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 James Risen

James Risen (born c. 1955) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American journalist for The New York Times who previously worked for the Los Angeles Times. He has written or co-written many articles concerning U.S. government activities and is the author or co-author of two books about the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) and a book about the American public debate about abortion.

James Risen
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Sterling was convicted in January on nine felony counts, including conspiracy, for giving classified documents to New York Times journalist James Risen concerning a failed 1997 US plot to subvert the Iranian nuclear program. In the article, Risen ...
Past recipients of the Lovejoy award have included New York Times investigative reporter and author James Risen, who received the award in 2014; and Katherine Boo, a Washington Post reporter recognized in 2000 with the Pulitzer Prize for Public Service ...

Before the United States permitted a terrifying way of interrogating prisoners, government lawyers and intelligence officials assured themselves of one crucial outcome.
reporters James Risen, Matt Apuzzo and Sheri Fink introduce us to men who were slammed into walls and had foreign objects shoved into their rectums, who were beaten, kept awake, housed in never-ending darkness or light, forced into stress positions, ...

reporters James Risen, Matt Apuzzo and Sheri Fink introduce us to men who were slammed into walls and had foreign objects shoved into their rectums, who were beaten, kept awake, housed in never-ending darkness or light, forced into stress positions, ...
Every significant story involving the revelation of classified information - from Dana Priest's Pulitzer-winning exposure of CIA black sites to James Risen and Eric Lichtblau's Pulitzer-winning uncovering of Bush's domestic warrantless eavesdropping ...
The New York Times recently published an article entitled "How U.S. torture Left a Legacy of Damaged Minds," by Matt Apuzzo, Sheri Fink and James Risen, detailing a number of specific cases in an effort to represent the human rights abuses across the ...
Amy Goodman: Later in the show, we'll be joined by New York Times Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter James Risen, co-author of the series.
James Risen, Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative journalist with The New York Times, his new pieces are headlined "How U.S.
Also in The New York Times, a harrowing story by Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter James Risen about a Tanzanian named Suleiman Abdullah Salim, who was tortured by the CIA in a secret prison in Afghanistan, held for years, then released without any ...
But 13 years ago, he was "tortured in a secret prison in Afghanistan run by the Central Intelligence Agency" that still haunts him today.
By James Risen OCT. 12, 2016. Continue reading the main story Share This Page. Continue reading the main story. Dubai, United Arab Emirates - At first, the Americans seemed confused about Suleiman Abdullah Salim.
"Obama hates the press," New York Times national security reporter James Risen said not long ago, "and he hates leaks.
Iran doesn't currently have nuclear weapons of any sort. According to James Risen and Mark Mazzetti of the Washington Post, "American Intelligence Analysts continue to believe there is no hard evidence that Iran has decided to build a nuclear bomb.
That does not change, in most things a direct pipeline from, or reflecting the views of, the Administration; but this time, the article, "How U.S.

