The Secret List of KGB Spies in Eastern Europe, 120.000 Spies,Part 3, AD,

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IPN BU 0243/244 ADACH ELŻBIETA
IPN BU 52/62 ADACH JAN
IPN BU 00283/228 ADACH JANUARY
IPN BU 00768/158 ADACH JANUARY
IPN BU 0870/1 ADACH KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 00611/856 ADACH KRYSPIN
IPN BU 001198/1296 ADACH KRYSPIN
IPN BU 00612/3069 ADACH KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 001198/6185 ADACH KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 0968/15 ADACH LESZEK
IPN BU 00744/168 ADACH MAREK
IPN BU 001121/3802 ADACH MAREK
IPN BU 0902/2 ADACH MARIAN
IPN BU 0242/1584 ADACH NINA
IPN BU 0942/351 ADACH RYSZARD
IPN BU 00191/175 ADAM JAN ZBIGNIEW
IPN 00 1043/2261 ADAM JAN ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 001102/1878 ADAM JERZY
IPN BU 0218/2793 ADAM KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 645/18 ADAMAJTIS BRONISŁAW
IPN BU 01753/17 ADAMASZEK GODZISŁAW
IPN BU 00200/441 ADAMASZEK MACIEJ ZBIGNIEW
IPN 00 1052/1449 ADAMASZEK MACIEJ ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 00945/2045 ADAMASZEK WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 01000/832 ADAMCZAK BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 644/707 ADAMCZAK FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 0193/8558 ADAMCZAK HENRYK
IPN BU 980/193 ADAMCZAK HENRYKA
IPN BU 0942/239 ADAMCZAK JAN
IPN BU 644/708 ADAMCZAK LUDWIK
IPN BU 00448/417 ADAMCZAK MICHAŁ
IPN BU 001134/5397 ADAMCZAK MICHAŁ
IPN BU 0218/2382 ADAMCZAK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 698/5 ADAMCZAK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 1161/24 ADAMCZAK STEFAN
IPN BU 644/709 ADAMCZAK TADEUSZ
IPN 00 1052/1003 ADAMCZAK ZYGMUNT WOJCIECH
IPN BU 0193/6131 ADAMCZEWSKA IRMA TAMARA KORZENIOWSKA
IPN BU 0806/1176 ADAMCZEWSKA KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 0993/1033 ADAMCZEWSKA MARIA
IPN BU 0942/352 ADAMCZEWSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 00334/368 ADAMCZEWSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 001134/3232 ADAMCZEWSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 685/246 Adamczewski Czesław
IPN BU 0951/788 ADAMCZEWSKI FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 0193/7816 ADAMCZEWSKI JAN
IPN BU 0193/8925 ADAMCZEWSKI JAN
IPN BU 636/1822 ADAMCZEWSKI JAN
IPN BU 0193/105 ADAMCZEWSKI JÓZEF BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 0194/1396 ADAMCZEWSKI RYSZARD
IPN BU 00328/98 ADAMCZEWSKI WŁODZIMIERZ
IPN BU 001134/783 ADAMCZEWSKI WŁODZIMIERZ
IPN BU 002086/1882 ADAMCZEWSKI WOJCIECH ANTONI
IPN BU 002086/1766 ADAMCZEWSKI ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 0901/1715 ADAMCZUK KAZIMIERA
IPN BU 00744/852 ADAMCZUK SŁAWOMIR
IPN BU 001134/520 ADAMCZUK SŁAWOMIR
IPN BU 00966/1301 ADAMCZYK – GYORVARI JOLANTA
IPN BU 0604/802 ADAMCZYK (KOCZYK) DANUTA
IPN BU 0218/3658 ADAMCZYK (MAZURKIEWICZ) HELENA
IPN BU 0901/1221 ADAMCZYK (WNĘK) IWONA
IPN BU 0891/278 ADAMCZYK ADAM
IPN BU 0290/18 ADAMCZYK ADAM
IPN BU 00283/1198 ADAMCZYK ADAM
IPN BU 52/57 ADAMCZYK ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 0193/4835 ADAMCZYK ALICJA
IPN BU 0902/3 ADAMCZYK ALOJZY
IPN BU 00200/1019 ADAMCZYK ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 001102/598 ADAMCZYK ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 01000/833 ADAMCZYK ANNA
IPN BU 696/1343 ADAMCZYK ANNA
IPN BU 00200/334 ADAMCZYK ANNA
IPN BU 00277/516 ADAMCZYK ANNA
IPN 00 1052/1128 ADAMCZYK ANNA
IPN BU 001121/2730 ADAMCZYK ANNA MARIA
IPN BU 0951/1945 ADAMCZYK ANTONI
IPN BU 698/6 ADAMCZYK ANTONI
IPN BU 01000/834 ADAMCZYK ANTONINA-ANTONI
IPN BU 01000/835 ADAMCZYK BARBARA
IPN BU 01753/153 ADAMCZYK BARBARA
IPN BU 0772/523 ADAMCZYK BOGDAN ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0777/1 ADAMCZYK BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 00689/84 ADAMCZYK BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 0314/4 ADAMCZYK BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 00283/1774 ADAMCZYK BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 01000/836 ADAMCZYK BRONISŁAW
IPN BU 00612/264 ADAMCZYK BRONISŁAW
IPN BU 001134/2801 ADAMCZYK BUDNER EMILIA RENATA
IPN BU 698/7 ADAMCZYK CZESŁAW
IPN BU 0806/2315 ADAMCZYK DANUTA
IPN BU 00612/609 ADAMCZYK DANUTA
IPN BU 00328/1105 ADAMCZYK DANUTA
IPN BU 001134/1979 ADAMCZYK DANUTA
IPN BU 0243/389 ADAMCZYK DARIUSZ
IPN BU 0892/67 ADAMCZYK EDWARD
IPN BU 0958/63 ADAMCZYK EDWARD
IPN BU 698/8 ADAMCZYK EDWARD
IPN BU 001198/4039 ADAMCZYK EDWARD
IPN BU 00334/115 ADAMCZYK EMILIA RENATA
IPN BU 0912/148 ADAMCZYK EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 0988/1 ADAMCZYK EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 01000/837 ADAMCZYK EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 01000/838 ADAMCZYK EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 644/711 ADAMCZYK EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 0866/1340 ADAMCZYK FELICJA
IPN BU 698/69 ADAMCZYK FELIKS
