaign for independence, as FBI officials have. CIA officials may have decided they are better off being headed by a White House loyalist who can provide political protection.during times of controversy. ? - - Logically, keeping the CIA director independent makes at least as much sense as doing so for the head of the FBI: The CIA is supposed to be, primarily, an intelligence-gathering agency, which collects and ana- lyzes information for- use by policy-makers. Putting a member of the administration's "team" in charge of the CIA increases the chance that the agency will tell the White House what it wants to hear and sift out the bad news: DP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14 : CIA-RDP91-00901R00040020 , a La!-.ED Morton H Halperin THE WASHINGTON POST 5 February 1981 Owtieaan rove The Intelligence ro At:..hii"; confirmation hearingi-Williern Casey, the new director of central intelligence,;Stated that his ? primary objective as head Of the;CIA would be to im- prove the quality of the intelligence-product. There are. two- possible approaches.- toll: that task.: Which one Caiey, and the Reagan .-administration choose- will determine -whether the .intelligence corn- -? munitY continues to be mired in controVersy. -- One approach is to look backwardand seek to undo' ?the modest reforms relating to surveillance of Ainera leans and Freedom of Inforrnationunder the slogan of "unleashing the CIA." The alternative is to move the debate to a different level bifOCusing on proposals di- rectly aimed at improving the intelligence product.'---. ? The-former approach will do little to affect the quality. Of the intelligence that the president needs and much: to continue the debate that has contributed to the declining morale of thaintelligence agencies. ? Despite all the rhetoriceboutshackling the intelli- gence agencies, they are in:fact under very few re- straints: most of the limitations relate only to the sur- veillance of American. citizens. ;',I'he most restrictive. limitations are not in execiltiie Orders or legislation. but in agency implementing directives drafted by the? agencies and approved by, the attorney general- In urging the new administration to leave these direc- tives in place, House Intelligence Committee Chair- man Edward Boland (D-Ivlass.) note&.that _the cur-: rent systein has the support of the head of every intel,- ligence agency- - : ? Moreover, all of the post-Watergate">-"resiriotions taken together have only,a very small?impact, if,any, on - ths;gathering of mtellignce aboute- Soviet Union and other high Prioritytargets; removing all of thern,will no improve- the product in any significant Wai4ndieCpermittingethe intelligence agencies to: spy_again'on-dissentingr.Athericens could lead to a focus,-a& in the past;-"away -frCim: real- connterintelli= genes:efforts aimed at countering the KGB to the far easier business of surveilling lawfulpolitical activitY. On ,the; other hand; .if.the navi,administration ?de- cides to leave the righte-of-Ainericans isSues where it found them, neither seeking to undo the existing re- strictions noe,moving toward a..legislated 'Charter, it' will, one suspects, find those who have been pressing for more -reform' Willing JO give: thePresent_aystem time to prove its worth. - This will leave the new teenkfrea to concentrate on: the vital task of-improving ,t.he intelligence product. Here they have an agenda, laid out among others by Richard Allen, President Reagan's national security . adviser, which in -my .view- holds the promise of ac- complishing the objective in ways fully..., consistent with the righta of to?Ji ":0 I f The key elements of this reform effort ere: '1) the separation of the clandestine service for covert collec- tion and operations frora the rest of the CIA, which: _ would become an analysis agency, 2) the encourage- ment of multiple centers of analysis and of competing. 'estimates rather than joint intelligence communityi products and 3) the creation of a new intelligence co- ordinating position in the White House.- ' Each of these proposals would meet stiff resistance from some parts of the intelligence commimity; an& Casey expressed general opposition to reorganization; at his confirmation hearings, suggesting that there have been too many reorganizations. -However, the. fact is that these fundamental restructuring proposalsi have yet to be seriously considered. Taken ;together; they could significantly improve the qUality Of intSIIP? ? gence reac'ning the president ? ?7- - - The splitting of the CIA would permit the appoint ment of an analyst to the post of head of the CIA fop? j the first time. (I am assuming that Casey would` sume the White House intelligence role if these" schemes were adopted.) It would permit that agefiq -to concentrate on producing unbiased intelligenCei without responsibility for any collection programsaird operations. One would hope that a tradition would' develop of having the agency headed by e careerOtfil cial and a distinguished scholar from outside thesol ernrnent. The new agency could do Much of its work.' without excessive secrecy and should be able -to de- velop far more extensive and profitable relations with..4 the research and academic communities. a: , This new intelligence agency shouldnot devote sub:- stantial time to producing joint intelligence products. If such efforts are not proscribed, they, should be Ern- ited to situations in "which - an agreed estimate is needed for Planning purposes. Even then, every effort should be made to prevent the hiding of profound difa ferenoas hi. carefully: chosen, ambiguous language; Mostof the product of the agency should be its own and should be signed by- real people, :not offices. Moreover, every other agency should ;be encourag, -to develop and expand its own analytic capability and produce competing- reports challenging the conchiL sions of the new analysis agency. The_most compelling analysis should triumph, not the least 'common.,;;lea nominator of agreed estimates. , - None of this will enamel good;intelligerice, . good policy. But it would start the intelligence munity back on the road toward doing the job it -Wei; ; set up to do. It would also avoid the acrimonious puhzd? lie debate that can only prolong the period of decline in the quality of the intelligence. product. Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDp9IncnalnIgitagRaggInd-r-----win ?ilia; dirietcii fife-v.674w *11 -...4!__'%:?? ,ilit161'1,: 2_ STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R00040020 008-7 ICLE 03 PAG-24 _ 1 THE NAT InNAL _nWARDV_V\I 4 February 1981 Rights activists stress need to or - ? In a broad range of: areas,. the,Reagati,ii..entireruling class,..Demociat..and Republicat that -34yone ? whc engages . in subversive - When it .eornes to 'civil liberties,. the right :.-.f.;-,The.-: pattern of erosion of civil liberties,' :? :..and the _Institute 'for .Policy 'Studies - are ? By BEN "BEDELL -. ' -.- ' ' - ? , :. ,, ,,,? ,,.. 4,, -,:.:. May. well be More. :? ?:-..,! : wing's campaign "to get the government out -, 7..'