LATIN AMERICA

El Salvador

Included here:

1. General

2. Salvadoran guerrilla's asylum case (1996-1997)

 

1. General

Castillo, Victor J. [CPT/USA] "Contributions, Shortcomings, and Lessons Learned from U.S. MI Training/Advisory in El Salvador." Military Intelligence 20, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1993): 39-43.

Mendez, Marcos R. [CPT/USA]

1. "Military Intelligence During El Salvador's Transition to Peace." Military Intelligence 20, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1993): 36- 38.

2. "The Role of an MI Advisor in El Salvador." Military Intelligence 20, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1993): 28-30.

Rosello, Victor M. [LTC/USA] "Reflections on El Salvador." Military Intelligence 20, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1993): 26-27.

Smith, Joseph K. [CPT/USA] "MIOAC Preparation for the El Salvador Challenge." Military Intelligence 20, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1993): 31-35.

Military Intelligence Officers Advanced Course (MIOAC).

 

2. Salvadoran Guerrilla's Asylum Case (1996-1997)

Materials arranged chronologically.

Golden, Tim. "From Suspect in Murders to a New Life in America." New York Times, 22 Nov. 1996, A1, A14 (N).

A former Salvadoran leftist guerrilla, Pedro Antonio Andrade, who has been living in the United States in return for assistance he gave to U.S. and Salvadoran officials after his capture in 1989 is now facing possible deportation. Andrade is suspected of involvement in the 1985 Zona Rosa murder of four U.S. Marines and nine other people in San Salvador. The arrangements that brought him to the United States involved the Ambassador, the CIA, the Immigration and Naturalization Service, and other U.S. organizations and individuals.

Golden, Tim. "Guerrilla's Asylum Analyzed Amid Contradictory Claims." New York Times, 12 Dec. 1996, A1, A20 (N).

A report issued by the Inspector Generals of the CIA and the Departments of State, Defense, and Justice concludes that no laws or regulations were broken in Pedro Antonio Andrade's resettlement in the United States. Senator Shelby criticized the report as incomplete; he wants to know who is responsible for the decision to admit Andrade to the United States.

Golden, Tim. "More C.I.A. Ties to Salvadoran Linked to Marines' Death." New York Times, 17 Jan. 1997, A20.

Golden, Tim. "U.S. Recruited Ex-Rebel Despite Links to Deaths, Reports Say." New York Times, 21 Jan. 1997, A19.

Golden, Tim. "U.S. Seeking Deportation of Rebel Turned Informer." New York Times, 22 Feb. 1997, A17.

Gruenwald, Juliana. "Senators Probe U.S. Assistance to Suspect in Marine Slayings." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 24 May 1997, 1206.

At a hearing before the Senate intelligence committee on 20 May 1997, State Department and CIA officials offered conflicting testimony about who made the decision to allow Andrade to come to the United States.

Golden, Tim. "Former Salvadoran Rebel Chief Tied to Deaths Is Deported." New York Times, 5 Nov. 1997, A16 (N).

After being held in jail since his arrest in September 1996, Pedro Antonio Andrade dropped his appeal of the U.S. government's deportation order and was flown to El Salvador aboard a Justice Department jet.

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