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priest 100 children, air force, KY clergy, carnivore, prewar/Bush

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  • smartnews@aol.com
    scroll for news articles from L Moss Sharman Kentucky priest accused of sexually abusing 100 children sentenced to 10 more years in prison Lori Burling 9/26/03
    Message 1 of 1 , Oct 1, 2003
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      scroll for news articles

      from L Moss Sharman Kentucky priest accused of sexually abusing 100 children
      sentenced to 10 more years in prison Lori Burling 9/26/03
      http://www.sfgate.com/ La Grange, Ky. (AP) "A Roman Catholic priest imprisoned for abusing
      children was sentenced Friday to serve 10 more years for his second sexual
      misconduct conviction. The sentence will start after the Rev. Louis E. Miller completes
      the 20-year prison term he is already serving."

      Academy 'social climate' survey released By Dick Foster, Rocky Mountain News
      09/29/03 Colorado Springs "Nearly 60 percent of the Air Force Academy's female
      cadets say that sexual harassment occurs at the school, according to a new
      "social climate" survey released today by the Air Force Academy."

      Church Abuse Lawsuit Can Be Class-Action 10/1/03 Burlington, Ky. "A lawsuit
      alleging a decades-long cover-up of sexual abuse in the Roman Catholic Diocese
      of Covington can go forward as a class-action, a judge decided Wednesday in
      what is believed to be the first such ruling in the nation."

      How Does Carnivore Work? The FBI's Carnivore surveillance system can
      intercept any Network activity, most prominently email. Find out how it works, and
      whether this privacy threat can be controlled.

      Supremes Uphold U.S. Spy Powers 
      Mar. 24, 2003

      WASHINGTON -- The Supreme Court refused Monday to be drawn into a dispute
      over the boundaries of a law giving the government broader surveillance authority
      after the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. The American Civil Liberties Union and
      other organizations wanted the justices to consider when the government should
      be allowed to monitor someone's telephone conversations and e-mail, then use
      the information to prosecute them.

      New Criticism on Prewar Use of Intelligence
      Published: September 29, 2003
      WASHINGTON, Sept. 28 - The Bush administration, which has been laboring to
      build domestic and international support for its Iraq policies, is facing
      renewed criticism about how it managed intelligence before the war, and internal
      tensions over the leak of a C.I.A. agent's identity. The debate over the
      rationale for the war was reopened by leaders of the House Intelligence Committee, who
      have delivered a critical interim assessment of how intelligence agencies
      concluded that Iraq had forbidden weapons and ties to Al Qaeda. There were "too
      many uncertainties" in the outdated and inadequate information underlying a
      National Intelligence Estimate that the administration used to justify the war,
      the senior Republican and the senior Democrat on the panel said in a newly
      disclosed letter to George J. Tenet, director of central intelligence.

      Bush Administration Is Focus of Inquiry - CIA Agent's Identity Was Leaked to
      By Mike Allen and Dana Priest Washington Post Staff Writers Sunday, September
      28, 2003; Page A01

      At CIA Director George J. Tenet's request, the Justice Department is looking
      into an allegation that administration officials leaked the name of an
      undercover CIA officer to a journalist, government sources said yesterday. The o
      perative's identity was published in July after her husband, former U.S. ambassador
      Joseph C. Wilson IV, publicly challenged President Bush's claim that Iraq had
      tried to buy "yellowcake" uranium ore from Africa for possible use in nuclear
      weapons. Bush later backed away from the claim. The intentional disclosure of
      a covert operative's identity is a violation of federal law. The officer's
      name was disclosed on July 14 in a syndicated column by Robert D. Novak, who
      said his sources were two senior administration officials.

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