By Jack Devine
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Extra info for Good Hunting: An American Spymaster's Story
7. Selling the Linear Strategy, One Lunch at a Time 8. Jousting with the Soviets: When I Knew It Was Over 9. A New Boss, a Bad Penny, and a Principled Heroin Dissent 10. The Rooster and the Train 11. Raising the Bar 12. Undisclosed 13. Splitting a Steak 14. Good Hunting Postscript People Consulted Acknowledgments Index Photographs A Note About the Author Copyright Introduction There’s a model truck on the windowsill of my office overlooking Central Park that takes me back to the border towns in Pakistan with just a glimpse.
S. intelligence, where I still occasionally serve in an advisory capacity, having kept my clearances active. Of course, it’s my thirty-two-year career at the CIA that has made me the intelligence professional I am, even though I scrupulously avoid contact with former agents, sources, or foreign intelligence officers I knew on the job. When I walked away from the CIA in 1998 with nothing but a government pension, I thought I had my feelings under control. I thought I was done. But over the years, I’ve never quite been able to let go.
I inherited a grudge he had against the Agency, through no fault of my own, but then I unintentionally made it worse. S. visa, which he should have been given as a matter of professional courtesy. ” I’m sure a fed-up case officer thought he was bringing the official down a peg by denying him the favor, but the satisfaction the case officer would have felt from such an action is almost always ephemeral and sets up a disastrous second act should your target ever return to power—as he did a few years later.