? began well before the Nov. 4 election and ' ' On it, along with antiwar and antinuclear of our lives" stops dead. administration 'and CorigieSs:Will attenipt.b3..7;filike''P,itTlie..:last':;--COngress,-:and-:':the"7".tarter.:!..activities without being fully aware of their- . . , . ' .' Coincided with the shift to the right, of the,--,.- lobbies. Jri.. addition, .the ? report:advocates .? . .., , ;`'.77..c - /.-.."?,..'--,.:;,?-? , - -.....! -'1..., Hayden's CampaignforEconomieDentocracy ....,?,-.: ? ' . - ... - - 4 s . ... . . . 'eerode,4k thin ' liberties' 'Pretections.. .,?FrOm,:?:7;?,4-,,,-,adminiStratiori,- for example,'were united onl.::.-,;1.: purposes" should be targeted. ?.'? ?-?:. ',::......',- . congressional legislation, to - ridetS:::' to --,;::-'..theoeedta,rembve certain restrictions on the '7:::-:---f.- Few.. civil -liberties activists. expeet.. this , appropriations bills, to investigative, "anti- .:'intelligence agencies and to stiffen p sub9e'rsilie''' committees in the House -arid '--.;----4:itar actions harmful to -e,'national security.". - - too heavy handed in the present climate," _ penalties :-: _- maximum program to be passed. "ft' just' Senate, to the issuance of executive orders, a? ;"..."7:-:r Thecivillibertarians were on the defensive, ,-- '. Says Alan Adler of the Center for National . 'wide range oftactics is available to the right ..-.;:l?and that trend is.eXpected tO accejerate.onderSecticity S._tudies, However. ,elements :of, it . . . ? . . to harass and limit the freedoms of itsc.f;7:Reigari -and the .97th CongresS---;;;-:'.-i.'-:?..1....,:-..*.':=-may!....be..1.,ntrodLiced-in?Corigres?,,j--' ' ' ":;,-? . :-. ? :-7-:.-,-7.?- - ? , ... opponents..: What will be irt. store? '.- : - :;-.4 ri1,517.:i-F9Ftullatelyi': 4 iw.ill-b.e..,rixt....t.'imP..nssi.ble:i..4i,-,-;.:Twri.biltS- ii-aVe'' alrea-dY' been' intici dli" A:- 'surirey-'-?: of' .?..41eading?:,,,.ciyill -,:libertlei-Arfori.;conservatives to impleinehLtheir maki7:.:-..*T.'7:that are likely to be the cittting edge of,eivil ? WegNiii7ationsi.:11i iiielr. iti ':kejr 'eciiierVatiVei4iniirri-PrOgiarn -under present ciretiniStances...-si.'?..liberties erosion,' and they may be followed the right wig seek rollbacks over .the next '' '-,::ilie report - to Reagan by -the . Heritage -,- . , ? The-Intelligence Identification and Pro- ..?., ,. congresSional representatives, indicates that".-.5-1,That program was Set odt Most thoroughly in . -,:- by. live other initiatives. These are: ::;',.! ,L, -? two years. , . Foundation, the ultra-right think tank. _ tection Act. Passed by the House in the last -...,;,,.....,!4,,the.same time, civil libertarians point".......:.:- The report proposes: a loy ssio alty oath for MI '. ? sen, it failed to become law only. because ----- 'iitifiql.fai.;:c:i,kith-..-,.1.f.e+.?:7-: nofable exceptions; the ?...:,fede.ral emPloyes;'-congre?sional. investiga- :_ -,-..of procedural problem? in the final hours of rcillitaelcs'.4n,Ye?kt6pped: iziisliaiply curtailed .-tions of ?1:,silliVersiye.,-:.groups;,removal of all --,_;-..-,-,--,the .96th Congress. The bill forbids anyone ? br:Vigoroti?-i:- Org-anizingby--.prOgreisiVe,'',I-.estrietiotiii F131, iind CIA, investig. a,,tions nfih-freinv.:disclosing in fOrmation.lcading.to. the forces.-'7:,*--' - . : -- :Tr.":42::-.,:,,,..-,..,:.;,:::,::::-.:_:,E;,,.."44fi:ub'Praiy-el,grOttpSkiri..eiticling:,2 Watiantless..,,?7,,.: identification_ of a .U.S,. intelligence' agenr.:.. - "There aren't going lobe 'oily adylaces.;!:,'_ge.;+teife-iarii,.:Tn'ail.C.OVei.,, irifeirritanti'.aii4:illpkM:1:1`;'AChOWil'a.i,the.!!. Agee. bill,'A.it. would tintia. 'says_tsther Herst of the NationM Comrnift6e:dreii trj es; ,'T Bt'and,c1A.1-e>icliisiOti..i:.fteitt:i-.1he',,- ,F. b o o k .t I j.3,c e former, cwagent:.E.'hilip -.Agee?::'; ,Againit.:132pressive Legislation (NCARL)T:-;';i.t:Vreedoir-i'Of.inforination-Act (FOIA)z.c'entrati.- "InSide,the Co.m.lia4'.? and thewOrk of groupi,!. but if We cart organize 'well enough, I ddn'tlilizecl file? Of Subiersivf.,:s; 'arid a new ageney, hit :Seek - fO:expoSe" CIA .eovirt-:aCtiOn think there will be any-,-grave setbackS- '--- ? solely for the purpose of covert intervention _ . -..": Exemption of the CIA and FBI from the ,,. . L: 71 k ?....? ??? either." , ? abroad. .. . _ .....Free.dorn,rof Information Act (FOIA). Both There are expected tobeatleast a halfdozen -. The report adopts the broadest possible ,..7:-.-- the new attorney general, William French civil liberties issues corning up in the near ? . ,.. ? definition .? of - ".subversives". - and. -even '-. .-: Smith, . and the new CIA director, -William ...,.. , . . future in the capital : If the political climate in ..-::.;," includes: ;a - list of , Organizations. Such . Casey. , ?aid in confirmation "1-lea'ringS .-tharl ....., lfke-e.ciltiritty.- Moves further to, thetight,.there;;A.-WV;radiCalaiid7.:N ev. -,:. Left:. groups':_.:. .as , . TOM _ CcArr Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 czyz M.a.2 ca PACA STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000 8-7 WASHINGTON STAR (GREEN LINE) 4 FEBRUARY 1981 Inman Wins Panel 0 For No. 2 Position at Cl ? The Senate Intelligence Commit- tee yesterday unanimouslT recom- mended confirmation of Navy Adm. Robert Inman to-become deputy director of the _ Inman. --who- since-1977 has headed the National Security Ag- ency, was expected to be easily con- firmed by the full Senate by the end of this week-4 ,t4it,4*? :oil .44 ? In his new lol4Inmancareer military man;will bealeputy to:iyil- liam J. Casey; the W;a1rStreetlawyer and politiCaPadVisir fO'President Reagan, already confirmed by the Senate as CIA director. Shortly before the intelligence panel took its informal bailor; the Senate Armed Services Committee voted to approve Inman's promotion to full admiral. ' In testimony before the intelli- gence committee, Inman, SO, said Casey would be responsible for the CIA's covert spy operations. - - Inman, meanwhile, said he will look after the budget and adminis- tration of the agency, technical methods of intelligence collection. like spy satellities and the CIA's ability to correctly analyze the information it gathers. - As director of the super-secret NSA, Inman headed an agency that monitors radio and telephonic sig- nals of othernatioias to gather intel- ligence. ? Inman held intelligence jobs through much of-his Navy career, including three years as director of J%laval Intelligence.' ' ' Through-- much-of the ,1970s,. Inman- .said,..,the CIA badly- mis- judged and underestimated the rapid buildup of Soviet military forces. .- Despite predictions that Soviet ,citizens would demand less military ?'spending and greater production of consumer goods, Inman said the Russians added 3 percent or more to ? their military budgets annually, in- cluding extensive expansion of de- fense production facilities. - Meanwhile, he said, the United States slowed its defense expansion because of the war in Vietnam and the impact of inflation on ,military spending. Inman estimated that the Soviets have three times as many people as I the United States Working in its intelligence agency, and said the -CIA suffers from a marked shortage of competent_ intelligence officers, ' both analysts and covert agents. Over the past few years, Inman said, "the national security account suffered a big reduction," which needs to be reversed. The CIA, Inman said, needs many more analysts who know enough about various countries, including ; Third World nations, to make it ; possible to understand political and economic changes quickly. I ? To find competent new analysts and linguists, also in short supply, Inman said he plans to reopen ties I between the CIA and American uni- versities and colleges. Many univer- sities have been _reluctant to ac- knowledge connections to the agency because of disclosures of. past CIA abuses, including involve-, ment in foreign assassination at- tempts during the 1960s. Sen. Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz., the- chairman of _the Intelligence Com- mittee, .: had . personally recommended that Reagan and Casey choose-Inman for the depu- ty's job; and Inman was .warmly praised by all members of the panel. : ? ,?!-Associated Press - Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 t/i Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000 /. I I MT. KiTZARM 02: PACT. THE WASHINGTON POST 4 February 1981 ?:? Nlichae wasrangtoriikut.,4isitc'.cvrttr ?;:*-t-A,15)3Obby--; the US. intelligenC6T-040unitY,;WOnZ: quick and' unanimo*vapproval--,frorpt.. Senate Selecb. Intelligence Corn-- mittee- Reagai-i'agan'S -choice: tati,1*.depiitSi director, otthe:CLV.I..--;;;.,4:',..r.t.'7:1,-,!: Aimed 'Serviceal,c0anii5eet endorsed a-, presidential.; recommendation for fotgt.ty star-for -0,1e?..49,-3.t.476.1d.-OffiCer?.. which*, place 4nmai.ainong the: yoUrigest.Tull Inman,- witlt.:28-yearsja?...the;Navy,',:, much officer-- has--- the-government-as--the'directorof the- supersecret -Nation'arlSe-an42Agency!: .-:(NSA)-,' which he-has:headed since Ju, --Thmari wantedito:stay'--at 'the :NSA., :lather ' than 'MOVE: :into -111e deputy's job...at-CIA, and ; he i told' the , committee yesterday.-'.-that.44:- -2., was appearing before as- Something of a'-"draftee." Coinnimittee:Chairrriad: --Barry Goldviati. (R-Ariz) tad :Ininan ? , that he had -urged PIA- Director Wit- flnJ CaseY-to-0-after,laintfor'.the' .7Noe.2 job? becau.S%--,06Idi;ater- Said,: he! :,,WE6i,%N;aS t - forthcoming witness'. to'?ne: before' 7,the C?oramittee:',infr_ederitc:ryearS.-'rand.'...; .:praised. the .admiral !never hedging' -,his!.opinions worrying -about edge "are: the- Charktertitiei ...that have 04. :woi himso much praise:. e admiral 'Itifed to take it-in strideyesterday, jelling'. the 'panel members, that: "I 13oPe. We'll- both ;feel at the; end of to .,years that it was the right choice." 7 -aj-he NSA director :presides over some of - the nation's most .Sensitive ,communications monitoring and code- breaking equipment But at the CEA.. .Alie intelligence chores are even broad-- ;617.Under questioning by the commit tee yesterday Inman said he was wor- ec.F:rnost about the fhanaower prob- ..JernS in the intelligence community. For a Variety of reasons --L some re- . _lated..to the-coSts of Vietnam-arid the :e.perise of equipment --,intelligence -manpower levels, - particularly-..: the nurnber7of experienced analysts,- have-, steadily cycled over the last eight. Year's., friman said, _ adding ....that: he hopes for some edress" despite the. federal hiring freeze. He said it was vitally important to have more arta- ' - lysts who understand cultures, reli- ? gions, politics and economics and who- speak languages. There is simply no substitute for that in terms of making sense of the information gathered, he - Inman' believes tbin.e is -a "genera- tion gap" in the intelligence communi-- ., ty caused by the. retirement of officials who joined in the post-World War Ti _ era:- He said there was a, need- for ,keeping. specialists in the seine job-. without: sacrificing their ,,promotion. prospects. The. IS. capability for un- derstanding foreign languages and cut- -, tures -!'is poor and getting worse," he said, --as there- are fewer - Americans who speak a second language at home.. Pointing out that there-are many young people with the :aptitude to learn- Tangua. ges, but that it ?takki years oc training,. Inman said: one- of his jobs will- be -to improve ties with: the academie 'Community. He sug-:- gested rthe -intelligence community: might have, to find new ways to re- cruit and train:language students,: even if it.. requires . sponsoring pro- grams in universities: !.--i- ? Inman said current U.S. intelligence- capabilities are "outstanding" when -it came to counting things, such as eneL---- my missiles, by technical means and. "very impressive":in terms ofprovici- ing warning- time. But in assessing', trends, U.S.. agencies do -less well. There are areas of the world where: problems often develop rapidly and where there is .scan ty 'intelligence -col- lection, he said... Though Washington has a "fairly. significant head" over Moscow on .the. technical side of data collection, -the :1 Soviets apply about- three times a- much manpower .to solving gence problems, Inman said. The ad mirth said- the best U.S. intelligence-71 capability is in the military field that it- comes from higher standards forged by competitir. Inman said he. would: "urge strongly" ... against anyT; move to consolidate intelligence- analy-,,- :sis among the various. agencies, In response to-a question,. Inmanii said the suggestion, which occasionally;.- surfaces in the press,-that the U.S. in telligence 'Oommunity ....oyerestitnates--; the Soviet- threat to push_ for :higher'. military budgets is "flatly wrong." On "rare occasions," he-said, inteUi gence assessments have overestimated..., Soviet strengths, but on many more occasions, he said, .the U.S. estimates.7- have proved 'to be-too, conservative Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R0004002000 NEW YORK DAILY N 4 February 1983. Not trying to take over ABC: Tisch By BARBARA ETTORRE STAT The man whose company now owns more-than 6% of ABC says he is in it for the money only. Furthermore, he says that if ABC stock doesn't perform, he will sell his holdings. "I have no Intention of doing anything else than owning this stock for investment," states Larry Tisch, chairman of the Loews Corp. Today Tisch is doing two things: expanding Loews' hotel empire and taking a close look at cable television, an industry in which Loews lags. Tisch is considered one of the most astute stock market players in corporate America today. He has parlayed a small string of hotels bought .20 years ago into a $4 billion corporation that includes the Bulova Watch Co.; CNA Financial Corp., a_ property and casualty insurance underwriter; P. Lorillard, maker of Kent, True and Newport cigarets; a hotel division comprising about 20 hotels in the United States and abroad; and a theater division operating 128 motiortpicture screens in 26 cities. - So, when Larry Tisch moves, everybody watches. At a time when others are touting New York real estate and downplaying network television, Tisch has?characteristically?gone against the trend. .Last year, Loews sold the Warwick Hotel and, just last month, the Drake, two big New York City hostelries. Then he bought into ABC. Reports persist that Loews wants ABC for its television and radio franchises and its potential in cable television. ' T