Sunday, August 18, 2019

Malis-with-malice caves

I hate it when I’m all set for a big fight and it gets cancelled at the last minute! I was looking forward to a wonderful slaughter, but all I got to see was the asses of the bad guys running away, no blood soaked field, no heads on pikes. What a shame.

A very close friend and trusted spiritual advisor, who is probably Sun Tzu himself reborn, would protest my disappointment and insist upon the higher wisdom of winning without a pitched battle.

Even Uncle Billy Sherman allowed a whole Confederate army to escape unscathed when Savanah surrendered without a fight and became the Christmas gift to Lincoln.

So maybe I should shut the hell up and just be glad that James Baker/King of Egypt no longer has to be chained and shackled, half blind and barely able to walk at age 73, to go to the ophthalmologist or to get an MRI for his groin injury.

But I so wanted to ask Richard Malis, under oath:

Doctor, does Mr. Baker agree with your so-called diagnosis of his mental condition? Does he follow your recommendations for treatment?

Isn’t it true that you believe Mr. Baker’s so-called diagnosis (schizophrenia) requires psychiatric drugging for life? In fact, you believe that very strongly, don’t you? You never personally treat anyone with psychotherapy, only with drugs and shock, isn’t that right?

Doctor, why doesn’t Mr. Baker follow your treatment recommendations? Why can’t you convince him to follow them? Isn’t that your job, which you have been unable to do? Have any of your superiors ever asked you why you’re so unsuccessful with this patient? Do any of them care?

Have you ever worked in a private medical practice or a private clinic, where practitioners don’t have the marketing luxury of patients being delivered to them by the police? When patients are brought in to the waiting rooms of private clinics in chains, don’t you think that creates a rather negative setting for objective diagnostics and medical care? That’s obvious, common sense, isn’t it? 

Isn’t it true Doctor, that you have been forcing Mr. Baker to be chained for needed medical appointments, thereby denying him proper care despite the fact that he is non-violent, non-psychotic, polite and well behaved? Aren’t you forcing him to be chained merely because he will not kow-tow to your own (imagined) wonderfully beneficent and all-knowing authority over him? Aren’t you really punishing him for refusing your drugs? 

Doctor! Aren’t you coercing James Baker and enslaving him out of your own delusion of omnipotence, believing despite all evidence that you can “treat” him whether he likes it or not?

I never got to ask these questions in court, because Malis-with-malice chickened out and didn’t take the stand. He had promised me he’d testify under oath that he believed with a reasonable degree of medical and psychiatric certainty that James Baker had to be chained wherever he went because he was a danger to himself or others and an elopement risk. Malis-with-malice broke his promise and denied me the pleasure of the massacre I had spent a good deal of time and effort preparing for and relishing.

But I am a forgiving person like Tecumseh Sherman! In that spirit, I’ll recommend a book for Dr. Malis-with-malice that I just bought myself: The Heartland - Finding and Losing Schizophrenia, by Nathan Filer (London: Fabre & Fabre, 2019). It is said to be a very powerful book on mental health. This idea actually occurred to me as I left the courtroom yesterday, but the bad guys of the case ran away so fast I couldn’t even catch up to suggest rapproachement. Maybe if Malice and I read this book together, we can find something to talk about, or even some common understanding of relevant issues.

Miracles happen, right?

Wednesday, August 14, 2019

The Operations of IDHS and Jeffrey Epstein

Sexual abuse is sexual abuse. The abuser is always in a position of power over the victim, and always uses that power to derive sexual gratification from the body of another person whether that other person likes it or permits it, or not. If the victim is a child or an involuntary mental patient, then under the law there can be no mitigating issue of consent.

Jeffrey Epstein said sex with underage girls has been socially and morally accepted at many times and in many places. No doubt that's true.

Assistant Kane County State's Attorney Bill Engerman says a digital recording shows Christy Lenhardt's "patient" begged her to give him oral sex. That may also be true.

It doesn't matter, the law is the law. It rules or we have no society. If Jeffrey Epstein hadn't managed to kill himself, he'd be facing a very long prison sentence no matter who thought young girls should be available to him because of his money. If Christy Lenhardt is convicted she should also face a very long prison sentence no matter how much Bill Engerman thinks her "patients" might have enjoyed oral sex with her.

