Lauchlin Bernard Currie

Lauchlin Bernard Currie (født 8. oktober 1902 i New Dublin i Nova Scotia i Canada, død 23. desember 1993 i Bogotá i Colombia) var en kanadisk-amerikansk økonom og påstått sovjetisk agent.

Lauchlin Bernard Currie
Lauchlin Currie July 17, 1939.tiff
FødtLauchlin Bernard Currie
8. okt. 1902[1]Rediger på Wikidata
Nova ScotiaRediger på Wikidata
Død23. des. 1993[1]Rediger på Wikidata (91 år)
BogotáRediger på Wikidata
Beskjeftigelse SamfunnsøkonomRediger på Wikidata
Akademisk grad Ph.d.Rediger på Wikidata
Utdannet ved London School of Economics, Harvard University (–1931)[2]Rediger på Wikidata
Doktorgrads-
veileder
John Henry WilliamsRediger på Wikidata
Nasjonalitet Canada, ColombiaRediger på Wikidata

Currie studerte ved London School of Economics og disputerte ved Harvard University. Han tjenestegjorde som økonomisk rådgiver for president Franklin Roosevelt under andre verdenskrig. Fra 1949 til 1953 ledet han et stort oppdrag for Verdensbanken i Colombia, og ble colombiansk statsborger etter at USA hadde nektet å fornye hans pass 1i 954 etter at han hadde avslørt amerikanske koblinger til Nazi-Tyskland.[trenger referanse]

Informasjon fra Venonaprosjektet viser at han hadde overført informasjon til sovjetisk etterretning i sin tid som Roosevelts assistent.[trenger referanse]

ReferanserRediger

  1. ^ a b Social Networks and Archival Context, oppført som Lauchlin Currie, SNAC Ark-ID w6794mrx, besøkt 9. oktober 2017[Hentet fra Wikidata]
  2. ^ ProQuest document ID 301837025[Hentet fra Wikidata]

LitteraturRediger

  • Haynes, John E. and Klehr, Harvey, 2000. Venona: Decoding Soviet Espionage in America. Yale University Press.
  • Haynes, John E. and Klehr, Harvey, 2003. In Denial: Historians, Communism, & Espionage. Encounter Press.
  • Schecter, Jerrold and Leona, 2002. Sacred Secrets: How Soviet Intelligence Operations Changed American History. Potomac Press.
  • Weinstein, Allen, and Vassiliev, Alexander, 2000. The Haunted Wood: Soviet Espionage in America—The Stalin Era. Modern Library Press.
  • Alexander Vassiliev, "Notes on Soviet SVR archives."
  • Robert J. Hanyok, "Eavesdropping on Hell: Historical Guide to Western Communications Intelligence and the Holocaust, 1939–1945. Ft. Meade, MD: National Security Agency, Center for Cryptologic History, 2005; "Currie, known as PAZh (Page) and White, whose cover names were YuRIST (Jurist) and changed later to LAJER (Lawyer), had been used as sources of information by Soviet agents since the 1930s, though there has been much dispute as to whether their involvement was witting or otherwise. They had been identified as Soviet sources in Venona translations and by other agents turned witnesses or informants for the FBI and Justice Department. From the Venona translations, both were known to have been sources of information for their so-called "handlers", notably the Silvermaster network."
  • United States. National Counterintelligence Center. A Counterintelligence Reader. NACIC, no date. vol. 3, chap. 1, pg. 31.
  • File card of Patterson contacts in regard Silvermaster, box 203, Robert P. Patterson papers, Library of Congress
  • General Bissell to General Strong, 3 June 1942, Silvermaster reply to Bissell memo, 9 June 1942, Robert P. Patterson to Milo Perkins of Board of Economic Warfare, 3 July 1942, all reprinted in Interlocking Subversion in Government Departments, 30 August 1955, 84th Cong., 1st sess., part 30, 2562–2567.
  • Lauchlin Currie testimony, 13 August 1948, U.S. Congress, House of Representatives, Committee on Un-American Activities, 80th Cong., 2d sess., 851–877.
  • Underground Soviet Espionage Organization (NKVD) in Agencies of the United States Government, 21 February 1946, FBI Silvermaster file, serial 573.
  • Report on Currie interview, 31 July 1947, FBI Silvermaster file, serial 2794.
  • Michael Warner and Robert Louis Benson, Venona and Beyond: Thoughts on Work Undone, Intelligence and National Security 12, no. 3 (July 1997), 10–11.
  • Anonymous Russian letter to Hoover, 7 August 1943, reproduced in Robert Louis Benson and Michael Warner, eds., Venona: Soviet Espionage and the American Response, 1939–1957 (Washington, D.C.: National Security Agency, Central Intelligence Agency, 1996), 51–54. [1]