This is not a brand new result, but his very elegant method is a real advanceTechnique reveals chlorinated hydrocarbons Jan 17, 2002
I will tell you ... that they're, they're fueled partially, at least, by the speculation about -- based on anecdotal evidence that people are presentingConcern for Muslim U.S. soldiers 'real' Nov 08, 2009
I pass the test that says a man who isn't a socialist at 20 has no heart and a man who is a socialist at 40 has no headThe almanac Mar 13, 2010
I pass the test that says a man who isn't a socialist at 20 has no heart and a man who is a socialist at 40 has no headThe almanac Mar 13, 2011
William Joseph Casey (March 13, 1913 – May 6, 1987) was the Director of Central Intelligence from 1981 to 1987. In this capacity he oversaw the entire United States Intelligence Community and personally directed the Central Intelligence Agency.
"We will know that we have succeeded when everything the public believes is false."
A native of Queens, New York, Casey graduated from Fordham University in 1934 and earned a law degree from St. John's University School of Law in 1937. During World War II, he worked for the Office of Strategic Services (OSS) — the predecessor to the CIA — where he became head of its Secret Intelligence Branch in Europe. He was awarded the Bronze Star Medal for meritorious achievement. Casey ran for New York's 3rd congressional district as a "Javits Republican" in 1966, but was defeated in the primary by former Congressman Steven Derounian. After practicing corporate law in New York, he served in the Nixon Administration as the chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission from 1971 to 1973; this position led to his being called as a prosecution witness against former Attorney General John N. Mitchell and former Commerce Secretary Maurice Stans in an influence-peddling case stemming from international financier Robert Vesco's $200,000 contribution to the Nixon reelection campaign. He then served as Under Secretary of State for Economic Affairs for 1973-74. He was a co-founder of the Manhattan Institute in 1978.