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U.S. Embassy Building in London Sold to Qatari Diar (Update2)
By Chris Bourke
Nov. 3 (Bloomberg) -- The U.S. embassy building in London will be bought by part of Qatar’s sovereign wealth fund and its staff will vacate Grosvenor Square after more than 70 years.
Qatari Diar Real Estate Investment Co. agreed to purchase the Chancery building, the embassy said in a statement today. The proceeds will fund the construction of a new embassy building in the Nine Elms area of London’s Wandsworth district, south of the River Thames, which will start by 2013.
Diar will secure the remaining 945 years on the Mayfair district building’s lease. The property, which occupies the entire west side of the square, has 225,000 square feet (21,000 square meters) of space on nine floors and holds about 750 staff. The U.S. government will stay there until the relocation is completed in 2016 or 2017, according to the statement.
“The whole exercise is cost-neutral,” said William Jackson, head of central London development at Cushman & Wakefield Inc., which handled the sale. He declined to say how much Lusal, Qatar-based Diar paid for the building.
The embassy has been in Grosvenor Square since 1938, though its links date to 1785, when John Adams, who served as the first U.S. ambassador to Britain before becoming the second American president, lived in the neighborhood. The property was put up for sale a year ago, Cushman & Wakefield said.
Rent: One Peppercorn
The Eero Saarinen-designed embassy was built in 1960 and is leased to the U.S. by Grosvenor Group Ltd., a real-estate company belonging to the Duke of Westminster. It’s the only U.S. embassy in the world that the government doesn’t own. The annual rent is one peppercorn, Cushman & Wakefield said when the sale was announced in October 2008.
The new building will have more space and better security, Jackson said. It will be near the headquarters of Britain’s MI6 security service as well as the iconic Battersea Power Station, which has featured in films and Pink Floyd’s 1977 “Animals” album cover and has been subject to a series of failed development plans.
Diar, chaired by Qatar Prime Minister Sheikh Hamad Bin Jasim Bin Jaber Al-Thani, has invested $60 billion in projects in more than 18 countries including Morocco, Oman, Egypt, Syria, the Seychelles and the U.K. The company has a stake in the project to build the Shard in London, which will be Western Europe’s largest skyscraper.
TRENTON, N.J. — Despite downplaying his importance, federal officials apparently made frequent use of a New Jersey blogger in their battle against domestic terrorism.
The Record of Bergen County reviewed numerous government documents, e-mails, court records and almost 20 hours of jailhouse interviews with Hal Turner, who faces trial Tuesday on charges he made death threats against three Chicago-based federal appeals judges.
The newspaper reported Sunday that Turner received thousands of dollars from the FBI to report on neo-Nazis and white supremacist groups, and was sent undercover to Brazil. Turner also claims the FBI coached him to make racist, anti-Semitic and other threatening statements on his radio show.
Turner — who also is accused of threatening two Connecticut legislators, state Sen. Andrew McDonald, D-Stamford, and state Rep. Michael Lawlor, D-East Haven, and a state worker — feels double-crossed by the bureau after his arrest. But documents show federal agents often admonished his extremism.
Federal prosecutors and FBI officials declined comment, citing the ongoing court cases.
For more than five years, Turner of North Bergen, lived a double life.
The public saw him as an ultra-right wing talk-show host and Internet blogger who attracted neo-Nazis and white supremacists.
But to the FBI, he was part of its domestic counter-terrorism intelligence operations that picked up steam after the Sept. 11 attacks. His code name was “Valhalla.”
Turner was jailed for more than four months on state and federal charges. As part of his release on bail, he is now under a gag order.
Michael Orozco, Turner’s attorney, has subpoenaed New Jersey Gov.-elect Chris Christie to testify on Turner’s behalf. Orozco said Christie, in his position as U.S. attorney in New Jersey at the time, knew of Turner’s activities for the FBI from 2003-2008, and issued a letter at one point that he would not prosecute Turner for his statements.
Christie told the Associated Press that “any advice I gave as U.S. attorney regarding prosecutions is something I’m not going to talk about publicly.”
Orozco Sunday said Turner was initially recruited to ferret out left-wing extremists before his orders were changed to target neo-Nazis and white supremacists.