And by the way, it remains to be seen if Epstein's fortune of billions was as powerful a facility as Lenhardt's mere status, of being a state-employed mental health professional. Epstein paid many people to bring him girls he wanted and protect his activities. Lenhardt didn't have to pay anyone: the forensic psychiatric system brought her the young men she wanted and protected her automatically, all on the taxpayers!

Alexander Acosta had to resign from President Trump's cabinet because he failed or refused to bring Jeffrey Epstein to justice when he was a prosecutor in Florida. This was a big media flap.

President Donald Trump stood with Labor Secretary Alex Acosta, who announced his resignation while talking to the media at the White House.

Joe McMahon, the State's Attorney of Kane County, will not run for re-election in 2020. In a letter explaining his decision he notes that, "Justice is not an exact science and what seems heavy-handed to some might seem lenient to others."

Kane County State's Attorney Joe McMahon

We only have to hope that such thoughts of inexactitude do not extend to sexual abuse of disabled persons by state employees. We have to hope that's not part of the culture of Joe McMahon's office. When a young man's life has been ruined by the cynical, cruel depravity of a "social" worker who was trusted with his rehabilitation and paid as his helper, there will be -- and there MUST be -- public outrage.

Friday, August 9, 2019

Sexual abuse and exploitation of mental patients: the perfect crime?

Over two years ago, a “patient” was released from Elgin Mental Health Center, also fondly known as, DSH. The “H” in the acronym stands for “hospital” although in this case no one had received any successful treatment, and no one ever planned any continuing care. That is, unless sexual exploitation and slavery was the “treatment”, and a secret hope to continue the illicit relationship between a middle-aged white suburban social worker and a young African-American man who was involuntarily committed to her custody was the “plan”.

In fact, the release of this “patient” from DSH on July 22, 2017 was downright chaotic. Only his family would be there to console him. He had been held in strict isolation for two weeks prior, traumatized and purposefully led to believe that he was the one who was in trouble for the sexual abuse he had suffered. (Keep in mind, this was the work of a hospital that makes lavish pretenses about helping people in mental/emotional distress, and is supposedly “dedicated by the State of Illinois to the welfare of its people for their relief and restoration; a place of hope for the healing of mind, body and spirit where many find health and happiness again.”)



The social worker, Christy Lenhardt (Illinois license no. 149003969) had been escorted out of the facility by security a couple weeks earlier. She should have been the coordinator of an aftercare plan, but was obviously unavailable for that task. Lenhardt was subsequently arrested and indicted on multiple felony counts. Even worse, she appears to have been a serial abuser, and various other victims are waiting for years or perhaps forever in the wings, for any possibility of justice.


The criminal case against Lenhardt has been through status hearings for a plea deal or a trial date repeatedly, month after month. Lenhardt’s defense attorney, Robert Stanker of the Chicago firm John W. Callahan, Ltd., seems to get along well enough with the prosecutor, Bill Engerman of the Kane County, IL State’s Attorney’s office. However the two of them have only managed to keep kicking this can down the road, as Christy is free on bail while her former “patient” remains destitute, emotionally and mentally crippled by trauma.



Meanwhile, civil lawsuits in U.S. District Court in Chicago remain stalled while all the state-employed defendants piggy-back on Lenhardt’s Fifth Amendment right to not incriminate herself and pretend that nobody knew anything, nobody saw anything, nobody heard anything. Their game plan appears to be to wait this out, let Christy take the fall and then sweep it all under the rug, continue the regular business of the plantation.

But too many people are beginning to oppose psychiatric slavery, and they will continue, as Abraham Lincoln said, “...until all the wealth piled by the bondsman’s two hundred and fifty years of unrequited toil shall be sunk, and until every drop of blood drawn by the lash shall be repaid by another drawn with the sword.” 

Monday, July 29, 2019

Plantations crumbling: Psychiatria delenda est!