IPN BU 0891/277 ADAMCZYK FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 0194/3167 ADAMCZYK FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 01000/839 ADAMCZYK FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 01000/840 ADAMCZYK GABRIEL
IPN BU 685/1 ADAMCZYK GENOWEFA
IPN BU 001134/3218 ADAMCZYK HALINA
IPN BU 0772/2076 ADAMCZYK HELENA
IPN BU 0242/21 ADAMCZYK HENRYK
IPN BU 0772/717 ADAMCZYK HENRYK
IPN BU 01133/388 ADAMCZYK HENRYK
IPN BU 1161/142 ADAMCZYK HENRYK
IPN BU 0194/1493 ADAMCZYK IRENA
IPN BU 0242/2246 ADAMCZYK IRENA
IPN BU 002081/148 ADAMCZYK JACEK
IPN BU 001198/5563 ADAMCZYK JACEK
IPN BU 002085/167 ADAMCZYK JACEK
IPN BU 748/546 ADAMCZYK JADWIGA
IPN BU 0891/112 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 0891/274 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 0194/684 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 980/181 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 01000/841 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 648/6 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 00611/471 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 001198/851 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 001198/2012 ADAMCZYK JAN
IPN BU 0855/3372 ADAMCZYK JANINA
IPN 00 1043/1888 ADAMCZYK JANUSZ
IPN BU 0193/6269 ADAMCZYK JERZY
IPN BU 0194/1125 ADAMCZYK JERZY
IPN BU 644/712 ADAMCZYK JERZY
IPN BU 644/713 ADAMCZYK JERZY
IPN BU 0307/59 ADAMCZYK JOANNA
IPN BU 0958/324 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 0772/27 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 696/1347 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 706/734 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 00612/1178 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 00612/759 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 00200/1415 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 001102/1016 ADAMCZYK JÓZEF
IPN BU 01079/153 ADAMCZYK JÓZEFA
IPN BU 0891/273 ADAMCZYK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0193/1265 ADAMCZYK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0806/2668 ADAMCZYK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0833/644 ADAMCZYK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 00230 P. 131 ADAMCZYK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 00966/1243 ADAMCZYK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 001198/217 ADAMCZYK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0290/9 ADAMCZYK KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 698/9 ADAMCZYK KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 001134/4021 ADAMCZYK KRYSTYNA
IPN 00 1052/580 ADAMCZYK KRYSTYNA TERESA
IPN BU 00612/1209 ADAMCZYK KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 001198/4541 ADAMCZYK KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 0806/2972 ADAMCZYK LEOKADIA
IPN BU 980/189 ADAMCZYK LEOKADIA
IPN BU 980/185 ADAMCZYK LEON
IPN 00 1043/763 ADAMCZYK LEON
IPN BU 0772/718 ADAMCZYK LEOPOLD
IPN BU 0942/467 ADAMCZYK LESZEK
IPN BU 00283/1217 ADAMCZYK LUCYNA
IPN BU 0833/5 ADAMCZYK LUDWIK
IPN BU 001089/42 ADAMCZYK LUDWIK
IPN 00 1043/2210 ADAMCZYK LUDWIK
IPN BU 0901/97 ADAMCZYK ŁUPIŃSKA ALICJA EWA
IPN BU 01312/1 ADAMCZYK ŁYP GRAŻYNA
IPN BU 0957/328 ADAMCZYK MAREK
IPN BU 00249/873 ADAMCZYK MAREK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 001121/1511 ADAMCZYK MAREK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 698/10 ADAMCZYK MARIAN
IPN BU 00612/138 ADAMCZYK MARIAN
IPN BU 00966/370 ADAMCZYK MARIAN
IPN BU 001198/4072 ADAMCZYK MARIAN
IPN BU 0951/384 ADAMCZYK MARIAN ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0854/1115 ADAMCZYK MARIANNA
IPN BU PF 1021/1 ADAMCZYK MARIANNA
IPN BU 0806/2933 ADAMCZYK MARYLA
IPN BU 0242/752 ADAMCZYK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU PF 900/1 ADAMCZYK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 683/219 ADAMCZYK MIROSŁAW
IPN BU 00744/865 ADAMCZYK MIROSŁAW
IPN BU 001134/545 ADAMCZYK MIROSŁAW
IPN BU 00415/239 ADAMCZYK MIRSOŁAW
IPN BU 00249/1221 ADAMCZYK PIOTR
IPN BU 001121/1834 ADAMCZYK PIOTR MARIA
IPN BU 0855/2749 ADAMCZYK RYSZARD
IPN BU 00612/2293 ADAMCZYK RYSZARD
IPN 00 1043/947 ADAMCZYK RYSZARD
IPN BU 0193/1266 ADAMCZYK SŁAWOMIR
IPN 00 1043/2704 ADAMCZYK SŁAWOMIR IRENEUSZ
IPN BU 0218/129 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0772/720 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0833/643 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 01133/389 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00612/2145 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00612/271 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/1793 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/3913 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/4195 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/5154 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0806/1609 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001089/40 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 698/11 ADAMCZYK STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 0855/2430 ADAMCZYK STEFAN