He has said Turner’s statements against Lawlor and McDonald were “heated, but protected opinion as to what these (Connecticut) legislators were doing and that’s all. He didn’t ask anyone to commit any act of violence.”
Turner had urged his followers “to take up arms” against the men over a bill they introduced that would have given more control over parish finances to Roman Catholic lay people. He is due back in court in Connecticut in that case Dec. 17.
In the federal case, he is accused of making deaths threats against three judges in Chicago — Richard Posner, Frank Eastgerbrook and William Bauer. The trial has been moved to the U.S. District Court in Brooklyn because of widespread publicity and will be heard by federal Judge Donald Walter of Louisiana.
The FBI used faked terrorism emergencies to illegally obtain Americans' phone records: Report
By Brian Kates DAILY NEWS STAFF WRITER
Tuesday, January 19th 2010, 10:44 AM The FBI illegally obtain more than 2,000 U.S. telephone records between 2002 and 2006 under false requests, the Washington Post reports.
The FBI faked terrorism emergencies to illegally obtain more than 2,000 U.S. telephone records between 2002 and 2006, the Washington Post reported Tuesday.
FBI general counsel Valerie Caproni told the Washington Post that the FBI technically violated the Electronic Communications Privacy Act when agents invoked nonexistent emergencies to collect records.
A Justice Department inspector general's report due out this month is expected to conclude that the FBI frequently violated the law with its emergency requests, bureau officials confirmed.
The maneuver was based on a system used in the FBI's New York office in the aftermath of Sept. 11 attacks, officials said.
It involved use of an "exigent circumstances letter," a document that allowed a supervisor to declare an emergency and get the records and then - after the fact - issue a national security letter detailing the terrorism risk.
The required national security letters were sometimes concocted and covered by broadbrush generic phrases like "threats against transportation facilities," "threats against individuals" and "threats against special events," internal e-mails show.
Later FBI officials shifted to crafting "blanket" national security letters to authorize all past searches that had not been covered by open cases, the Post reported.
Caproni said called the process a "good-hearted but not well-thought-out" method to speed up collecting data. "We should have stopped those requests from being made that way," she said, calling the abuse, "a self-inflicted wound."
FBI officials told The Post that they found that about half of the 4,400 records collected in emergency situations or with after-the-fact approvals were done in technical violation of the law.
The searches involved only records of calls and not the content of the calls.
The records seen by The Post did not reveal the identities of the people whose phone call records were gathered, but FBI officials said they thought that nearly all of the requests involved terrorism investigations.
In some cases, agents broadened their searches to gather numbers that were two and three degrees of separation from the original request, documents show.
Among those whose phone records were searched improperly were Washington Post reporter Ellen Nakshima and New York Times reporters Raymond Bonner and Jane Perlez, according to interviews with government officials. They had been working in Jakarta, Indonesia, at the time.
In 2003, a bureauwide communique authorizing the new tactic said it was "imperative to the continuing efforts by the FBI to protect our nation against future attacks," even as it acknowledged the phone records of many people not connected to a terrorism investigation were likely to be scooped up.
Caproni said FBI Director Robert S. Mueller III did not know about the problems until late 2006 or early 2007, after the inspector general's probe began.
As early as 2005, an FBI lawyer warned superiors that the process had potential for abuse.
"We have to make sure we are not taking advantage of this system, and that we are following the letter of the law without jeopardizing national security," FBI lawyer Patrice Kopistansky wrote in one of a series e-mails to her superiors.
"I also understand that some of these are being done as emergencies when they aren't necessarily emergencies," Kopistansky wrote in another email.
Yet documents show that the scheme persisted, and in 2007 a Justice Department audit cited 22 inappropriate requests to phone companies for searches and hundreds of questionable requests.
The latest revelations show that the improper requests were far more numerous.
The Post obtained the internal memos from a government employee outside the FBI, who gained access to them during the investigations of the searches. The employee spoke on the condition of anonymity because the release was unauthorized.
Bureau officials justified the abuse by saying agents were working quickly under the stress of trying to thwart the next terrorist attack and were not violating the law deliberately.