University and a masters from the Wharton School at ? Tonight late last week, Tisch acknowledged that his During a long interview ?with the Daily' News the University of Pennsylvania by the time he was company bought ABC stock because of the network's 19. e The Tisch family now controls about 43% of the years ago in not putting Loews into cable. "I think w i franchises?and he admitted that he made a mistake missed the boat in cable TV," stated Tisch flatly. ' company's stock, and two of Larry's four sons are T, active in the company and in family interests. Hisi Then, of course, there is his friendships with ABC chairman Leonard Goldenson and former CBS prem. wife Wilma, who is called Billie, is a fiscal power in dent Arthur Taylor, who has in a cable television h er own right: she is the first woman president of the deal of his own with Rockefeller interests. Federation of Jewish Philanthropies, a charitable group controlling 130 agencies, with total private What of persistent reports- that a deal will be consummated shortly, giving Loews 20% of ABC's shares? "THEY AVE SO FAR out of the ballpark," Tisch said.-"There is no deal, no thought of one. It is pure nonsense. Loews has bought this stock for invest- ment purposes only. We treat it no differently than any other holdings. Whether we buy more stock or sell ABC will depend on the price of ABC in relation to the market that day." Tisch said he decided to sell , the hotels because Loews was "perhaps a little overstocked" in New York. NoVy the company has 2,000 rooms ,here and intends to expand its operations as rbidly as possible over the next two years, opening 10 hotels in new markets both here and abroad. He also noted Thatthe Drake 'deal, made with Swissair, Ltd., set a record of $115,000 per room. As he said: "Our hotels were bought in a different era. There's a big difference in buying a hotel for $115,000 a room and owning it at one-tenth the priee." Who is this man with the Quotron near his desk, a man who is watched in awe by a large cluster of top executives on both coasts? He is small-framed, modest and polite. He wears a well-cut, navy pin-striped suit and polished shoes and sits in a big wing-back chair behind the "semi- antique" oak table he uses as a desk in his -small corner office at 666 Fifth Ave. HIS FATHER, AL, was a New York City garment. manufacturer who gave up the business to go into real estate and- included his sons, Larry and Bob, in, his vision. AlapnoVedCorliktelease 21005t$192/U : CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 success, had earned both a bachelors from New York and public funding of $850 million. The couple lives in Manhattan during the week, attending an average of Six functions a week. Tisch is a trustee at NYU and in charge of the school's search for a new president. On weekends they escape to a stone house on Manursing Island in Rye, where Billie Tisch has placed an enormous metal statue of a scarecrow by.Miro in the backyard. TISCH SAID THAT Chicago food executive Nate Cummings introduced him to the charms of the stock market. "In 1959, I was living in Florida while I was managing our Americana hotel in Bal Harbor," he recalled. "Loews was in the process of splitting its MGM and theater divisions by court order: Nate suggested that I take a look at it. All the stock that I bought,! bought within a one-point range in a year. Before! knew it, I had 25% of the company." Tisch, who will be 58 in March, maintains a sizable portion of Loews' capital in securities--an unusual' position for any corporation, let alone one the size of ' Loews. His stock purchases usually, are visible, often controversial. Many of his deals are so astute, that' some observers accuse him of playing on inside,' privileged information. _ "I know nothing that other people don't know," he said. "In fact, I never want to know anything that is Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 unpublished I won't listeirta it. My stock purchases are an intellectual- activity:There is nothing crystal bowl about this. It's ,a businese - Tisch's:name is Laurence,, but he is called Larry "by guys I never met. Maybe that informality is a good sign for the country:2 ?,? - THE AMICABLE, INFORMAL combination of the personalities of Larry and his Younger brother Preston Robert (who, appropriately; is often called .Bobby and. is the president of Loews and its opera- tions man) 1s what makes the company tick. The brothers run,Loews with the kind of independent power. note often seen in kinlemporary American business 4?.4_5;,A _ - "I have no feeling of any0ower at all, said: the Loews chairman. "I don't,feel" that I have power or lack of power. Most corporate officers c,onie to their jobs as ,'professional managers., I ,am, pore_of , an individual entrepreneur. , Friends, and associates' all say the: Sainer things about. Larry Ttsch. He- is,tiot:*arried to his ,Stock holdings, unloading them if theY,Flon't produce. He is shrewd,,flexible, pragmatic";,, an -excellent bridge player who plays what hag', been .described- as "a right-hemispherezi-the-hrain game, a creative game." Heir a-man. with a 16-handicap, in golf who gave up the sport itt favor of tennis :because he foundit too slow- " "PEOPLE THAT DEAL_ with him, feel that he deals up front," said Robert Linton, president of Drexel Burnham Lambert. Linton has played tennis regularly with Tisch on summer weekends in a group including John Gutfreund, head of Salomon Brothers; and Donald Stone, a stock specialist "All - Wall Streeters---and Larry's the lone customer. He buys industries when the Street is down on them." Of course, there have been big mistakes, like the ? purchase of 500,000 shares of the Equity Funding Corp. in March, 1973?the same month that Equity Funding became the center of a now legendary scandal." We bought a stock that turned out to be from a company that was committing a fraud," Tisch says simply. ?,,- ' Ha-is known to host dinners for a wide range of political ,candidates--he is of an independent bent, registering as either,a-Democrat or a Republican on occasion?to discuss issues and to decide if a cam- paignlionation should be forthcoming. "I guess I've hosted .30 to 40 different U.S. Senators," he says. "Political labels don't mean that -much.'r like to speak to anybody." - This night he was going to the Harmonie Club to attend a dinner for Bill Casey, the new chief of the CIA. Tisch'S secretary corrected him: altis at the Harvard Club." Tisch looked embarrassed. Then he laughed. "ffilv7Feen known to walk into the wrong place6Wonder what's at the Harmonie Club." ? ? Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200 AR1tILA..' .....teeee.3 THE WASHINGTON STAR (GREEN LINE) 3 February 1981 om. Ine:6- to i Master of 'Sp . Inman passed. the information to! then-CIA director Stansfield Turner, who took it to theWhiteHouse and STAT o. at CIA - By Phil Gailey waelteeten Star Stati Writer Bobby Ray Inman is a whiz of a spy who has never 'sheen, out in the cold.o Satellites, miCroVes- and. come: puters have taleen..niuch of the chill. -out of modern-day espionage, anclIne7 man is considered'a_master of these tools. F As the Reagan -administration, S choice to be the No_2 man at the Cen- tral IritelligenceA:gency, Navy Vices ?Adm. Inman. a ? 