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 Fulton Armstrong

Fulton Armstrong

, National Intelligence Officer for Latin America, National Intelligence Council

Fulton T. Armstrong was appointed National Intelligence Officer for Latin America on 1 June 2000. Previously Mr. Armstrong served as Chief of Staff of the DCI Crime and Narcotics Center (CNC). Prior to that, he served two terms as a Director for Inter-American Affairs at the National Security Council (1995- 97 and 1998-99) and as Deputy NIO for Latin America (1997-98).

Mr. Armstrong began his government career in 1980 as Legislative Assistant and Press Secretary to US Representative Jim Leach. In 1984-95, he served as analyst, political-economic officer, and manager specializing in Latin America in the both the intelligence and policy communities.

Prior to joining government, Mr. Armstrong worked four years as a reporter, editor, and translator in Taiwan. He earned his B.S. in Linguistics and Spanish at Georgetown University in 1976. He is fluent in Spanish and Mandarin Chinese.

There was a senior CIA analyst by the name of Fulton Armstrong who was attacked, using leaks to the press, which alleged that he was disloyal and somehow under the influence of the Cuban government.

Fulton Armstrong's name was mentioned April 11, 2005, during Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearings over the nomination of John Bolton to be US ambassador to the UN. Several news stories appeared that raised the question of whether Senators Kerry and Lugar had thus "outted" Armstrong. At the time, however, Armstrong's name already appeared in various places on the web, including at the CIA's own website.

Currently it is unknown why John Bolton was apparently intent on "protecting" information that was already readily available to the public. logo
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updated Mon. August 21, 2017

Fulton Armstrong, a research fellow at the American University' Latin Center, in Washington, D.C., and who has been a staffer on Latin American issues for both the National Security Council and the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, says the Justice ...
Latin America Monitor How will Cuba react if relations with the US reverse under Trump? By Fulton Armstrong American University ...
It's hard to know what direction US-Cuba relations will take once Donald Trump is in the White House, but Cubans are already contemplating ...
... administrations dispensed some $250 million for democracy promotion in Cuba, reports former U.S. intelligence official Fulton Armstrong.
baseball is a "tangible tradition" shared by both nations, observes Fulton Armstrong, the National Security Council staffer responsible for the ...
If we took their rhetoric at face value, Presidents Obama and Castro would appear confident that they can manage contact across the Florida strait in ways that ...
Fulton Armstrong, who was a top CIA and White House National Security Council expert on Latin America before joining Kerry's staff on the ...
Fulton Armstrong's important letter states as fact something Americans have been resisting for sixty years--that presidents tell the CIA not only ...
WASHINGTON, April 12 - Everybody in Washington knows that members of Congress cannot keep secrets. Now two of them are facing ...
It's hard to know what direction US-Cuba relations will take once Donald Trump is in the White House, but Cubans are already contemplating the consequences of a reversal of President Obama's normalization process.
In all, the George W. Bush and Obama administrations dispensed some $250 million for democracy promotion in Cuba, reports former U.S.
Those participating in the show had to place in their own county fairs, including Bedford, Blair, Somerset, Huntingdon, Fulton, Armstrong or Indiana counties. Those with recurring blue ribbons qualified to show their animals at the Pennsylvania Junior ...
"However much we might not like the ideology that has bound the Revolutionary armed forces to the Revolution," retired CIA analyst Fulton Armstrong told Cigar Aficionado, "they have been drivers of evolutionary change and stability in Cuba and strong ...
by Fulton Armstrong, a Research Fellow at the Center for Latin American and Latino Studies. This is the last of four policy briefs that he has written as part of the Center's Cuba Initiative, carried out with support from the Christopher Reynolds ...
Experienced intelligence professionals reaffirm that torture - while popular with "tough" politiCIAns - doesn't work in getting accurate and actionable information, says ex-CIA analyst Ray Mcgovern.




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