FBI officials said they are confident that the safeguards enacted in 2007 have ended the problems. Caproni said the bureau will use the inspector general's findings to determine whether discipline is warranted. source
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From The Sunday Times January 17, 2010 FBI admits Photofit of Osama Bin Laden had Spanish features Jamie McGinnes
LEFT - The age-progression image of Al-Qaeda leader Osama bin-Laden
RIGHT - Spanish politician Gaspar Llamazares
A MOCKED-UP image of how Osama Bin Laden may look today has been withdrawn by the US State Department after the FBI admitted it was partly based on a photograph of a Spanish MP taken from the internet.
The Photofit image of an older, greying Al-Qaeda leader bore a striking resemblance to the left-wing politician Gaspar Llamazares, a member of Spain’s Communist party and a critic of the US “war on terror”. It turned out Llamazares’s grey hair, jaw line and forehead had been simply cut and pasted from an old campaign photograph by an FBI technician.
The FBI originally claimed it used “cutting edge” technology to come up with new images of terrorist suspects for the State Department’s Rewards for Justice website.
However, Ken Hoffman, an FBI spokesman, admitted yesterday that the agency had used a picture of Llamazares taken from Google Images to update the Photofit.
He told the Spanish newspaper El Mundo: “The forensic artist was unable to find suitable features among the reference photographs and obtained those features, in part, from a photograph he found on the internet.”
The US government had previously been using a 1998 photo of Bin Laden, including on a wanted poster that offered a reward of up to $25m (now worth £15m) for information leading to his capture or killing.
Llamazares, former leader of the United Left party, was elected to Spain’s parliament in 2000. He said he would no longer feel safe travelling to the United States. “I was surprised and angered because it’s the most shameless use of a real person to make up the image of a terrorist,” he said.
“It’s almost like out of a comedy, if it didn’t deal with matters as serious as Bin Laden and citizens’ security.”
Llamazares intends to ask the US government for an explanation and is considering legal action. He said he has “no similarity, physically or ideologically, to Bin Laden”.
They do share one trait: they are both 52.
Bin Laden, who is wanted for the 9/11 terrorist attacks and the 1998 US embassy bombings in Tanzania and Kenya, is believed to be hiding in the lawless Pakistan frontier region bordering Afghanistan.
His exact whereabouts have been unknown since late 2001, when he and some bodyguards slipped out of the Tora Bora mountains in Afghanistan, evading airstrikes, special forces and Afghan militias.
A $500 Million Eco-Cube Will House U.S. London Embassy in 2017
Feb. 24 (Bloomberg) -- Having outgrown its 1960 embassy, a Kennedy-era modernist design by Eero Saarinen, the U.S. State Department has decided that London is too important to build one of its conventional insults to local sensibilities.
Sometime in 2013, a glass cube rising 12 tall levels atop a shrubbery-fringed mound and estimated to cost $500 million will sprout on the south bank of the Thames.
U.S. Ambassador to the United Kingdom Louis B. Susman announced the selection of a design by the Philadelphia architect KieranTimberlake yesterday in London. The firm, known for adventurous, energy-conserving designs at Yale University and in Washington, beat big-name Pritzker Prize winners Richard Meier, Thom Mayne (of Morphosis) and Pei Cobb Freed.
From renderings released by the State Department, the design looks to me like the architectural face of Obama-era diplomacy. The embassy is discreetly fortified and ambitiously, conspicuously green.
Diplomacy has been badly served by the last generation of embassies, in which security has trumped both utility and dignity. Repellant fortresses with pinprick windows set behind high walls in distant suburbs have become the rule.
Truck bombers dictate embassy design. To dissipate the force of explosions, the State Department insists on 30-meter building setbacks (about 100 feet). No site large enough was affordable within central London, so State banished the embassy to an unglamorous site on the south bank of the Thames near Vauxhall.
Amid a jumble of motley warehouses and isolated by a main rail line, the embassy will rise from a five-acre plot on Nine Elms Lane as the centerpiece of an 18-acre residential and commercial redevelopment by Ballymore Properties.
At least MI6, the British secret intelligence service, is close by.
Green is an easy architectural image-maker in a messy world, and firm principal James Timberlake pledges to deliver a building that is carbon neutral -- an audacious goal.
The all-glass office block is a welcome contrast to the defensive crouch of most American embassies, though it looks as if it is covered in high-tech tufted upholstery.