49-year-old work, aholic; is getting a fciurth star -- the; price-he exacted for taking the job ? and the kind of praise that .intel- ligence officials rarely, receive. The Senate Intelligence Commit- tee, _which holds hearings on: his. nomination todayela expected to ap- prove . Inman!se.: appointment-, unanimously.... , Inman's selection,'-in - a; political - sense, is a master stroke. It is reassur-t lug both to those who want. to see, U.S. '::intelligence! operations -strengthened and tothcse'who don't.. want to see -theT.,CLA- crashing through the- forest:An ,its. previous "rogue elepha.nre te)- lee; ee, Sen.- Barry ?GoldWater,.chairtnan. of the Intelligente Committee and a 'harsh, critic of efforts to rein in thee Chin recent years, thinks as highly of. Inman as does former. Vice.Presi- dent Walter Mondale, who, as a sen- ator, was involved in efforts to curb US. intelligence activities.' -There's not a Mirk on him," says a former admiral whO worked with- --Inmatr-in-Naval---intelligence and later in the--Defense. Intelligence -. Agency. "He's the kind of profession- al who can ;helpemake our inteili' gence operations both effective and, responsible." r 4 , eee e ,Since 1977 Inman. has headed the National Security Agericye the na- tion's largest and most sophisticated Intelligence organization, cracking enemy codes, and analyzing infor- mation snatched from the sky by so- lshistcated instruments as it passes between. _governments - and, _other, spurces, ..?, Sometimes ;.e the-. .agenCy'S 'eavesdropping extends :to- private citizens. Billy Carter is one example, ?Early_last yearewhile. the Justice Be- , partment was investimegAtig,octrippS^ dealings with Libya,ffiC agency; pic.lted up. inforthation.froneintelli4 gence sources that Libya was about to then-Attorney General Benjamin Civiletti. 4sdeptqy to CIA; DirettorWilliam- eJ.-.CaSey;ewho was-aneOSSioperativee during .WOrld War 4.1Inman will bring a,backgrounkto?the agency; that will complement Casey's. Some ; eVeri see Inman becoming the real master of U.S. intelligence because of his talents. - - Casey. 67, is said; -even by his friends, to be somewhat disorgan- ized when it comes to details, occa- sionally forgetful ;and out of touch With modern intelligence tech- niques , 7rnman is ideal to back up Casey," said a former intellig.ence official who knows both men. "Casey can keep his foeus on the big *tire and ?Inman will make the place a profes- sional operation again.. Inman is strong in nearly every area where Casey is weak." , The Casey-Inman team is in keep- ing with CIA tradition. When a civil-. ian heads the agency, the deputy spot goes to a military man, and vice versa. The former CIA director was Stansfield Turner, a Navy, admiral, and his deputy was Frank Carlucci, a civilian who has been tapped by Defense Secretary Caspar Weinber- ger for the No. 2 post at the Pentagon. Inman, a native of Rhonesboro, Texas_ entered the Navy after graduation froth the University of , Texas in-1950. He became an ensigul ? In 1952 and advanced through of ranks until his promotion tci 'ice; iadmiral in 1976..:--e.e.e:::eee,1?-1'.e.;-;-:---:e I His career includeS service as as- sistant naval attache in Stockholm. 7Sweden,:aekeye1istening 7 post, forl events in the Soviet Union, and assis-: 'lent chief of staff for intelligence: under the commander of the Pacifice Fleet in 1973-7During: the following- :three years he Served aS director of'i . the Office. of-Naval Intelligence- in:, ;.Washingtorr-ancl-as-jvice7director of , the Defense l?lligence AgencY: H67, :was named head of the National Se- curity Agency Lu _1.977:,:,;',:; 't Little is7;known about Inman b&I yond:hia -prafessional. Iife, even- by his former; associates. Retired Adm.:: :Rex Rettanus; ;Who worked with In- Release2t#0511112-44 PetioRRIDIOSTI li14000400200008-7 Temenvuers- nis ?rater" colleagnehs.a 'work'aholic with few -outsideictiiritieS that I know 'He is. a first-class .officere competent-and professional in, every' respecteWlaen he- has something to, say, he says it Beyond that I don't.. ,knove what to .; 34 7?- . On Capitol Hill,: where lawmakers have been impressed with. Inmaa'se _briefing skflI he is known as a. straight-shoote.re who Uses facts.- to 1 -makehiee points- and keeps his per-;? sonaLeopinieni toelairn self ' unless . ask. ede f or. theme Inman alsohas demonstrated thati 'la& LI capable of avoiding a knee-jerk e -reaction in dealing with such ques-:, tions as homosexuality in the ranks of intelligence officials. Last year,: for example, he reportedly refused.. -to oust a secu rity agency analyst wiici -; was found to be a homosexual..In---- -man eVen allowed tb.eman to keep . his security clearance: .That raised some grumbles inside intelligence: organizations, whict? generally dismiss-- homosexuals- on: the grounds that they are vulnerable toblackmail attempts. . VICE ADM. BOBBY R. INMAN-- ? ? Approval expected -; ij :g APPEAltt4 NEW YORK IDAIWITia Arlaoyeed For Release 20g4-1AMAIRIAI -u0901R00040020000 R D By RICHARD STERN Many called but the rich were chosen 7 4-t -....-f:-.- ? ...7- - _ And speaking o. . . ..," worth of $2.9 million to at presidential appointees and /east $5.8 Million. i ; money;Vietdok a look at --, - -.? Trade representative Bill: IReagan'ectbinet the other.*---'BroCk listed assets of $4.8 day and realized that, -";?-? --? million to atleast $9.2.: according to their firiancial.fi, --,Anillion, with a 1980 income disclosures 10 of the-17---, --- :. "!Of-at least $253,000 and -- ?-? cabin ei-livel appointees--_r_.,r. _iperhaps as high as $661,000. ' have znet worth of more:J.717.: - ? -Treasury Secretary..- .. than $1.. million. For ?., example-' _ - - 4?.: ? Defense Secretary CaSpar:', Weinberger:former vice- president of Bechtel Group, lists a net worth of between? $2.2 million and $3.5-million. He received $500,000 last-..fq. year in dividends from? ---:,-:-- - Bechtel stock, whichhe-now has solcr-....- o Attorney General William French Srnitklists a net - :- -:Donald Regan, former_ ; richairman of MerrilkLynch, listed income of at least ..