Jane Perlez


Perlez, Jane. "A Cold War Spy Doesn't Dare Go Home." New York Times, 16 Nov. 1997, section 4, 3.


Perlez, Jane. "Directive Says Rice, Bush Aide, Won't Be Upstaged by Cheney." New York Times, 16 Feb. 2001. [http://www.nytimes.com]

In National Security Presidential Directive 1, issued on 15 February 2001, President Bush gave national security adviser Condoleezza Rice "the traditional powers of her post and rejected suggestions that Vice President Cheney" head the principals' meetings. At such meetings, "[t]he secretaries of state and defense debate the most urgent foreign policy decisions..., though they are not attended by the president."

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Perlez, Jane. "F.B.I. Chief Cites C.I.A. Help in African Bombing Inquiry." New York Times, 15 Sep. 1998, A5 (N).

In a visit to an FBI-financed international training center in Budapest, Hungary, on 14 September 1998, FBI Director Louis J. Freeh said that "much of the progress made in the investigation of the bombings of two American embassies in East Africa had been a result of close cooperation between two usually rival agencies" -- the FBI and the CIA.


Perlez, Jane. "Romania Still Divided by Issue of Opening Old Secret Police Files." New York Times, 4 Feb. 1998, A3.


Perlez, Jane. "Spy Chief in Pakistan to Stay On Another Year." New York Times, 10 Mar. 2010. [http://www.nytimes.com]

On 10 March 2010, Prime Minister Yousaf Raza Gilani announced that Lt. Gen. Ahmed Shuja Pasha "has been granted an unusual one-year extension" in his position as director of Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI).


Perlez, Jane. "Spy Recounts Passing Data to CIA." New York Times, 30 Apr. 1998. [http://www.nytimes.com]


Perlez, Jane, and David E. Sanger. "Powell Says U.S. Had Signs, but Not Clear Ones, of a Plot." New York Times, 3 Oct. 2001. [http://www.nytimes.com]

On 2 October 2001, U.S. Secretary of State Colin L. Powell said that "the Bush administration had received a 'lot of signs' that terrorists were planning attacks against the United States but extensive efforts by intelligence agencies failed to pick up enough information to stop the Sept. 11 attacks on New York and Washington."



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