The pliable plastic material, called ETFE, will stretch tent-like over rods projecting from the outside walls. It will form insulating pillows that taper into vertical and horizontal fins. Tuned to optimal sun angles, the fins will harvest daylight when useful and shade when needed.
Photovoltaic film will be laminated onto the ETFE to collect solar energy when sun makes a rare appearance.
This strange building surface, both bristling and soft, is the most conspicuous element of an extraordinarily strict environmental regime. Even the tendency of birds to smash themselves into glass buildings has been taken into account.
With an additional array of PV panels on the roof and a heating and cooling system that uses organic matter for fuel, the building will be energy independent. It achieves carbon neutral status by supplying heat to the rest of the development at times and feeding surplus power into the grid.
The glass cube sits aloof on beefy columns atop a shrub- covered mound, which will be partly open to the public as a garden. The mound’s mass can dissipate the explosive force of a car bomb, while avoiding the menacing walls and fences that deface so many consular facilities. A pond on the north side offers a pleasing amenity, while acting as another obstacle to would-be bombers and a heat sink for the biomass plant.
Visitors, guests, and visa seekers, some 1,100 a month, will enter through a security checkpoint in a grass-topped pavilion set into the mound to separate gun-toting wackos from the main building.
With so much attention devoted to the green features and security, the design does not coalesce into a persuasive statement about America. The beefy columns uneasily prop the cube’s expression of technological prowess over the mound. The prettifying plantings, can’t fully disguise the mound’s purpose as a bunker.
Even in less troubled times, embassy designs have tried on a variety of unconvincing architectural ideas of America, like anglicized Italian palaces or columned plantation houses. At Grosvenor Square, Saarinen unsuccessfully melded modernist openness, American informality, and old-fashioned dignity.
Of course, it’s difficult to create a compelling statement when America’s place in the world is hotly contested at home and its international intentions are debated everywhere. America can’t even create a coherent climate-change policy.
This ambivalent embassy perfectly sums up the extraordinarily difficult Obama moment.
Former CIA Star Agent Pleads Guilty To Sexual Assault Andrew Warren Drugged, Raped Muslim Woman in Algeria By LISA A. CHINN and ANGELA M. HILL
June 7, 2010 —
Andrew Warren, a former CIA station chief in Algeria, pleaded guilty in federal court here Monday to drugging and raping a Muslim woman while stationed in Algiers.
Dressed in prison garb and walking with a limp, Andrew Warren, 42, appeared in a Washington, D.C., federal courtroom to plead guilty to one count of abusive sexual conduct and one count of using illegal drugs while possessing a firearm. He will remain in federal custody until he is sentenced on September 9.
Warren faces a maximum of ten years in prison, plus a $250,000 fine, registration as a convicted sex offender and lifelong supervised release.
According to two former CIA officials, Warren was a rising star at the CIA before he was charged with sexual assault. He was a fluent Arabic speaker who had converted to Islam, making him an ideal officer in the Middle East for the intelligence agency. He was recalled from Algeria in October 2008 and then fired after two women came forward and accused him of rape, accusations which were first reported by ABC News' Brian Ross in January 2009. Warren's plea Monday involved admitting to engaging in sexual contact with a woman after rendering her unconscious on U.S. Embassy property on February 17, 2008.
The gun and drug charge is related to his arrest in April after a bench warrant was issued when he missed a pretrial hearing.
As first reported by the Washington Post, Warren had a gun in his waistband when officers attempted to arrest him in a Norfolk, Virginia motel room.
According to federal law enforcement officials, officers tasered Warren twice because they believed he was under the influence of drugs and was reaching for his "mid-torso," where the gun was located. The officials said a crack pipe and a handgun were recovered from Warren's room.
Local ABC affiliate WVEC reported that neighbors of Warren noticed odd behavior in the weeks prior to the hotel room arrest. The acquaintances said that Warren displayed his genitals outside his pants.
After his April arrest, Warren was brought into a Norfolk courtroom in wheelchair, with bruising visible on his face. At a May hearing, Warren's lawyers requested their client, who had been moved to Washington, D.C., be given access to psychiatric and addiction services. Warren told U.S. District Judge Ellen Segal Huvelle during his plea hearing Monday that he was seeing a counselor in prison and had been prescribed the antidepressant Celexa.