-:$719,000 and property assets -ranging from $1.2 million to ? $2.4 million. ? ? CIA director William Casey, formerly a New York attorrrey, listed net worth of from $3.3 million to at least $5.6 million. ? Secretary of State _ Alexander Haig listed net - 3 Worth of $1.7 million to $2.1 -.. million (pay in the army must be better than we thought). - ? Transportation Secretary? - ? Drew- Lewis reported net - - worth ranging frorn $529,000 to $2.6 million. ? Corntherce Secretary _ - Mal colm-Baldrige listed net worth of $1.2 million to $.1.7- niillion. . --- s Energy Secretary James- Edwards, earned $195,000 as ? an oral surgeon last year and he lisqed assets of $750,000 to $1.9 million. ? Labor Secretary- designate James Donovan listed a net worth of $1.5 ? million to more than $2:3-: Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 f roved For Rele4Yit040314441-AE-1450cRLC643901R00040 resident's first tea By Godfrey Spelling Jr_ 'Washington , Where does power now reside in the new administration? - . -; 7 -Veteran presidential watchers Will tell you it is too early to determine the pecking order, that a shakedown cruise will be necessary be- fore it can be determined. But at the outset the President's -first team ? those upon whom he will rely the most ? looks like thiseT. - Reagan will incleed.J have a ,supereabinet; even thoughit will not be setup formally: The President took the advice Of his 'Chief- of Sta.ff; 'Jim Baker,: along with others, who couris- e'er' that such an elite group would offend others in the. Cabinet. But it seems cm a oftenLciatto-day basis with his secretaries of state, defense, and treasury, together with his attorney general and the head of the CIA. - Haig, -Weinberger, an,' Smith, and Casey will be at the President's elbow more often than others of his Cabinet ? and be- cause of this access will wield tremendous Also definitely on the first team are coun- selor Ed Meese, Mr. Baker, and deputy chief of staff Mike Deaver. And at this same level one finds Vice-President Bush. Reagan, like Carter, has made it-dear that he wilt rely heavily on his vice-president_ Additionally; Office of Management and Budget _director David Stockman probably Wilt be extremely influential. With inflation and other economic problems at the top of the Reagan agenda., Stockman can be expected to move in and put of the Over Office all dayl _ Reagart will also see a great deal of Mur- :Washington letter. ray- "Weiderib:aurri, chairnian the Presi- dent's Council of Economic Adviser, and Lyn Nofziger, his political counselor.'-'-': - 'Presidents usually have confidants outside the administration to whom they can turn for advice:Reagan may well rely on some of his California friends, leaders 'in the' business wOrld, for -help.: He may try out some of his ideas and programs on them, but it appears that this kind of consultation Will be minimal. Instead, Reagan will. likely do a Cot be-C.8: ., ordinating and -sounding out of ideas with three old friends on Capitol hill: Howard Ba- ker, Paul Laxalt, and Jack Kemp. '_-,- .. So Reagan's power structure comprises his "big twelve" within the administration and his "big three" in Congress. '---., ---"----- - Who will be first among equals? Who will rise to the top and become the President's :close- st 'advisers?. Who will wield the most. - clout? Tiine alone will tell:? - :` ---*". -", When Nixon moved into the White Hou.see it appeared that he would rely most on his old friend, William Rogers- , at State-and-another old friend; Robert Finch, at HEW.: Rogers ' Soon lost out to Henry Kissinger:. and Finch very -early- dropped out ?of the-Nixon inner circle:- ' : - No One has to be told the names of Nixon's- clout-wielders,. those who quickly gained the most access to him: Haldeman, who guarded, the door;" Ehrlichrnan, who headed the Dn-- mestic.--- Council;- -and Attorney . Generat 7, - .0., - Mitchell. - ...- : .--- - - - --...... ._ -- --'7...7'1--.:-..--. -; - , . -' -In ' President Ford's --1,Vhite House-. his . longtime Cohort - and adviser,- Robert Hart- mann, together 1,vith Vice-President Rockefel- ler, never quite had the influence- predicted for them. Instead, Kissinger, Donald Rums- ofeld, and Richard Cheney got more access and thereby gained more influence.'_:-. Ohservers expected Jody. Powell.. and Hamilton Jordan to be influential, but no one forecast that these young men mould soon hold the top power positions under President_ ? ? Some observers now say that Reagan's old buddies from Sacramento days---. - Meese. Smith; and Weinberger .,-- _will- become the - cream of the cream. Others believe the five- member supercabinet will soon .possess .the most -clout. :Arid still., others contend that ' Meese,.-Bush, and Baker will in the end -be- 1 ? come the most influential assistants. -.:,,.E..-- - 'All that is certain is that the people the President-likes to work with best and whose judgment he respects the most will win out. , They, - more. :than a.hy- others, will_ have Reagan's ear? and the power. that goes-to those-who are so positioned: ' - " ---- --- --.. ---?"1--:, 111?????1 frey Sperling Jr. is chief of the. Monitors Washington bureau. - Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 proved For Relea4g116(6542R9lAktIP91-00901R000411042 0008-7 2 February 19 1 = se Jb,104,e0P,k, onor CIA's Casey at dinner herel Over 120 VIPs, in New York's banking, industrial, legal and media -.worlds turned out to salute William Casey, the new head of the CIA, at 'a very closed reception and dinner at the Harvard?Club. Democrat ' Jerry Finkelstein'', who dominates the New York Law Journal and the _ National Law Journal, picked up the tab because Casey is an old pal and a member of the editorial board of the publications. . , In attendance: Gov.. Carey, William Rogers, John Martin, Tornr- Bolan, Robert Abrams, Ned Regan, Herman Badillo, Lawrence Cooke, "Sol Wachtler, Lawrence Tisch, etc. Carey lauded his fellow St. John's alum, but it was a letter from Stanley Sporkin, of the Securities and ?Exhange Commission, that was most ebullient in' praise. Sporkin said it's rare that a man as qualified as Casey gets the job. He said Casey's -task at the CIA will be equal in importance to "breaking the German qpde in the Second World War.Which is exactly what Casey did. . .4 4 4. '4.?'4441A 4c ? 4* 4 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 STAT ( aryl LE ggatggpved For Release 2,1E/11.0 :FtleDP91-00901R0004002000 8-7 0:11 ?i1GZ_ 2 l'IORUARY 1981 online- e u /*:,?,Etor STAT Speciol to The New York Times . ::WASHINGTON, Feb.' 1 For a Man ensidered by many to be America's -.ster spy, Bobby, Ray Inman is some- s':ing of an anomaly...He has never taken a covert operation or spent much ...?_;me collecting', intelligence-data in the eAtLeHis name evokes the spirit , of a entry music ballad more than an espio- ' age thrillereeeeLeeeeeee-is TBilt WiCe iin ? jai ckd by -resident Reagan: ta be.Deputy Director .7.: Central Intelligence, the nation's sec- ' gkhighest le intelligence Organization sst; is ehe prototype of an electronic-age 3yeel -er ? ' eHis tbols are'satellites, microwave sta- . and computers: As 'director of the itional Security Agency since 1977, Ad- iiral Inman has overseen the nation's - irgest and most expensive intelligence anization. Its mission includes crack- . enemy codes, developing unlereak- , Dle ciphers for the United States and, wet .importantlyetnonitoring, translat- _ lg. and analyzing -worldwide communi- ations among nations, selected foreign dizens and some corporations. ? 'The security agency is part of the De- arise Department and independent of the se'entral Intelligence Agency, which uses iforrnation collected by the security .gency in preparing intelligence reports or the PresidentaThe lines of authority -se blurred, however, because the C.I.A. itector has the additional responsibility eft coordinating the Government's vari- esisentelligence-gattering operations, in- luding those of the National Security 'egency. ,;,:eeeeeeta.'e Earns Praise From Many :Admiral Inmarei performance,' hal: lrawn praise from several quarters. Hare ; 41 Brown, who supervised, the security . igencyas Secretary of Defense in the s".7.arter LAdministratione called Admiral :emenr!'one of the brightest military pep-. '!sterhaVe ever Imown.e.",;:eeCesse,ee., eete..