-->
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
NEW LAWSUITS FOR SEX SLAVERY AND GROSS MISCONDUCT
AT STATE PSYCHIATRIC HOSPITALS
July 29, 2019. Copies of Federal Complaints filed in two matters were available on request at a press conference Monday July 29, 2019, 2:00 PM, at the Union League Club of Chicago, at 65 West Jackson Blvd, Heritage Room (2nd Floor).
The law firm of Kretchmar & Cecala, P.C., has been retained by several new plaintiffs in relation to civil rights violations in an ever-widening scope of sexual abuse and official misconduct throughout the State’s psychiatric system. Under Illinois criminal statutes, any sexual contact whatsoever between institutional staff and involuntary patients, no matter the circumstances, may subject the staff member to a felony charge of sexual abuse. There is also strict policy requiring staff to report any suspicions of sexual abuse within four hours. In all of the cases, nothing was reported, or reports were quashed by someone higher up the chain of command.
The new lawsuits specifically detail new sexual abuse of patients by staff and cover-up by top state psychiatric officials. All of the federal suits name Dr. James Corcoran, a top official with statewide oversight of forensic facilities. Corcoran is alleged to have direct knowledge of the sexual abuses and to have ignored and covered up patient and staff reporting with threats of retribution. One of the suits alleges that Corcoran used his powerful position to bully staff into false court reports against patients to keep them institutionalized, not because they were too dangerous to be released but in retribution for the patients’ attempts to assert their rights within the system or blow the whistle on abuses.
One new federal suit filed today against Erica Ware, a social worker at Chicago Read Mental Health Center, alleges that Ware engaged in sexual abuse of a patient beginning in 2016 and continuing until the patient’s release in 2019.
The first two Federal lawsuits have been pending for more than a year against Christy L. Lenhardt, a social worker at Elgin Mental Health Center, who is alleged to have seduced several patients beginning in 2014, and to have continued for years to use them as her personal sex slaves. Lenhardt was indicted by a Kane County grand jury on fourteen felony counts related to these matters. Former Elgin Mental Health Center patient Benahdam Hurt, who filed a case against Lenhardt and other defendants in November of 2017, claimed that Lenhardt had a sexual relationship for two years and that she showed him other patients’ confidential mental health records and pretended to make him her social work “assistant” by asking for opinions and advice about the other patients’ treatment. In January 2018, a second accuser, Mark Owens, alleged that Lenhardt tried to get his psychiatric diagnosis altered to discredit him, and to increase his medication to hurt his memory or otherwise disable his ability to complain about her sexual abuse.
The Law Offices of Kretchmar and Cecala, P.C. have been cooperating for some months with the Internal Investigations Division of the Illinois State Police, in relation to the indictment against Christy Lenhardt and possibly other state actors.
“We have discovered systemwide psychiatric abuse and as predicted, more plaintiffs have come forward. Ultimately the public will see psychiatric slavery in Illinois as an ugly 21st Century crime against humanity,” said S. Randolph Kretchmar, one attorney for the plaintiffs.
--- 30 ---

Saturday, July 20, 2019

“The Chicago River?”

I got a couple of good reviews on my post about Nahuatl and mental health, so I’ll follow up on that success with something else from a recent text chain.

This one is a conversation with a very good friend and exceptional glass artist, Marlene Rose. My wife and I have had dinner with Marlene and her husband Thomas, in Chicago, a number of times. So it came as a surprise to me that she could be oblivious to the unique geography and significance of our area, even though she probably has never lived in the Midwest, and Thomas is (I think, and my uncertainty about that is another aspect of this story!) South African.

Marlene did a glass piece for us to replace art we’d had for many years which was destroyed by extreme vibrations from a construction project next door.


I sent her the picture to show where we had put her work, and she loved it, but responded to my text by asking, “What is the body of water in front of your house — is that the Chicago River?”

We laughed on this end of the text line, with a reaction that was basically, How could anyone be so stupid?

Many years ago, my wife was explaining to her Disney client Michael Eisner that she had to miss a meeting because we were moving that day. He asked where we were moving, and she told him to the beach in a Chicago suburb. He responded by asking, “Now, what body of water is your new house on?” Once again: Hahaha! Michael Eisner is so rich and powerful in Hollywood, but he’s frickin’ clueless!

The point is not what things people know or should know, but rather our reaction of estrangement. Marlene’s husband Thomas, with whom I’ve had wonderful discussions about history, might be equally disgusted with me, for not distinguishing easily and automatically between people from South Africa, England, Scotland, Ireland or Australia. I mean, they all speak English with a cool accent, right?