IPN 00 1043/2299 ADAMCZYK SWENSON JOANNA MAŁGORZATA
IPN BU 00249/189 ADAMCZYK SZCZEPAN
IPN BU 001121/799 ADAMCZYK SZCZEPAN KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0958/64 ADAMCZYK TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0866/1376 ADAMCZYK TADEUSZ
IPN BU 644/710 ADAMCZYK TADEUSZ
IPN BU PF 96/1 ADAMCZYK TADEUSZ HENRYK
IPN BU 0772/2077 ADAMCZYK WACŁAW
IPN BU 01000/849 ADAMCZYK WALDEMAR
IPN BU 00283/1228 ADAMCZYK WALDEMAR
IPN BU 01753/90 ADAMCZYK WIESŁAW
IPN BU 645/11 ADAMCZYK WIESŁAW
IPN BU 0287/182 ADAMCZYK WIESŁAWA
IPN BU 698/12 ADAMCZYK WIESŁAWA
IPN BU 698/13 ADAMCZYK WIESŁAWA
IPN BU 0604/684 ADAMCZYK WIKTOR
IPN BU 0772/721 ADAMCZYK WIKTORIA
IPN BU 693/492 ADAMCZYK WITOLD
IPN BU 0194/757 ADAMCZYK WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 01256/1 ADAMCZYK WOJCIECH
IPN BU 001040/119 ADAMCZYK ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 0290/12 ADAMCZYK ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 00612/2980 ADAMCZYK ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 00612/531 ADAMCZYK ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 001198/4305 ADAMCZYK ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 001198/6139 ADAMCZYK ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 01133/390 ADAMCZYK ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 002086/1525 ADAMCZYK ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001089/38 ADAMCZYK ZENON
IPN BU 0833/6 ADAMCZYK ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0892/65 ADAMCZYK ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 002152/43 ADAMCZYK ZYGMUNT HENRYK
IPN BU 00945/1480 ADAMECKI WOJCIECH
IPN BU 01000/850 ADAMECZEK STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 00966/150 ADAMECZEK STEFAN
IPN BU 01133/391 ADAMEJT PAWEŁ
IPN BU 644/714 ADAMEK HENRYK
IPN BU 00945/330 ADAMEK JERZY
IPN BU 644/715 ADAMEK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 636/1759 ADAMEK LONGINA
IPN BU 00249/864 ADAMEK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 001121/1500 ADAMEK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 0854/841 ADAMEK PAWEŁ
IPN BU 0772/2078 ADAMEK STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 0218/2799 ADAMENKO ANNA
IPN BU 0218/497 ADAMENKO BRONISŁAW
IPN BU 0218/2971 ADAMENKO KAZIMIERA
IPN BU PF 498/12 ADAMIAK ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 0806/1840 ADAMIAK BOŻENA
IPN BU 0218/621 ADAMIAK CZESŁAW
IPN BU 0242/3159 ADAMIAK EWA
IPN BU 0772/2079 ADAMIAK FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 00966/1837 ADAMIAK HANNA JADWIGA
IPN BU 0958/65 ADAMIAK JADWIGA
IPN BU 0772/2080 ADAMIAK JANINA
IPN BU 00277/590 ADAMIAK JOLANTA
IPN BU 001121/2799 ADAMIAK JOLANTA HENRYKA
IPN BU 0891/134 ADAMIAK JÓZEF
IPN BU 01133/392 ADAMIAK KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0607/79 ADAMIAK KRYSTYNA
IPN BU PF 970/211 ADAMIAK KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 0806/2497 ADAMIAK LEOKADIA
IPN BU 00966/1279 ADAMIAK MARIANNA
IPN BU 01000/851 ADAMIAK MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 0604/293 ADAMIAK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00334/112 ADAMIAK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001134/2789 ADAMIAK STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0864/113 ADAMIAK STEFAN
IPN BU 0957/18 ADAMIAK STEFAN
IPN BU 0772/2081 ADAMIAK STEFANIA
IPN BU 0912/47 ADAMIAK TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0193/4821 ADAMIAK TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0218/1756 ADAMIAK TADEUSZ
IPN BU 02042/531 ADAMIAK TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0951/1940 ADAMIAK TERESA
IPN BU 00744/671 ADAMIAK WALDEMAR
IPN BU 001134/4 ADAMIAK WALDEMAR
IPN BU 644/716 ADAMIAK WIESŁAW
IPN BU 001121/2213 ADAMIAK WOJNAR ANNA MARIA
IPN BU 00191/384 ADAMIAK ZBIGNIEW
IPN 00 1043/3113 ADAMIAK ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 0957/19 ADAMIAK ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 00249/1614 ADAMIAK-WOJNAR ANNA
IPN BU 0911/49 ADAMIEC BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 00612/3701 ADAMIEC CZESŁAW
IPN BU 00612/3380 ADAMIEC DANUTA
IPN BU 0591/1 ADAMIEC DARIUSZ
IPN BU 001198/3198 ADAMIEC EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 0772/28 ADAMIEC HONORATA
IPN BU 0872/67 ADAMIEC JAN
IPN BU 00283/752 ADAMIEC JAN
IPN BU 00768/527 ADAMIEC JAN
IPN BU 0218/2800 ADAMIEC JERZY
IPN BU 00612/2977 ADAMIEC JÓZEF
IPN BU 001198/6136 ADAMIEC JÓZEF
IPN BU 02042/471 ADAMIEC KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 00283/1423 ADAMIEC MARIAN
IPN BU 00768/766 ADAMIEC MARIAN