reporters James Risen, Matt Apuzzo and Sheri Fink introduce us to men who were slammed into walls and had foreign objects shoved into their rectums, who were beaten, kept awake, housed in never-ending darkness or light, forced into stress positions, ...
reporters James Risen, Matt Apuzzo and Sheri Fink introduce us to men who were slammed into walls and had foreign objects shoved into their rectums, who were beaten, kept awake, housed in never-ending darkness or light, forced into stress positions, ...
Every significant story involving the revelation of classified information - from Dana Priest's Pulitzer-winning exposure of CIA black sites to James Risen and Eric Lichtblau's Pulitzer-winning uncovering of Bush's domestic warrantless eavesdropping ...
Amy Goodman: Later in the show, we'll be joined by New York Times Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter James Risen, co-author of the series.
James Risen, Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative journalist with The New York Times, his new pieces are headlined "How U.S.
The New York Times recently published an article entitled "How U.S. torture Left a Legacy of Damaged Minds," by Matt Apuzzo, Sheri Fink and James Risen, detailing a number of specific cases in an effort to represent the human rights abuses across the ...
Suleiman Abdullah Salim is one of 39 men subjected to some of the CIA's most brutal techniques during America's post-9/11 war on terror.
Also in The New York Times, a harrowing story by Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter James Risen about a Tanzanian named Suleiman Abdullah Salim, who was tortured by the CIA in a secret prison in Afghanistan, held for years, then released without any ...
But 13 years ago, he was "tortured in a secret prison in Afghanistan run by the Central Intelligence Agency" that still haunts him today.
The United States subjected Suleiman Abdullah Salim to harsh tactics in a secret prison and held him without charge for years. He was found not to be a terrorist threat, but he pays a deep price to this day.
Iran doesn't currently have nuclear weapons of any sort. According to James Risen and Mark Mazzetti of the Washington Post, "American Intelligence Analysts continue to believe there is no hard evidence that Iran has decided to build a nuclear bomb.
That does not change, in most things a direct pipeline from, or reflecting the views of, the Administration; but this time, the article, "How U.S.
"Obama hates the press," New York Times national security reporter James Risen said not long ago, "and he hates leaks.
In 2010, New York Times journalist James Risen broke the news that Afghanistan contains a vast wealth of natural resources.
The most spectacular bit of modern story-holding went down in 2004, when New York Times Executive Editor Bill Keller held for an entire year material about the National Security Agency monitoring unearthed by reporter James Risen. Critics blamed the ...
DEEP DIVE - NYT A1, "How U.S. torture Left Legacy of Damaged Minds," by Matt Apuzzo, Sheri Fink and James Risen: "Beatings, sleep deprivation, menacing and other brutal tactics have led to persistent mental health problems among detainees held in ...
Beatings, sleep deprivation, menacing and other brutal tactics have led to persistent mental health problems among detainees held in secret C.I.
... by politics or profit - including an American arms dealer who proposed weapons transfers in an e-mail exchange with a United States emissary later killed in Benghazi - sought to aid those trying to oust Colonel Qaddafi," reported the Times' James ...
During a trial in January 2015, the government convinced a jury, with largely circumstantial evidence, that Sterling leaked information about "Operation Merlin" to New York Times reporter James Risen, who published details on the operation in a chapter ...
Sterling had begun to feel that his chapter with the CIA was finally behind him when the book "State of war," by New York Times journalist James Risen, was published in 2006. It included a chapter detailing the very program that Sterling had denounced ...
The feds were able to convict the leaker without James Risen's information. One wonders what Holder's level of mercy might have been had they been unable to secure a conviction without Risen's testimony.
Sterling, a CIA officer, talked to New York Times reporter James Risen about a botched operation against Iran that went wrong because of bungling by the agency.
The reporter, James Risen, refused to identify his sources, and Holly maintains her husband's innocence saying, "Special Agent Ashley Hunt on cross-examine stated that fact, that there was absolutely no email records, no phone call records; no one had ...
On March 6, 1999, the New York Times published an explosive report by James Risen and Jeff Gerth that a spy at Los Alamos National Laboratory had given U.S.
James Risen of the New York Times had the scoop on mass eavesdropping as far back as 2004, but they decided not to publish at the time because they were called in by [President George W.] Bush and his gang and warned off for "national security" reasons ...
As for Jeffrey Sterling, he was attacked by Barack W. Cheney's administration for leaking to James Risen our efforts to feed the Iranians false information so as to derail their nuclear program.
New York Times investigative reporter James Risen provides many examples in "Pay Any Price: greed, Power, and Endless war", but one that stands out above all others tells of Neal and Linden Blue.
An initial $400 million of euros, Swiss francs and other foreign currency was delivered on pallets Jan. 17, the same day Tehran agreed to release four American prisoners - Photo James Risen . . WASHINGTON - The Obama administration is acknowledging ...
Last week I published a lengthy interview with Guantanamo defense lawyer Major Todd Pierce (Retired), titled "Everything that we have done since 9/11 is wrong.
NYT reporter James Risen dubs the administration "the greatest enemy of press freedom that we have encountered in at least a generation".
Amy Goodman: Well, the way James Risen (the NYT reporter) writes it, he says, "Mr. Carle said [that] sometime that year, he was approached by his supervisor, David Low, about Professor Cole.
There were Bill Moyers, James Risen, Jane Mayer, Seymour Hirsch, and Glenn Greenwald as a few who followed up on controversial stories.
"Never Let Me Go," by Kazuo Ishiguro; "Zero K," by Don DeLillo; "The Finkler Question," by Howard Jacobson; "Sweet Tooth," by Ian McEwan; "Pay Any Price," by James Risen; "The Nightingale," by Kristin Hannah; and "Undercover," by Danielle steel.


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James Risen