- TonmerVith President Walter F Mon; -'?-141e said-that-Admiral Inman was "brit: :???'-, lent in every respecte,e. Senator Barry ,!Gbldwater; Republican of. Arizona,. chair- ;man of ;the .Senate Select 'Committee on Intelligencerecommended ? Admiral Inman fori-the No: 2 spot at the Once agency to William J. Casey, the di- rector ? ..;.:Iti-,*.?VI.V-li'4\';'74;?--'-Xj.,7; -'he Intelligence Committee has schede uled confirmation hearings Tuesday for Admiral Inman. Swift and unanimous ap- ,proval of his nomination by the commit- tee and. the Senate seems assured. The White House has also recommended that ' I. Inman be promoted to full admiral. If :dig Senate concurs,-' as. expected, Mr. ? Inman,. who: is 49.years' old, would be one , or: the youngest- four-star admirals , in .Navy _ 1n1ortnation-412railaNffsn'A man's rise shovee'atift ,t willing to break the cautious conventions ?this trade ? act uswari 6%;; eireeti:4e n,'E2eofro,':Age 11:2 By PHILIP TAUBMAN , &Igencebzkert. security agency analyst who was found to be a homosexual to keep his job and ses curity clearances, according to intelli- gence sources. Intelligence organizations usuallY dismiss homosexuals or deprive them of their security clearances because they are considered vulnerable to black- mail. -2 ? et.Ves' ' , - Senators who deal frequently with Ad- miral Inman said that his briefings dif- fered from those given by most other offi- cials. :.Most intelligence officials I hedge their comments," said Senator Joseph R. Biden, Democrat of Delaware. "Inman is a straight talker. I've watched him blow away other officials and their comments by J)roviding simple, non-opinionated data. He deals in facts." , ,? ? Admiral Inman's colleagues said that he occassionally slipped out of Washing- ton and traveled tourist class on commer- cial airlines to address small groups of professors and students at Harvard, the Massachusetts .Institute of Technology, Stanford and other schools in an effort to build bridges between the intelligence- gathering and academic worlds. His friends said that Admiral Inman, dressed in a business suit and driving a rented car unaccompanied by aides, looked like a traveling salesman. -, Information Begets Power e The modest demeanor belies the impor- tance of.Admiral Inman's position. In a city where information is often said to be power;"Admiral Inman, as the security agency's director, has access to more raw intelligence information than anyone in Washington. ?,e- The security agency's operations are -Conducted in strict secrecy. Its headquar- ,ters is - a large office building on the grounds of Fort Meade, in the Maryland countryside near Washington. Intelli- gence officials estimated the agency's budget to be more than $2 billion a: year, larger than that of the Central Intelli- gence Agency. eye::: ' ? _ es, The security agency's headquarters is -the. nerve center for a network of facili- ties and employees around the world, as well as numerous satellites that monitor communications. Aided by computers, the staff sifts through cable traffic, tele- phone calls and coded messages looking for anything considered significant on subjects ranging from Soviet militaryac- eevity to world oil trade, according to in- telligence officials . ? t In the 1960's and early 1970's, the se- curity agency's eavesdropping capabil- ities were used domestically as part of the Government's effort to gather data on -antiwar groups; Such practices were stopped by the Ford Administration and are now prohibited by . Justice Depart- ment guidelines. 7 There are occasions, however, when in- formation collected by ;the.,security ge2 AlatPpi PM. Billy Carter's dealings with Libya were an example, according to Justice Depart- -? -In April, when the department's inves- tigation into Billy ? Carter's ties with Libya was dormant, Admiral Inman re- ceived a report indicating that the Libyan Government was planning to.pay Presi- dent Carter's brother $200,000. Since the possibility of a violation of American law existed, and because Billy Carter appeared to be the target of A Libyan plan to ? gain influence in the United States, Admiral Inman informed Attorney General Benjamin R. Civiletti, Justice Department sources said.. ? _ ? se ? Born in Texas ? ?-? - Admifal Inmanwai born April 4, 1931, in Rhonesboro, Tex. He entered the Navy after graduation from the- University of Texas in 1950, becoming an ensign in 1952. He is married and is the, father of two boys. - He ruse through the ranks rapidly and began specializing in intelligence work in 1961, serving as chief intelligence officer for the 7th Fleet; naval attach?n Sweden, and Director of Naval Intelli- gence from 1974 to 1976.. From 1978 to 1977, he served as vice director of the De- fense Intelligence Agency. In July 1977 he was named director of the National Se- curity Agency. e ? ? Admiral Inman's first name, Bobby, rather than Robert, was proposed by his grandfather, friends said. ,,. 1 01R000400200008-7 Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R00 LONDON DAILY FELMRAPH 2 February 1981 THE IiNTELLIGENCE "WAR FOR: many years,.. the favourite method of , Cuba's: secret service,-- the G I, for arranging opera- -tionai funds for its agents. -In: the United States and .J.atirt-,America has .been-., viathe drug traffic-,:;" ? -71' Li- the early' 1960s an tive and imaginative- Method, of raising-:cash-'-for intelfig ence ,:agents was through bolitas. or ?lotteries, .organised ? 'within the Cuban: community- }, - in South Florida. - `FBI investigators discovered 1 that D GI collaborators rk,-would r3g the results-of,drit:-. . . , -;!---teries!rn order:- to-rnaki:e P4.V; frnrrq.::to-- Ca stro,.;agents.3.1lowil ;-ever; .t:the turnover of- thel drug-trade-is vastly greater.1 The main pipeline is f from ' Colombia; via Cuba and Panama. to the United States. Sources in the Drug Enforcement Administration - .(DE A) say that th,e -Cuban D al. has belneti to tiiper- vise a_ lucrathre: barter of arms -for- clrirgs- With,.-the Castro-gupported .-COlprnbian ? ! guerrilla moveMents: Panama plays a vital- role as a middleman in- smuggling 1. -operations and-in the- laund- r -1Terirtg,r-:ot money; the-:-"farnily; the Tanamaniait strong-: ? -:-.-mare Geri. Omar TorrijoS, and the countr7's military -intel-! gence- 'chief;;-- Col.. Noriega, 1' ....have beerv accusede:- Congressional ':hearings of being-directly in; , '"Volved,irt Novi; however a macor FBI ..inyestigation is _under:- way: ? - into: the: possible Jaundering drug. 'money by ? d.number bliami-bankso,vhose direc- , -tors are-believed.to have close- connections- with Havana. The latest developmentwas th'e` indictment .hy-. a ' ? trnnd--Jiiry last' week--of . Sr Guillermo Hernandez CartaYa, .a-Cuban emigre banker 1,vhose 4-financial interests extended from:Panama to-the Persian ? Gulf, and seven" other.former - -officers of his WTC Corpora- --lion, based- in Coral Gables. : Miami; bn chargesofconspir- acy and tax evasion.: ? ? Sr 11-fernandei and- hi? ployees are-charged with -*% kg repart more. titart. millloii (E410,00()).; in. .",cash libriusee' that they paid ihenv _ selves over x-four-year period. By ROBERT :MOSS - `1.7:ne:: -.money-----,:zwas;,- allegedly, . laundered through- a Pana- manian bank controlled by Sr --,---Hernandez.