IPN BU 0988/1402 ADAMIEC STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00612/3330 ADAMIEC STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/6386 ADAMIEC STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00283/1492 ADAMIEC WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 00768/832 ADAMIEC WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 001198/1869 ADAMIEC WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 644/717 ADAMIEC ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 00168/13 ADAMIECKI WOJCIECH
IPN BU 698/14 ADAMIK JAN
IPN BU 0902/4 ADAMIK JÓZEF
IPN BU 001102/760 ADAMIK KAROL
IPN BU 645/22 ADAMIUK KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 01278/1 ADAMIUK TEODOR
IPN BU 00191/570 ADAMKIEWICZ – JAWORSKA – MŁOŹNIAK EWA
IPN BU 0772/2082 ADAMKIEWICZ ANIELA
IPN BU 00200/315 ADAMKIEWICZ ANNA MARIA
IPN 00 1052/1079 ADAMKIEWICZ ANNA MARIA
IPN BU 0912/149 ADAMKIEWICZ HENRYK
IPN BU 01000/852 ADAMKIEWICZ HENRYK
IPN BU 0870/115 ADAMKIEWICZ JAN
IPN BU 0591/2 ADAMKIEWICZ JANUSZ
IPN 00 1043/3771 ADAMKIEWICZ JAWORSKA MŁOŻNIAK MŁOŻNIK EWA
IPN BU 01000/853 ADAMKIEWICZ JERZY
IPN BU 00328/1477 ADAMKIEWICZ JERZY
IPN BU 01133/393 ADAMKIEWICZ KATARZYNA
IPN BU 001121/3270 ADAMKIEWICZ KATARZYNA
IPN BU 00277/1093 ADAMKIEWICZ KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 645/23 ADAMKIEWICZ LUCJAN
IPN BU 0942/440 ADAMKIEWICZ LUDWIK
IPN BU 636/1759 ADAMKIEWICZ MICHALINA
IPN BU 01000/854 ADAMKIEWICZ RYSZARD
IPN BU 0993/1038 ADAMKIEWICZ SABINA
IPN BU 0891/135 ADAMKIEWICZ STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0772/2083 ADAMKIEWICZ STANISŁAW
IPN BU 645/1435 ADAMKIEWICZ STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0988/1075 ADAMKIEWICZ TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0855/1905 ADAMKIEWICZ TEODOR
IPN BU 0951/1629 ADAMKIEWICZ WALERIA
IPN BU 0290/14 ADAMKIEWICZ WIESŁAW
IPN BU 0193/2549 ADAMKIEWICZ ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 698/68 ADAMKIEWICZ ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 01000/855 ADAMKIEWICZ ZOFIA
IPN BU 645/8 ADAMKIEWICZ ZOFIA
IPN BU 0866/2 ADAMKIEWICZ ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0892/28 ADAMKOWSKI JAN
IPN BU 0891/136 ADAMKOWSKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0193/2 ADAMOWICZ ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 0242/538 ADAMOWICZ ANNA
IPN BU 0855/2637 ADAMOWICZ BRONISŁAWA
IPN BU 00275/659 ADAMOWICZ EMILIA
IPN BU 001134/612 ADAMOWICZ EMILIA
IPN BU 0193/1268 ADAMOWICZ HALINA
IPN BU 001121/2547 ADAMOWICZ HOŁOWNIA KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 698/15 ADAMOWICZ JAN
IPN 00 1043/3052 ADAMOWICZ JANUSZ
IPN BU 0958/40 ADAMOWICZ JERZY
IPN 00 1043/1773 ADAMOWICZ JERZY HENRYK
IPN BU 0902/5 ADAMOWICZ KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 00751/325 ADAMOWICZ LESZEK – CZYSTE DRUKI
IPN BU 00750/300 ADAMOWICZ MACIEJ
IPN BU 001164/437 Adamowicz Maciej
IPN BU 636/1788 ADAMOWICZ MARIA
IPN BU 0901/1567 ADAMOWICZ MARIUSZ
IPN BU 0193/4550 ADAMOWICZ MICHAŁ
IPN BU 0772/722 ADAMOWICZ RYSZARD
IPN BU 0866/1365 ADAMOWICZ STEFAN
IPN BU 00234 p.241 ADAMOWICZ STEFAN
IPN BU 0193/1269 ADAMOWICZ WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 0772/723 ADAMOWICZ WŁADYSŁAWA
IPN BU 0194/38 ADAMOWICZ WŁODZIMIERZ
IPN BU 001075/114 ADAMOWICZ ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 00966/1184 ADAMOWICZ ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 0242/23 ADAMOWICZ ZINADIA
IPN BU 00277/325 ADAMOWICZ-HOŁOWNIA KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 002086/436 ADAMOWICZ-MORGA KRYSTYNA IWONA
IPN BU 980/1 ADAMOWSKA ANNA
IPN BU 0891/137 ADAMOWSKA HALINA
IPN BU 00612/1479 ADAMOWSKA HALINA
IPN BU 645/1 ADAMOWSKA JÓZEFA
IPN BU 0902/6 ADAMOWSKA MARIA
IPN BU 0218/2801 ADAMOWSKA ZOFIA
IPN BU 0833/3 ADAMOWSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 00612/982 ADAMOWSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 01000/409 ADAMOWSKI ANTONI
IPN BU 0968/3 ADAMOWSKI BOGDAN
IPN BU 0193/113 ADAMOWSKI EDWARD
IPN BU 0833/2 ADAMOWSKI JANUSZ
IPN BU 001102/24 ADAMOWSKI KAZIMIERZ MARIAN
IPN BU 0967/159 ADAMOWSKI KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 01753/104 ADAMOWSKI LUCJAN
IPN BU 0218/3334 ADAMOWSKI LUDWIK
IPN BU 01133/394 ADAMOWSKI RYSZARD
IPN BU 0193/114 ADAMOWSKI TADEUSZ (ROSENBLUM JAKUB)
IPN BU 001134/4351 ADAMÓW BIELKOWICZ BRONISŁAW
IPN BU 002086/556 ADAMÓW JAN
IPN BU 002086/606 ADAMS-ADAMUS VICTOR
IPN BU 0218/3545 ADAMSKA (MAŚLANKA) ANNA
IPN BU 01256/2 ADAMSKA BOŻENA
IPN BU 00249/1445 ADAMSKA BOŻENA
IPN BU 001121/2052 ADAMSKA BOŻENA
IPN BU 698/16 ADAMSKA EUGENIA
IPN BU 685/238 Adamska Helena
IPN BU 0911/50 ADAMSKA IRENA
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IPN 00 1043/2030 ADAMSKA MARIANNA
IPN 00 1052/1744 ADAMSKA RENATA HELENA
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IPN BU 0242/1221 ADAMSKI ARTUR
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IPN BU 01133/442 ADAMSKI EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 0902/7 ADAMSKI FELIKS-MARCELI
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IPN BU 00945/2762 ADAMSKI MARIAN – EDWARD
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Film – Most Evil Men in History – Joseph Stalin