When people don’t acknowledge or understand realities that are close to us, especially when we cherish those realities as beautiful or important, we tend to “other” the people. We laugh at them or even feel they are somehow a bit less human.

In my text exchange with Marlene, I felt a strong need to educate her. I sent her pictures of Lake Michigan looking totally calm, like glass all the way to the horizon (which is illusory), and looking like the ocean, and I explained how the difference is all due to wind direction. I texted pictures of our beach in winter, when it closely resembles Antarctica. I recited statistics like 321 miles to the Straits of Mackinaw and 20% of the world’s fresh water.

She was politely impressed, but I still suspected that she didn’t truly get it.

Well! People know and create different things, right? How could my relationship to an aspect of the physical world (Lake Michigan) be of the same order of emotional significance as my friendship with living people?! Now that question really is a wonderful challenge.

When psychiatrists discover that their “patients” (sorry, I really do have to keep the word inside sarcastic quotation marks!) have unusual or obnoxious points of view, or don’t want to take “medication” (again sorry, but...) and don’t accept the mental health/illness orthodoxy, they are not reacting much differently on an individual level, than my wife and I do to clueless non-midwesterners.

Of course, there is one difference that’s huge.

Psychiatrists are legally empowered to force people to adopt their worldview, whereas I have no such authority for encouraging appreciation of the Lake Michigan shore in the dead of winter.



I think the only possible reconciliation could come from better understanding of the difference between our love for people, and our love for objects or places.

Monday, July 15, 2019

Nahuatl and Mental Health

My wife and daughter were texting to each other this morning. We have a running, group "family text" that seven of us use mostly to say things about the Cubs, or to advocate for vacation plans or purchases, and argue or kid around in a good-natured but competitive way, so I was privy to the back and forth between these two, as one of them was on a train and the other at home with little kids. The combination of auto-correct, casual language, and pressured, multi-tasked typing often produces pretty funny results...

Wife: Nahuatl so you k ow the cleaning. People are coming between 10 and 11?
Wife: Just so you know. My phone typed a weird non word

Daughter: Hahaha
Daughter: Are cleaning people coming between 10 and 11?

Wife: Yep.

Daughter: Oh wow. Okay.
Daughter: Good to know.

Wife: Yep. That's why I texted you.

Daughter: Cool! No prob. Well then you texted it was a weird word so I was confused.

(At this point, I interjected...)

Dad: Btw guys, Nahuatl is not "a weird word".
Dad: You offend Native Americans by saying that.

Wife: What does the word mean?

Daughter: Aztecs
Daughter: They are dead dad

Wife: I did not mean to offend anyone or use that word at all

Daughter: Lol
Daughter: We know that mom

Dad: It's a language for godssakes, and a whole remnant culture that partly survived despite the horrible racist depravities of Cortez and other Eurocentric ignoramuses like (daughter) who want to celebrate the arrogant illusion that we were able to kill them all centuries ago.
Dad: 😂😂😂

Daughter: Haha
Daughter: Now we are all educated.

This was highly entertaining to me, partly because my daughter is as educated as I am, especially in the humanities and pre-modern history, and I was surprised when she apparently didn't know the word Nahuatl. She's also quite a bit to the left of me politically, so this was a rare opportunity for me to accuse her of political incorrectness!

But later I started thinking about the historical fact that Nahuatl had actually survived the overwhelming onslaught at the beginning of the Sixteenth Century, of European guns, germs and steel. The language of the Aztecs gave us "tomato", "avocado", "chocolate", "coyote" and many other common names for things the conquistadores were encountering for the first time as they tore down the native temples in Mexico with their full and holy Christian zeal. I've read a half dozen books about the Conquest, and I believe it was one of the most fascinating events in recorded history.

One of the reasons the Conquest fascinates me is, the more you read about it, the more it seems almost impossible in retrospect. The Aztec empire was fabulously rich, with spectacularly developed arts and technologies, and a capital city with a larger population in its day than London, Paris and Madrid combined. The real story of exactly how a few hundred white Castilians took down Montezuma's empire in a couple years is so unlikely that it would never be believed as fiction.

