Topic - J. Edgar Hoover

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  • BOOK REVIEW: 'Hoover's Secret War Against Axis Spies'

    An oft-told story in the annals of intelligence is that of the rivalry of the FBI's J. Edgar Hoover with William Donovan of the Office of Strategic Services over which agency should have wartime primacy in the fight against the Axis powers.

  • BOOK REVIEW: 'The Burglary'

    During his troubled last years, even friends of FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover would confide — sotto voce, to be sure — that "the Old Man" was past his prime and should leave office.

  • BOOK REVIEW: 'The Man Who Killed Kennedy'

    The title pretty much explains the book's theory. If a reader doesn't let facts get in the way, it could be an interesting adventure.

  • Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

    KESSLER: FBI break-in undercuts NSA critics

    Now that the burglars have come forward, critics of the National Security Agency surveillance programs have pounced on the 1971 Pennsylvania break-in that unearthed FBI abuses to bolster their argument that contractor Edward Snowden did a public service by publicly revealing NSA surveillance methods.

  • **FILE** Director Oliver Stone poses for the photographers during a photo-call for the movie "Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps" in Berlin on Oct. 12, 2010. (Associated Press)

    Oliver Stone: 'Obama is a snake and we have to turn on him'

    A video released Wednesday shows American filmmaker and Vietnam veteran Oliver Stone telling a Tokyo audience that President Obama is a "snake" for "institutionalizing" illegal National Security Agency spy programs, the Blaze reported.

  • ** FILE ** A tourist photographs an alien outside a T-shirt and souvenir shop in Roswell, N.M., in 2007. (Associated Press)

    FBI 'flying saucers' N.M. memo bureau's most viewed

    A single-page FBI memo relaying a vague and unconfirmed report of flying saucers found in New Mexico in 1950 has become the most popular file in the bureau's electronic reading room.

  • U.K. spymaster's diary shows trans-Atlantic tension

    Overstaffed, overconfident and all too often over here. That's how a top British spymaster saw his American counterparts at the FBI and CIA, according to newly declassified diaries from the years after World War II.

  • 'Immortals' reigns with $32M opening weekend

    The gods of ancient Greece have extended their rule to the weekend box office with a No. 1 debut for the action tale "Immortals."

  • Kevin Coffay, 20, enters Montgomery County Circuit Court with his attorney, Michael McAuliffe, before pleading guilty to three counts of manslaughter that could land him up to 40 years in prison. (T.J. Kirkpatrick/The Washington Times)

    Rockville man pleads guilty in fatal crash

    A Rockville man pleaded guilty Thursday to three counts of manslaughter and failure to remain at the scene of a fatal accident, charges that carry up to 40 years in prison and which Montgomery County prosecutors said were so serious that they would push for the 20-year-old to spend substantial time behind bars.

  • Leonardo DiCaprio ages

    Eastwood's 'J. Edgar' a balanced but muddled portrait

    Spoiler alert: J. Edgar Hoover was gay - maybe. The history is complicated and subject to dispute, and the truth about the founder and longtime director of the FBI may never be known. But "J. Edgar," Clint Eastwood's new biopic about Hoover, makes its feelings about the famous federal enforcer plenty clear: Despite his reputation as an enforcer of conventional moral norms, the man was probably a homosexual, although he may have never admitted it - even to himself.

  • Hoover, Alaska artist of Native imagery, has died

    John Hoover, a revered artist in Alaska who used imagery and tales from Native traditions in contemporary works, has died at 91.

  • Hoover, Alaska artist of Native imagery, has died

    John Hoover, a revered artist in Alaska who used imagery and tales from Native traditions in contemporary works, has died at 91.

Patrick Schwarzenegger, the son of former California Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger and his estranged wife, Maria Shriver, is doing modeling work while apparently mulling college.

    Daily Caller: Patrick Schwarzenegger poses shirtless in new ad

    His parents' divorce won't bring down young entrepreneur Patrick Schwarzenegger.

  • Culture Briefs

    "I was deeply disappointed in late December, when Cracked published '5 Ridiculous Things You Probably Believe About Islam.' Where to start?" writes Kathy Shaidle at NewsRealBlog.

  • FBI tracked desegration suit against Bryant, 'Bama

    Forty years ago, Alabama football fans watched Southern California and a black running back named Sam Cunningham trounce coach Paul "Bear" Bryant's Crimson Tide in a game widely credited with helping start the integration of Southern football.

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  • "Here's this guy starting the Bureau of Investigation, which later became the Federal Bureau of Investigation, and then goes on to stay for 48 years through eight presidents. Of course nobody could fire him, because he had something on everybody," he said.

    Daily Caller: Patrick Schwarzenegger poses shirtless in new ad →

  • "He might have been [gay]. I am agnostic about it. I don't really know, and nobody really knew," he said.

    Inside the Ring →

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