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In southern Russia at the turn of the last century Stalin excelled as a bank robber, agitator and sometime assassin. Forever in and out of jail the violence and paranoia which would mark him out in later years were already visible. After his brutal rise to power he embarked on his ruthless enforced collectivisation programmes and deliberate use of starvation, murder and labour camps to enforce his power and control over the population. We also see his response to the German occupation and his continued regime of terror after the Second World War.

The International Consortium of Investigative Journalists: OECD’s plan to end bank secrecy

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By Hamish Boland-Rudder

Despite coming with news that more than €37 billion worth of hidden wealth has been revealed in transparency drives, the announcement of a new financial information exchange scheme was greeted with skepticism by activist groups this week.

The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) published full details of its global Standard for Automatic Exchange of Financial Account Information in Tax Matters on Monday, which has been under development for months as part of an international drive for more transparency in the banking sector.

The standard provides a framework for governments to obtain detailed account information from their financial institutions and share it annually with other jurisdictions.

It would include sharing information about who owns the account, and the amount of money in the account, to help governments fight tax fraud and evasion.

“[This] launch moves us closer to a world in which tax cheats have nowhere left to hide,” said OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurria in a statement.

The OECD said more than 65 countries and jurisdictions, including Switzerland, Luxembourg and Singapore, have already publicly committed to implementation of the new standard, with many looking to have structures in place by 2017. But other financial centers, such as Dubai and Panama have indicated they will resist any global push for greater transparency.

And the response so far from transparency activist groups has been mixed at best, as a number questioned the OECD’s commitment to including developing nations in the framework.

While Global Financial Integrity’s Heather Lowe welcomed the plan as a “successful and important step forward” she said the “real test will be whether the standards create a functioning and effective system … and whether that system is truly global, with low income countries permitted and willing to participate.”

The Tax Justice Network went a step further in their criticism of the OECD’s standard, and accused the organization of missing a “golden opportunity to make a real dent in the fight against corruption and tax evasion.”

“Yet again, the OECD has flunked an opportunity to rid the world of the curse of tax havenry,” said Tax Justice Network’s Markus Meinzer in a statement.

One of their primary criticisms is that developing countries will be forced to collect and provide information – a process that can be prohibitively costly and difficult – in order to take part in the scheme.

Tax havens, on the other hand, will have to provide information but can elect not to receive any in return.

“This does not reflect well on an organization whose membership includes so many of the world-leading tax havens,” Meinzer said.

The Financial Transparency Coalition was scathing in its analysis, attacking not only a perceived disregard of developing countries, but also the very publication and cost of the OECD’s report itself.

“Accessing the document is a perfect illustration of why this process needs to include low income countries from the start; it costs $73 to download the document—not an insignificant sum for a cash-strapped government, and a prohibitive amount for a citizen watchdog group,” said Porter McConnell, Manager of the Financial Transparency Coalition.

“It’s hardly a convincing sign that the automatic exchange standard is ‘ready for implementation’ or open to everyone.”

British aid organization Christian Aid was similarly unimpressed, and said the standard as it currently reads not only opened a number of loopholes for tax havens to exploit (including unequal standards for how information is shared), but also neglected to include mechanisms that would make the process easier to implement in developing nations.

“Since the move to automatic information exchange began we have heard rumors that some offshore centers are focusing their attentions on developing countries, knowing that they will be/can be excluded from such developments, and so provide a source of continued business profiting from tax evasion,” said Christian Aid’s economic adviser Joseph Stead.

As part of the publication of the standard, OECD released analysis which found more than 500,000 taxpayers from around the world have voluntarily disclosed hidden income and wealth to their relevant national tax authority since 2009, often taking advantage of reduced penalties to taxpayers who admitted having overseas accounts. The OECD said voluntary disclosure schemes have helped countries identify more than €37 billion in assets hidden overseas.

The information exchange standard has been released with a call for public comment to be submitted to the OECD by September 12. The standard will then be presented to the G20 Finance Ministers meeting in Australia in late September ahead of the full G20 Summit in November.

Subscribe to The ICIJ Global Muckraker by email or get the RSS feed

Despite coming with news that more than €37 billion worth of hidden wealth has been revealed in transparency drives, the announcement of a new financial information exchange scheme was greeted with skepticism by activist groups this week.

The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) published full details of its global Standard for Automatic Exchange of Financial Account Information in Tax Matters on Monday, which has been under development for months as part of an international drive for more transparency in the banking sector.

The standard provides a framework for governments to obtain detailed account information from their financial institutions and share it annually with other jurisdictions.

It would include sharing information about who owns the account, and the amount of money in the account, to help governments fight tax fraud and evasion.

“[This] launch moves us closer to a world in which tax cheats have nowhere left to hide,” said OECD Secretary-General Angel Gurria in a statement.

The OECD said more than 65 countries and jurisdictions, including Switzerland, Luxembourg and Singapore, have already publicly committed to implementation of the new standard, with many looking to have structures in place by 2017. But other financial centers, such as Dubai and Panama have indicated they will resist any global push for greater transparency.

And the response so far from transparency activist groups has been mixed at best, as a number questioned the OECD’s commitment to including developing nations in the framework.

While Global Financial Integrity’s Heather Lowe welcomed the plan as a “successful and important step forward” she said the “real test will be whether the standards create a functioning and effective system … and whether that system is truly global, with low income countries permitted and willing to participate.”

The Tax Justice Network went a step further in their criticism of the OECD’s standard, and accused the organization of missing a “golden opportunity to make a real dent in the fight against corruption and tax evasion.”

“Yet again, the OECD has flunked an opportunity to rid the world of the curse of tax havenry,” said Tax Justice Network’s Markus Meinzer in a statement.

One of their primary criticisms is that developing countries will be forced to collect and provide information – a process that can be prohibitively costly and difficult – in order to take part in the scheme.

Tax havens, on the other hand, will have to provide information but can elect not to receive any in return.

“This does not reflect well on an organization whose membership includes so many of the world-leading tax havens,” Meinzer said.

The Financial Transparency Coalition was scathing in its analysis, attacking not only a perceived disregard of developing countries, but also the very publication and cost of the OECD’s report itself.

“Accessing the document is a perfect illustration of why this process needs to include low income countries from the start; it costs $73 to download the document—not an insignificant sum for a cash-strapped government, and a prohibitive amount for a citizen watchdog group,” said Porter McConnell, Manager of the Financial Transparency Coalition.

“It’s hardly a convincing sign that the automatic exchange standard is ‘ready for implementation’ or open to everyone.”

British aid organization Christian Aid was similarly unimpressed, and said the standard as it currently reads not only opened a number of loopholes for tax havens to exploit (including unequal standards for how information is shared), but also neglected to include mechanisms that would make the process easier to implement in developing nations.

“Since the move to automatic information exchange began we have heard rumors that some offshore centers are focusing their attentions on developing countries, knowing that they will be/can be excluded from such developments, and so provide a source of continued business profiting from tax evasion,” said Christian Aid’s economic adviser Joseph Stead.