But what's more pertinent to the funny text conversation transcribed above, is the equally unlikely fact that a couple million people still speak Nahuatl as their native language in our 21st Century world of nuclear energy, space vacations, molecular machines, social media and pocketable terabytes! The Aztec empire was utterly obliterated in the 1520's. The religion of the Sun God was expunged from the world, and the people were forcibly converted to Christianity. The suppression of the native culture was overwhelming. Within a generation, the entire New World was ruled by the iron fist of Spain, exploited for its gold and slave labor.

So we have a truly inexplicable, violent and inhuman historical event (Cortez's Conquest), absolutely connected to the unlikely survival of a remnant language (Nahuatl), as an almost negligible totem of a civilization that was vanquished centuries ago and that virtually disappeared from the earth. The great temples of Tenochtitlan are not even visible in the modern landscape of Mexico City, but about the same number of people speak Montezuma's tongue as ever did. Who predicts such strange contradictions?

I wonder whether obliteration of the American Psychiatric Association, the empire of medicalized "mental health" and the DSM, might come as unexpectedly as the demise of the Aztecs. I also know many people, probably the majority of humanity, continue to speak native languages of spirituality more naturally than those of science. Hundreds of years from now, the psychiatric idea that an individual is a mechanism, pure and simple, explainable and controllable with no reference to any concept of soul, might be just as gone as Montezuma's Sun God.

History is almost always an obscure allegory for any purpose of prediction and planning. It's a parable with hidden meanings or many alternate meanings. But it sure does tell us that strange things do happen.

Sunday, May 26, 2019

SLOUCHING, Part 14 (Bibliography)

Sources and Bibliography:

Interviews

Fans of Adelle Davis (conversations in person or by phone) — Jacquelyn Meyers, George Meyers, Tom Meyers, Mary Anne Ahmad, Fazil Ahmad, Sue Strzuski, Sean Allen, Colin Thorne, Linda Sarkovich, Cathey True, Cheryl Berman, Robert Berman, Alan Nadolna, Sue Averill, Robert Furniss, Prof. John Rowe, Sarah Wells, Jesse Wells, Charles Uslander, Paddy Cunningham, Annie Cunningham, Steve Pinaire, Ray Boland, Jim Fisher, Diane Fisher, Peter Nelson, Pam King, Toni Shrambanis, Roger Akayama, Kathy Norman, Diane Stein, Jeanne Hornes, Jim Arnold, Sarah Arnold, Bill Penninger, Robert Bein, Betsy Bein, Tom Dickson, Sherry Dickson, Beverley Kretchmar, Lauran Kretchmar, Robert Pifke, Lauran Pifke, Greg Schoononver, Michel Schoonover, Pam Peterson, Linda Kravitz, David Kravitz:
September, 1997 - May, 1998

“John” of the Albert Hofmann Foundation in Los Angeles (by phone):
April 15, 1998

Leisey, George (by phone):
December 26, 1997
April 2, 1998
April 16, 1998
April 30, 1998

Saxon, Wolfgang (by phone):
April 28, 1998

Books:

Abramson, Harold A., M.D. The Use of LSD In Psychotherapy: Transactions of a Conference on d-Lysergic Acid Dyethylamide (LSD-25), April 22, 23, and 24, 1959, Princeton, NJ: The Josiah Macy Junior Foundation, 1960.

Berle, Adolf A., Jr. Tides of Crisis: A Primer of Foreign Relations. New York: Reynaldo & Company, 1957.

Bloom, Alexander and Wini Breines. “Takin’ it to the streets,” A Sixties Reader. New York: Oxford University Press, 1995.

Boyer, Paul. By the Bomb’s Early Light: American Thought and Culture at the Dawn of the Atomic Age. Chapel Hill, NC: The University of North Carolina Press, 1994.

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Cohen, Sidney, MD. The Beyond Within, The LSD Story. New York, Atheneum, 1968.

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Felix, Christopher. A Short Course in the Secret War. New York: E.P. Dutton & Company, 1963.

Forcey, Charles.  The Crossroads of Liberalism: Carolyn, Weyl, Lippmann and the Progressive Era, 1900-1925. New York: Oxford University Press, 1961.

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Halberstam, David. The Fifties. New York: Fawcett Columbine, 1993.

Herring, George C. America’s Longest War: The United States and Vietnam, 1950-1975. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1996.