-. ft',"-?:?-::?.,,',3::-.--..: - _. ::-- :His- activities' fi rst -attracted the' - f.'attention of Justice.i:Depart-: Hrrient officials when:zit. was .? : noted -that.-; laitel, sums s...,of I.! -,with ,e_x-s:_lanation: : 1 'rrione3r--,were regularly' being transferred ln--and ot.if-of , his - banks out p rThtheri:-.clirn-an.:6f=4" :Con- e gressional sub-committee ,that '--investigated Cubes rolein. the: 'di-ug-trade; -- Congressrhart: - . j,ester..1-Volff-. of-NeW 'York. publicly' .accused SOT-lei-nail- . , ?. . dez . of. - con spiring:: ?xi tht. the. Castro- .regime to smuggle , cocaine;',-,.intia::?"..i,iii;..;z..V,p.ited ; States...!f?:". ?:- ?:'-'64...(-4:_t-',..-*:-' - -::- Si----:-.-Herbrandez::-: denied the -ch-arge,i'aricl-.:nroeviderlee-e-v.aS prOducedte:: zthe _ timer:to I --rjustify.li---Crirninal:OroSecutiOn:1 Howevern _1938_ Sr ;Hernandez ' and ?onci.f.'-hli'.',i,e,piat',:aideS; , Salvador" _Aldereguia -Ors, ..: were acquitted of thet,charge of:?-conspiring to:.use.ha- 'false passport. . - ? -.-ttr -se,- ? ., -- --- Aceording'? to :. -intelligence ? sources in -Washington; Sr. Aideregnia .. has maintained -close n. contact ..-.-with,--,Cuban -? officials in Poname?and ;the - -United -.States ?and-was? in- volved in the secret diplomacy- between the Castro. regime -.and members Of' the- Carter .. -.-Administration that was initi- :...ated at:the end of "1977 by Sr Jose Luis :-Padroni.a. senior ' DGPoffiCer? who nowholds .. the cover job of--Ministeri.Of .- Tourism in Havana ? Sr- Hernandez is an :intrigaing _ _ _ ... - .figure:, ta Bay.:of ,Pigseveteran - :who started a modest.financial., '-;:operat ion.. in-"rallahasSee ;With: :-a - few 'hundred:-dollars;.; and ? :within .,?:'a ' feW,--:?*e.arowned. l.-t-: banks and._ corporations :-.1--11-- i-e Miam.4 Grand -Cayman,-San- - -Antonio-'Panama. and-Ecua-: ? dor.,-"?-''-," - ' - ? ---'14-:. 'Former - CIA,. offiCials; recall- - :--Sr liernandee :: time-^\"in? ,e . training. camp' in -GUateMala :. ?-? prior to the .disastrous-land- ing at- the Bay-,or Pigs in ' 1961- They say that one of --.. his --dose friendi? at.the -time:i attracted suspigion ;:that - he. -, was a Castro' agent because-. ' ..:".he,-?wotild regularly. diSobey ,--- orders -,and slip.:.away.:_into . -toWn.... 1;,-.. :.----.. - rovedit8f:Rete4den20057:1128140 Cl - .,..mexico,.ancl..it :vas con furrier/ ....that be .had.indeed- been one - .2.......1 ? & .,, . - ,_ many DGI-spies_wlp, 1400200008-7 .invoiveirrent in the revoiu- :Further charges. 'against ? Sr , -tionary violence in- El Salva- -? Hernandez -.May' be dor, Mr Shackley's proposed ". but. many other bankers in g,uidelizes for an America-rt South, Elorida;are:,now? also - response a r e -especially subject to Scrutinyt:',because tLmety.._;- of their possible linkswith In "a. case like- El -SarvadOr, the?Castro co n mid -3, it,":it.::ifs.:deter-rnined drug :peddlers:,-;':" that it i the best interests- ? The:'::inVestigation-fiexpeeted. t of the United States " to pm- to take'-two sears 'using -the :ye.rit the belea guered nation's full. -resources '..of"--,? the-FBI, ? collapse." the following steps -? -- Internal - ?shoutd be taken: . Revenue,Service'One,:offictal!'' 1-. Washingron arid the Govern- ' ,rinvolved,'--corrirrient?-scePti6.' merit, uncles --attack should :-: ally -lioWever:s_ "rePreditti4 " agree; on, force levels that go . nowherer; since- so ,rmahv: - E C- LA!: ri n.' -,rrn -71, .ThEODORE. ShacRley, a supported and re- hy _ the United -States ? _ - 2. The United States should provide-an airlift capability; -,. often ?. under - ,? Commercial - "cover, . to.,--rnove- urgently- : -needed military:stapplies,and _ medical services: , directly -to *? the combat zones:: ----? - .",,v-hfg-rrnoneeer 's'peinai-e-rcl-C, al-.41-.-,e3C-rcol'e-er ii, ?-,-rnilitar.v--; - instructors; 5 -The Americans :shoirldi pro- -r In running, the- secret - war: i ? ' some of - thern, :professionals - in- ' -Laos and'''. operation's -- recruited from - third-court- e-tsgainst----the-r Castro-:?-regime , ., . tries.--;tThere--- Is-:? a -,..synall *- in Cuba--lias Written:a.- boolc ' . '-? Defence Department -teal-nib, El .Salvador now): 4 The CT A-. should'. irrrala-s4 for ....- :.. I the selective employnient rif, - as-/- combat -- troops anqrachiseri. "..111eY .i-nair be professional--soldiers . hired on -at Tnerceuary. :basis- ; s.C.,1 A. after dashes with Adnil -!-----:r:--froin neighbouring .courttries. ? ? "Stansfield Turner, and has 5:The C-I A shoirlil take charged been -regarded. ? as- a: Leading -of co-ordinating a sophistica,i1 . contender _for a key post in _ted ? - Intelligence,-,::gatherinr. 1 .;. the agency's Direc,orate-- of: :Hs' and _psycholo-gical-- yvarfare, ' Uperazion 3 - under' its new cf.:,----prograntirte,.1,50' - director Mr William Casey: - , , ,;..*., -, - -...20w,,, ...,..,743 --;:. - The title ' of his '., book,--":" The -Ern,tgres.,-..:en, ti e.i Third CrptiOn,":cs."fnunded on .: ..._. .., _, ...,:.... ::;....,___,,..e,,_ .,.. ri".... his belie f?--that covert action - .,. Ri;di riberty.-zi.v,:'-",j'..--i-"::: ....- .. :.i. theelegitimate? middlej .,.. . wil , Y 1 ..-: between- full-scale- ,:::iiiilitaciyn . THr -It -0417---Airirrililstisition 4 - .:. confrontation -and..j.necti,a., ....?, . ,..is ex , ....to support an . c defending ,,Westeritl,L.irtterests, :,:-.,,,.. radio dbedroa--d,eap:71g...ft6afr:cmouen.....t.I.5., esof.:] ., .where they are-e 'threatened by. 'agg,ression , from--the_.!---56ylet -...-,-- ?under: Afarxist--control,-inchi&. ; Union or its surrogates.- --'4., .;...? Ainfa.gh_..anistair.?;.,.,....0,....,_:,, t...,:., ....,1 In the 1980s," be -contends, ... 1 Cutrit;-'i'.;Angolai,-..s.-!;-and "yle ?vill.... see paramilitary, ? .: At., the "is,a-rn;f.thit,i_ilthe,,ndififtrial - .: ignored or suppressed undei-A? -- President Carter .--- of Cuban - _ . - :,-:- operations:::::"---"trechini,-.-;? once :...:;:r.tmatent 't.-- Amrica's,f..defenCe ?arseiral.? ,-. -!.,??*- again ..-an-. integral' 'part . oF. ,....t.ted to . ;h ;:..s,?--,.;:137:rtliartS t --the':.-Municli-.ba'sea."-11-adi.o., At ri- rrionifirit ''Whn ?-the . new .-.,,,Librti-Jnow::.,i,ai?4?-.*Ve- ?fin-i - - Secretary of State, Gento.y-,the."Arneri_can;-,,Con- - Alexander Haig, has publicly ..... ges-sl.,.--is-?,,Iiliely,'??to. ,b.e..1"?sub- talked of the need to deal t--...,!..-jected.z.to..:-"clasej.scrutiny- . with Soviet-backed i t t2cron _ _srn a 'Ler- ,Leading Rassiarirdis.sac-ient_intel::, nd the -.-.. teals ?now lil,invin i the- A-Ratiarlig)Nalitit4 04002110p08V ? -tvest-L-notablF:' :Mr 31Iadirnir - ,ing intelligence reports ? r?--,.,:.,Bok-ovsk _ y end--Mr Lev ....Nay- rosov "--,-. criticise the .-01. -9- to be. published by-MtGraw- - .HiIl later,tbis year,- that_rnay- 1:. be adopted? akla nianuaLoi . paramilitary: action. ":---under "th- Beagott tration. ?. ? . Mr Shackley resumed frarn--the STAT Approved For Release 2005/12/14: CIA-RDP91-00901R000400200008-7 STANDING COMMITTEE ON LAW AND NATIONAL SECURITY ICA\ BAR ASSOC Ala INTELLIGENCE REPORT idfl