As part of the publication of the standard, OECD released analysis which found more than 500,000 taxpayers from around the world have voluntarily disclosed hidden income and wealth to their relevant national tax authority since 2009, often taking advantage of reduced penalties to taxpayers who admitted having overseas accounts. The OECD said voluntary disclosure schemes have helped countries identify more than €37 billion in assets hidden overseas.

The information exchange standard has been released with a call for public comment to be submitted to the OECD by September 12. The standard will then be presented to the G20 Finance Ministers meeting in Australia in late September ahead of the full G20 Summit in November.

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Enthüllt – Geheimes Gipfeltreffen mit Putins fünfter Kolonne für Deutschland, Österreich & Schweiz

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«Denkt auch an die Jugend»: Marion Maréchal-Le Pen, hier Ende Mai in der französischen Nationalversammlung. Foto: Keystone

«Denkt auch an die Jugend»: Marion Maréchal-Le Pen, hier Ende Mai in der französischen Nationalversammlung. Foto: Keystone

Gastgeber der Tagung waren der russische Oligarch Konstantin Malofeew und seine Stiftung Sankt Basilius der Grosse. Malofeew moderierte auch die Veranstaltung. Weitere Gäste aus Russland waren der Chefideologe der Eurasischen Bewegung, Alexander Dugin, sowie der bekannte nationalistische Maler Ilja Glasunow. Aus Frankreich kamen die Abgeordneten des Front National, Marion Maréchal-Le Pen (Enkelin des Parteigründers und Nichte von Marine Le Pen) sowie der Historiker Aymeric Chauprade. Aus Spanien reiste Prinz Sixtus Henri von Bourbon-Parma an, Anführer der katholisch-monarchistischen Carlisten-Bewegung, aus der Schweiz Serge de Pahlen, Direktor eines Genfer Finanzunternehmens und Ehemann der Fiat-Erbin Margherita Agnelli de Pahlen. Aus Österreich nahmen der Vorsitzende der rechtspopulistischen FPÖ, Heinz-Christian Strache, sein Stellvertreter Johann Gudenus und der Wiener FPÖ-Politiker Johann Herzog teil, aus Bulgarien der Vorsitzende und Gründer der rechtsextremen Partei Ataka, Wolen Siderow. Weiter anwesend waren Rechtsextremisten aus Kroatien, Adelige aus Georgien und Russland sowie ein katholischer Priester.

Presse und Öffentlichkeit wurden von dem Treffen nicht informiert, die Teilnehmer zu absoluter Geheimhaltung verpflichtet. Ein privater Wachdienst kontrollierte die Eingänge des barocken Palais. Selbst die Teilnehmer durften nicht fotografieren. Als FPÖ-Chef ­Strache am Konferenztisch ein Handyfoto schoss, wurde er von Tagungsleiter ­Malofeew sofort abgemahnt.

Stargast der Versammlung war Alexander Dugin, 56-jähriger Publizist aus Moskau, Mitbegründer der Nationalbolschewistischen Partei und Chefideologe der Eurasischen Bewegung. Dugin propagiert ein europäisch-asiatisches Bündnis unter Führung Russlands. Seine Ideen waren bei der Rede des russischen Präsidenten Putin nach der Annexion der Krim ebenso bemerkbar wie bei der Gründung der Eurasischen Union von Russland, Weissrussland und Kasachstan Ende Mai. In einer TV-Ansprache im April schlug Dugin vor, Europa auf friedlichem Weg zu einem russischen Protektorat zu machen und es damit vor Homoehen, Pussy Riot und vor sich selbst zu schützen: «Wir müssen Europa erobern und anschliessen.» Fest stehe, so Dugin weiter, «dass uns eine prorussische fünfte Kolonne in Europa unterstützt. Das sind europäische Intellektuelle, die ihre Identität stärken wollen.»

Lob für den Statthalter Putins

Ob Dugin damals schon auf Teilnehmer des Wiener Treffen anspielte? Etwa den italienischen Historiker Roberto de Mattei, der Erdbeben und Tsunami in Japan zur Strafe Gottes und den Untergang des Römischen Reichs mit dessen Toleranz der Homosexualität erklärte? Oder den Bulgaren Siderow, dessen Partei sich als Bollwerk gegen den Vormarsch von Türken und Juden in Europa versteht? Die Führung der Freiheitlichen Partei Österreich konnte sich wohl kaum angesprochen gefühlt haben. Dennoch hat auch sie beste Kontakte nach Russland. Tagungsteilnehmer Johann Gudenus wurde 2012 von Putins Statthalter Ramsan Kadyrow in Grosny empfangen und meinte danach, dass niemand von Kadyrow verfolgt werde. Im März 2014 reiste Gudenus als Beobachter zum international nicht anerkannten Referendum auf die Krim. Auch dort sah er «keinen Druck oder Zwang». Fragen zum Treffen in Wien wollte Gudenus dem TA nicht beantworten: Das sei eine private Veranstaltung gewesen.

Der 39-jährige Gastgeber Konstantin Malofeew machte sein Vermögen mit dem Investmentfonds Marshall Capital. Er gründete auch einen Wohltätigkeitsfonds zur Unterstützung von Spitälern, Schulen und orthodoxer Kirche. Wichtig ist ihm dabei stets die Vermittlung traditionell russisch-christlicher Werte. In einem Porträt der «Financial Times» wird er als «moderner Rasputin» bezeichnet, der über einen befreundeten Mönch direkten Zugang zu Präsident Putin habe. Russische Medien verdächtigen Malofeew, dass er die prorussischen Separatisten in der Ostukraine finanziere. Die Anfrage des TA wurde von seinem Büro nicht beantwortet. In einem Interview mit der russischen Ausgabe von «Forbes» bestätigte Malofeew, dass der selbst ernannte Premier der «Volksrepublik Donezk», Alexander Borodai, sein ehemaliger Mitarbeiter sei: Er wünsche ihm für seine weitere Arbeit «viel Glück», denn was jetzt in der Ukraine passiere, «muss jeden Russen beunruhigen».

