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FACTS AND FEARS - James Clapper. Mark Bramhall (2018) {FerraBit}
Audio > Audio books
515.45 MiB (540489978 Bytes)
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Non-Fiction History Biography Security Politics Intelligence US Government
2019-04-15 05:23:40 GMT

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FACTS AND FEARS by James Clapper (2018)
 -Hard Truths from a Life in Intelligence

Read by . . : Mark Bramhall
Publisher . : Penguin Audio (2018)
ISBN . . . .: B07B1M7QFN
Format. . . : MP3. 15 tracks.
Size: . . . : 515 MB
Bitrate . . : 64 kbps (Stereo, CBR, 44.1 kHz)
Source . . .: MP3 CD (19 hrs)
Genre . . . : Non-Fiction History Security Politics Intelligence US Government
Unabridged .: Unabridged

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April 2019


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The former director of National Intelligence's candid and compelling account of the intelligence community's successes - and failures - in facing some of the greatest threats to America.

When he stepped down in January 2017 as the fourth United States director of national intelligence, James Clapper had been President Obama's senior intelligence adviser for six and a half years, longer than his three predecessors combined. He led the US intelligence community through a period that included the raid on Osama bin Laden, the Benghazi attack, the leaks of Edward Snowden, and Russia's influence operation during the 2016 US election campaign. 

In Facts and Fears, Clapper traces his career through the growing threat of cyber attacks, his relationships with presidents and Congress, and the truth about Russia's role in the presidential election. He describes, in the wake of Snowden and WikiLeaks, his efforts to make intelligence more transparent and to push back against the suspicion that Americans' private lives are subject to surveillance. Finally, it was living through Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election and seeing how the foundations of American democracy were - and continue to be - undermined by a foreign power that led him to break with his instincts honed through more than five decades in the intelligence profession to share his inside experience.

Clapper considers such controversial questions as: Is intelligence ethical? Is it moral to intercept communications or to photograph closed societies from orbit? What are the limits of what we should be allowed to do? What protections should we give to the private citizens of the world, not to mention our fellow Americans? Are there times when intelligence officers can lose credibility as unbiased reporters of hard truths by inserting themselves into policy decisions?

Facts and Fears offers a privileged look inside the US intelligence community and, with the frankness and professionalism for which James Clapper is known, addresses some of the most difficult challenges in our nation's history.