Intelligence Oversight Act of 1988
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Intelligence Oversight Act of 1988 report (to accompany S. 1721, as amended) by United States. Congress. Senate. Select Committee on Intelligence.

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in [Washington, D.C.? .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Intelligence service -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesReport / 100th Congress, 2d session, Senate ; 100-276
The Physical Object
Pagination48 p. ;
Number of Pages48
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14283142M

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Members of the House Foreign Affairs Committee heard testimony from intelligence officials on the Intelligence Oversight Act of Republican members took issue with a provision of the bill that. CR pp. SS The Senate passed S. , The Intelligence Oversight Act, by a vote of , sufficient to override a likely veto by the President. Title: UPCOMING TESTIMONY BEFORE THE HOUSE FOREIGN AFFAIRS COMMITTEE ON INTELLIGENCE OVERSIGHT LEGISLATION: Subject: UPCOMING TESTIMONY BEFORE THE HOUSE FOREIGN AFFAIRS COMMITTEE. TRANCE Formation of America, was compiled from our testimony for the US Congressional Permanent Select Committees on Intelligence Oversight. TRANCE was released in when the National Security Act of was invoked in court on our case, making dissemination of .

Rindskopf, Elizabeth R. "Intelligence Oversight in a Democracy." Houston Journal of International no. 1 (): Top legal counsel at both NSA and CIA. Sandler, Norman D. Twenty-Eight Years of Looking the Other Way: Congressional Oversight of the CIA, Cambridge, MA: Center for International Studies, Wilcox. Later, as part of the Intelligence Oversight Act of , the "fully and currently informed" language was enacted into law. (37) Although this language was intended to create an obligation to provide information for oversight purposes as opposed to providing substantive enlightenment for the Congress, for the intelligence committees this was a. The Church Committee (formally the United States Senate Select Committee to Study Governmental Operations with Respect to Intelligence Activities) was a U.S. Senate select committee in that investigated abuses by the Central Intelligence Agency (), National Security Agency (), Federal Bureau of Investigation (), and the Internal Revenue Service (). Plausible deniability is the ability of people (typically senior officials in a formal or informal chain of command) to deny knowledge of or responsibility for any damnable actions committed by others in an organizational hierarchy because of a lack of evidence that can confirm their participation, even if they were personally involved in or at least willfully ignorant of the actions.

Shown Here: Reported to House amended, Part I (09/25/) Intelligence Community Whistleblower Protection Act of - Amends the Central Intelligence Agency Act of to authorize an employee or contractor of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) who intends to report to the Congress a complaint or information with respect to an urgent concern to report to the Inspector General (IG) of. One utterly predictable response to the terrorist attacks on New York and Washington were calls by members of the House and Senate Intelligence Committees to “shake-up” the Central Intelligence Agency. Some committee members want to see CIA Director George Tenet replaced, others are demanding radical changes in both the analytical and operational divisions of the agency.   In late , the intelligence notification statute remained in suspended animation. In the absence of House passage of parallel legislation the Senate could not go farther immediately. The SSCI sought Bush administration reassurance that the sides held the same view on the meaning of notification language in the Intelligence Oversight Act. The book begins with where intelligence has been – Cold W ar – but ‘its purpose is to describe where intelligence needs to go’ (1). The main themes are: the change in the nature of.