Weniger beunruhigt war Tagungsteilnehmer Ilja Glasunow. Bei der Nachricht von der russischen Annexion der Krim traten ihm vor Freude «Tränen in die Augen». In einem Interview mit dem russischen Staatsfernsehen zeigte der Maler vor einigen Wochen seine Monumentalwerke russischer Helden und Heiliger und verkündete, dass niemand das neue Russland in die Knie zwingen könne. Putins eiserner Wille sei ein Wunder: «Ich spüre tiefes Entzücken über seinen unerschütterlichen Glauben und seine Taten für die Einheit des russischen Volkes.»

Treffen in Moskau geplant

Auch andere Gäste im Festsaal des Stadtpalais Liechtenstein lobten Putin. Ein Redner sah in Russlands Präsidenten den «Erlöser» und die Reinkarnation Alexander des Ersten. Der Zar hatte die «Heilige Allianz» gegen Napoleon geschmiedet, auf dem Wiener Kongress allerdings auch gedrängt, das besiegte Frankreich wieder in die Gemeinschaft aufzunehmen. So war es für die Tagungsteilnehmer im Jahr 2014 auch kein Problem, Vertreter des Front National in ihrer Mitte zu begrüssen. Der 45-jährige Aymeric Chauprade, frisch gewählter EU-Abgeordneter und Historiker, ist ein Intellektueller nach dem Geschmack Dugins. Chauprade vertritt die Idee eines Europa der Nationen mit besonders starker Bindung zu Russland. Die 24-jährige Marion Maréchal-Le Pen hingegen mahnte die vielen älteren Herren in der Runde, die Jugend nicht zu vergessen. Auch ein «Marsch des Lebens» durch Europa wurde vorgeschlagen. Damit könnte – so die Idee – der Vatikan zur Unterstützung motiviert werden.

Die Tagung der Nationalisten endete mit klassischem Konzert und Galaempfang (Smokingpflicht für die Herren). Das nächste Treffen soll im Januar stattfinden, vermutlich in Moskau. Der Organisator schlug die Krim vor, doch das lehnten andere Teilnehmer ab. Im ­Winter sei die umstrittene Halbinsel zu feucht und ungemütlich.

Unveiled – Putin’s Pro-Russian Rebels Hand Over MAS MH-17 ‘Black Boxes’

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Geetha Guru-Murthy presents this edition of BBC World News, recorded at 1500 hrs SGT on 22 Jul 2014. Pro-Russian rebels in eastern Ukraine have handed over two flight-data recorders from the downed MH17 plane to Malaysian experts. The handover came hours after the UN Security Council voted unanimously to demand immediate international access to the crash site. EU foreign ministers will consider more sanctions against Russia on Tuesday.

The following news report is reproduced from the BBC News online website @ http://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-…

The Malaysian Airlines passenger jet crashed last Thursday, killing all 298 people on board.

Western nations say there is growing evidence that flight MH17 was hit by a Russian-supplied missile fired by rebels, but Russia has suggested Ukrainian government forces are to blame.

EU foreign ministers, meeting in Brussels, are thought likely to discuss expanding the list of Russian officials targeted by sanctions, but have so far steered clear of targeting whole sectors of the Russian economy.

Both the EU and the US imposed sanctions on Moscow following its annexation of Crimea and the outbreak of hostilities in eastern Ukraine.

‘In good condition’

Experts say the “black boxes” will reveal the exact time of the incident and the altitude and precise position of the aircraft.

They should also contain the cockpit voice recorder, which it is hoped will provide clues as to what the cause of the crash was.

The head of the Malaysian delegation at the handover in Donetsk told reporters that the recorders were “in good condition”.

The handover followed talks between the rebel commander and self-styled Prime Minister of the Donetsk People’s Republic Alexander Borodai and the Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak, Mr Najib said in statement.

He also said those talks led to the rebels agreeing to allow the bodies to be transported to Kharkiv and international investigators to access the area.

“In recent days, there were times I wanted to give greater voice to the anger and grief that the Malaysian people feel and that I feel,” he said.

“But sometimes, we must work quietly in the service of a better outcome.”

Pro-Russian rebels allowed a freight train carrying the bodies of 282 passengers to be moved from a town near the crash site to Donetsk on Monday.

The Malaysian experts and a Dutch delegation are travelling with the train to the city of Kharkiv, where it is expected to arrive later on Tuesday.

From there, the bodies will be prepared for transfer by air to the Netherlands where forensic experts will evaluate and identify them.

Meanwhile a UN resolution, proposed by Australia, was passed calling for a “full, thorough and independent international investigation” into the downing of the plane over Grabove on 17 July.

It also demanded that those responsible “be held to account and that all states co-operate fully with efforts to establish accountability”.

There has been international outcry over the way rebels have handled the situation, leaving passengers’ remains exposed to summer heat and allowing untrained volunteers to comb through the area.

All 15 council members, including Russia, voted in favour.

Sanctions threat

On Monday, three Dutch experts became the first international investigators to examine the bodies of the victims. They said the storage of the bodies had been “of good quality”.

The train’s departure came after international pressure on the separatists, who had been accused of limiting access to the crash site.

US President Barack Obama called on Russian President Vladimir Putin to stop the rebels from hampering the investigation at the crash site.

He also warned Mr Putin that he could face additional economic costs if he fails to take steps to resolve the crisis in Ukraine.

British Prime Minister David Cameron said there was strong evidence that pro-Russian separatists shot down the plane with an anti-aircraft system known as Buk.

Russia on Monday again denied allegations that it had supplied such missiles or “any other weapons” to the rebels.

The defence ministry said a Ukrainian military plane had flown within firing range of the airliner just before it came down, but Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko has rejected the claim.

The fighting in eastern Ukraine erupted in April and is believed to have claimed more than 1,000 lives.

Battles continued on Monday, with heavy clashes around the main rebel-held city of Donetsk, with reports of at least three civilians being killed.