Jeffreys-Jones, Rodri. The CIA and American Democracy. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1989.

Johnson, Loch K. America’s Secret Power: The CIA in a Democratic Society. New York: Oxford University Press, 1989.

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Klehr, Harvey, John Earl Haynes and Fridrikh Igorovich Firsov, eds. The Secret World of American Communism. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1995.

Laqueur, Walter. The Uses and Limits of Intelligence. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers, 1993.

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Lifton, Robert Jay and Greg Mitchell. Hiroshima in America: Fifty Years of Denial. New York: G.P Putnam’s Sons, 1995.

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MacPherson, Myra. Long Time Passing: Vietnam and the Haunted Generation. New York: Anchor-Doubleday, 1984.

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Marks, John. The Search for the “Manchuria Candidate” - The CIA and Mind Control: The Secret History of the Behavioral Sciences. New York: W.W. Norton, 1979.

Masterman, J.C. The Double-Cross System in the War of 1939 to 1945. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1972.

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Pease, Stephen E. Psywar: Psychological Warfare in Korea, 1950-1953.  Harrisburg, PA: Stackpole Books, 1992.

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Pinkerton, Allan. The Spy of the Rebellion. Lincoln, NB: University of Nebraska Press, 1989.

Powers, Thomas. The Man Who Kept the Secrets: Richard Helms and the CIA. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1979.

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Shaara, Michael. The Killer Angels. New York: Ballantine, 1974.

Scheflin, Alan W. and Edward M. Option, Jr. The Mind Manipulators. New York: Paddington Press, 1978.

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Simpson, Christopher. Blowback: America’s Recruitment of Nazis and It’s Effects on the Cold War. New York: Weidenfeld & Nicholson, 1988.

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Stevens, Jay. Storming Heaven: LSD and the American Dream. New York: Harper & Row, 1987.

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Ward, R.H. A Drug-Taker’s Notes. London: Victor Gollancz Ltd., 1957.

Weil, Gunther M., Ralf Meitner and Timothy Leary, eds. The Psychedelic Reader. New Hyde Park, NY: University Books, 1965.

Winks, Robin W. Cloak & Gown: Scholars in the Secret War, 1939-1961. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1987.

Wise, David. Molehunt: The Secret Search for Traitors that Shattered the CIA. New York: RandomHouse, 1992.

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Yablonsky, Lewis. The Hippie Trip. New York: Pegasus, 1968.

Periodical, Journals, Internet Sites, Articles, Reports and other sources

Badrich, Steve. “Cold Warriors Woo Generation X: As the world turns, history hits the spin cycle.” NameBase News Line. No. 6, July-September 1994. New York: Public Information Research, Inc.

Berkowitz, Bruce D. and Allan E. Goodman. “The Logic of Covert Action,” The National Interest. No. 51, Spring, 1998. Washington, National Affairs, Inc.

The Booklist and Subscription Books Bulletin. Chicago: American Library Association.

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Greenberg, Maurice R. and Richard N. Haas. Making Intelligence Smarter: The Future of U.S. Intelligence. New York: Council on Foreign Relations, 1996.

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Johnson, William R. “Clandestinityand Current Intelligence,” Studies in Intelligence, Vol. 20. No. 3, Fall 1976. Washington: Central Intelligence Agency.

Kirkus Reviews, March 1, 1961.

Library Journal, April 15, 1961. New York: R.R. Bowker Co.

Life magazine.

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McCarthy, Joseph R. “The International Communist Menace.” The Congressional Record (81 Congress, 2d Session, pages 1954-7) February 20, 1950.

Morrison, Jim. “Not to Touch the Earth” song lyrics on the compact disc Waiting for the Sun by theDoors. Elecktra/Asylum Records, 1968.

The New York Times

Pechan, Bruce L.  “The Collaborator’s Role In Evaluation,” Studies in Intelligence, Vol. 5, No. 3 (Summer 1961). Washington, Central Intelligence Agency.

The San Francisco Chronicle

Springfield Union, April 30, 1961. Springfield, MA.

The Times of London Literary Supplement, December 15, 1961.

Virtual World of Spies and Intelligence, http://www.dreamscape.com/frank and/intelligence.html.