Stanley Moskowitz, CIA Official
Stanley Moskowitz, a Central Intelligence Agency official who recently played a leading role in winning declassification of intelligence records on Nazi war criminals, died last week.
“Stan Moskowitz deserves a lot of credit for the Nazi records release, which he managed to accomplish despite a lot of opposition from a directorate which shall not be named,” one former CIA employee told Secrecy News.
“His position was that, not only were the records 50 years old, but most of the people mentioned in them were Nazis for god’s sake. What and why should we still be protecting?”
“Stan Moskowitz pursued this like he did every other assignment in his lifetime of service to America, to preserve and protect our freedom while honoring the democratic traditions of a government which we can trust and be proud of,” wrote B, another admirer.
“He conducted his lifetime of service within the constraints of the ethical and moral principles which set us apart from those who wish us harm.”
See “Stanley M. Moskowitz, 68; Twice CIA Liaison to Congress,” Washington Post, July 1.
BRIDG is not-for-profit public-private partnership located in Osceola County, Florida providing semiconductor R&D and production capabilities to industry and government. Here’s how their region innovates.
The United States should take the diplomatic lead in developing multilateral protocols to resolve conflicts and facilitate the peaceful development of a space mining sector.
Inconsistent data collection makes disaster resilience more challenging than it needs to be. By opening up and making this data consistent, the Biden-Harris Administration can change the way we prepare and mitigate disaster for the better.
The Federation of American Scientists is excited to welcome three new additions to organizational leadership.