Revealed by Cryptome – Cyber Warriors in the Middle East: Syrian E-Army

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Exposed – John McCain Vladimir Putin Culpable For MH17 Plane Crash In Eastern Ukraine

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John McCain Vladimir Putin Culpable For MH17 Plane Crash In Eastern Ukraine.John McCain says that Vladimir Putin is Culpable For the MH17 Plane Crash In Eastern Ukraine. plane that was apparently downed by a missile alegedly from russian separitists

The National Security Archive – NSA Retaining “Useless” and Highly Personal Information of Ordinary Internet Users, Spying …

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Snowden did get the FISA data, contrary to Keith Alexander's insistence to the contrary. Photo: EPA

Ordinary internet activity accounts for the overwhelming majority of communications collected and maintained by the National Security Agency (NSA). A recent report by The Washington Post, based on communications leaked by former contractor Edward Snowden, revealed that nine out of 10 communications collected belonged to average American and non-American internet users who were not the targets of investigations. Much of the highly personal communications –including baby pictures and revealing webcam photos– provide little intelligence value and are described as useless, yet are retained under Section 702 of the FISA Amendments. The Post’s findings clearly contradict former NSA head Keith Alexander’s assertions that there was no way Snowden could “touch the FISA data,” and give credence to the argument that “the NSA has been proven incapable of safeguarding” the intelligence it collects, irrespective of its value.

In one 2005 document, intelligence community personnel are instructed how to properly format internal memos to justify FISA surveillance. In the place where the target’s real name would go, the memo offers a fake name as a placeholder: “Mohammed Raghead.”

Glenn Greenwald and Murtaza Hussain’s latest Intercept expose reveals that the NSA, along with the FBI, covertly monitors the communications of prominent, upstanding Muslim-Americans under provisions of the FISA intended to target terrorists and foreign spies, ostensibly solely because of their religion. The FISA provision that seemingly codifies the surveillance requires that “the Justice Department must convince a judge with the top-secret Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court that there is probable cause to believe that American targets are not only agents of an international terrorist organization or other foreign power, but also ‘are or may be’ engaged in or abetting espionage, sabotage, or terrorism.” In practice, however, the agencies monitored the emails of Nihad Awad, the executive director of the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), the largest Muslim civil rights organization in the country, Asim Ghafoor, a prominent attorney who has represented clients in terrorism-related cases, and other civically inclined American Muslims.

Why did the CIA take a chance on a BND employee naive enough to volunteer to spy for Russia via email?

White House officials are questioning why President Obama was left in the dark about the CIA’s German intelligence informant and his recent arrest, a somewhat baffling omission in the wake of revelations the NSA monitored the private communications of Chancellor Merkel and the resulting state of US-German relations. “A central question, one American official said, is how high the information about the agent went in the C.I.A.’s command — whether it was bottled up at the level of the station chief in Berlin or transmitted to senior officials, including the director, John O. Brennan, who is responsible for briefing the White House.” Of further interest is why the CIA made use of the German intelligence official in the first place, who not only walked into the agency’s Berlin office in 2012 and offered to spy, but also volunteered his spying services to Russia via email.

The internal affairs division of Customs and Border Patrol (CBP) is being investigated again, this time for mishandling the personal information of the agency’s 60,000 employees. Under investigation are defunct CBP programs that shared employees’ Social Security numbers with the FBI and that “automatically scanned the Social Security numbers of all the agency’s employees in a Treasury Department financial records database.” Both programs were part of the agency’s response to the Obama administration’s Insider Threat initiative.

Cause of Action’s latest “FOIA Follies” provides some insight on what qualifies for a (b)(5) “withhold because you want to” FOIA exemption at the IRS, and reinforces Archive FOIA Coordinator Nate Jones’ arguments of how the FOIA Improvement Act of 2014 would address this overused exemption and help ordinary requesters. Cause of Action submitted a FOIA request to the IRS seeking records related to any requests from the President for individual or business tax returns in 2012, after which the IRS released 790 heavily redacted pages. Cause of Action filed suit in 2013 challenging the IRS’ use of exemption (b)(5) to withhold large portions of the records, prompting the IRS to “reconsider” some of its withholdings. The newly-released portions of documents reveal the agency was using the (b)(5) exemption to withhold mundane information contrary to Attorney General Holder’s 2009 guidance that “an agency should not withhold information simply because it may do so legally.”

"Allegations of Torture in Brazil."

The Brazilian military regime employed a “sophisticated and elaborate psychophysical duress system” to “intimidate and terrify” suspected leftist militants in the early 1970s, according to a State Department report dated in April 1973 and made public last week. Peter Kornbluh, who directs the National Security Archive’s Brazil Documentation Project, called the document “one of the most detailed reports on torture techniques ever declassified by the U.S. government.” This document, and 42 others, were given to Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff by Vice President Joe Biden and were made available for use by the Brazilian Truth Commission, which is in the final phase of a two-year investigation of human rights atrocities during the military dictatorship which lasted from 1964 to 1985.

The Pentagon and the Justice Department are going after the money made by former Navy Seal Matt Bissonnette from his book on the raid to capture Osama bin Laden, No Easy Day, for failing to submit the book for pre-publication review to avoid disclosing any top secret information about the raid. It’s worth noting that while the government goes after Bissonnette for releasing his book without pre-publication review, both the CIA and DOD provided unprecedented access to Hollywood filmmakers Kathryn Bigelow and Mark Boal for their bin Laden raid blockbuster, Zero Dark Thirty, while simultaneously refusing to release the same information to FOIA requesters

A partially redacted 29-page report recently found low morale at the US government’s Office of Cuba Broadcasting, which is responsible for Radio and TV Marti. “Some of the reasons cited for low morale included the lack of transparency in decision-making, the inability to offer suggestions, and the lack of effective communication. Others were concerned about raising any issues to the inspection team because of fear of retaliation by management.”

 

Inside the biological weapons factory at Stepnogorsk, Kazakhstan, where the Soviet Union was prepared to make tons of anthrax if the orders came from Moscow [Photo courtesy Andy Weber]

Finally this week, our #tbt document picks concern Eduard Shevardnadze, the ex-Georgian president and Soviet foreign minster who recently died at the age of 86. The documents themselves comes from a 2010 Archive posting on high-level Soviet officials debates during the final years of the Cold War about covering-up the illicit Soviet biological weapons program in the face of protests from the United States and Great Britain. The documents show that Eduard Shevardnadze, along with defense minister Dmitri Yazov, and the Politburo member overseeing the military-industrial complex, Lev Zaikov, were aware of the concealment and were actively involved in discussing it in the years when Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev was advancing his glasnost reforms and attempting to slow the nuclear arms race. Check out the documents here.

Happy FOIA-ing!