Bureau of Diplomatic Security
Warren's fall from grace was dramatic. Before being posted to Algeria, Warren had served in Egypt, Afghanistan, and a stint in that CIA domestic station in New York. It was in New York, a few years after 9/11, that supervisors spotted him as a potential star, ready to be deployed around the world as a spy. Within a very short time - four years - Warren had been posted as station chief in Algeria.
According to an affidavit filed by the Bureau of Diplomatic Security, two women in separate incidents alleged that Warren gave them drinks that caused them to pass out and then sexually assaulted them at his Algerian apartment while they were in a helpless unconscious or semi-conscious state.
In the first case, the alleged victim claims that Warren prepared a mixed drink of cola and whiskey. The woman stated that she felt a "violent onset of nausea," and Warren said she should spend the night at his home.
When she woke up the next morning, according to the affidavit, "she was lying on a bed, completely nude, with no memory of how she had been undressed." She said she realized "she recently had engaged in sexual intercourse, though she had no memory of having intercourse."
The second victim's account also states that Warren allegedly drugged her before raping her. "While drinking the second apple martini, [Victim 2] suddenly felt faint and felt the immediate needed to vomit. V2 described the sudden and violent onset of the illness as nothing like the physiological effects of alcohol related sickness that she had experienced when she consumed alcohol on previous occasions. V2 stated she immediately began to pass in and out of consciousness. V2's recollections of the ensuing events are characterized as passing in and out of consciousness, due to the debilitating effects of the illness," the affidavit states.
"[Victim 2's] next recollection was being located in Warren's upstairs bathroom, on the floor. V2 could see and hear, but she could not move. Warren was in the bathroom, and he was attempting to remove V2's pants. Although V2 could not physically resist Warren, she was able to speak, and she asked him to leave the bathroom. Warren continued to undress V2, and told her she would feel better after a bath. V2 stated that she had difficulty comprehending what was happening to her. Eventually Warren was able to remove V2's blue jeans, boots, and her blazer," the statement said.
Allegedly, the woman remembers being in Warren's bed and asking him to stop, but according to the affidavit, "Warren made a statement to the effect of 'nobody stays in my expensive sheets with clothes on.'" She told the Diplomatic Security agents that, "as she slipped in and out of consciousness she had conscious images of Warren penetrating her vagina repeatedly with his penis."
Diplomatic Security Special Agent Scott Baker noted in the affidavit, "The victims' symptoms were consistent with drugs used to facilitate sexual assaults."
U.S. officials also said that a search of Warren's residence uncovered many tapes of Warren engaged in sex with women, including at least one tape that shows a woman in a semi-conscious state.
Asked for a comment on the case in 2009, CIA spokesman George Little said in a statement, "We will continue to cooperate with law enforcement in this matter, which involves a former agency employee who was fired earlier this year."
The FBI has confirmed that it carried out at least eight raids on the homes and offices of antiwar activists in Minneapolis and Chicago at 7 a.m. on Friday.
The FBI claimed to the seeking “evidence relating to activities concerning support of terrorism.” Though no arrests were made in the raids, subpoenas were issued to those targeted ordering them to appear before a Chicago grand jury on October 12. Federal agents confiscated computers and cell phones, in addition to thousands of documents, books, and letters.
There are as yet unconfirmed reports that other raids also took place in Michigan and North Carolina.
The raids, carried out under the auspices of the Joint Terrorism Task Force (JTTF), are a transparent attempt to intimidate political opponents of the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq. They come on the heels of a Justice Department inspector general’s report revealing massive police infiltration and spying on antiwar groups and other political dissenters in the aftermath of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. (See: “Report whitewashes FBI political spying”)
Among the groups evidently targeted are the Twin Cities Anti-War Committee, Students for a Democratic Society, Colombia Action Network, the Palestine Solidarity Group, the Freedom Road Socialist Organization, and possibly the Arab-American Action Network.
The FBI admitted the targeted individuals posed no danger and said it did not intend at this point to make arrests. “These were search warrants only,” said FBI agent Steve Warfield in Minneapolis. “We’re not anticipating any arrests at this time. They’re seeking evidence relating to activities concerning the material support of terrorism... There’s no imminent threat to the community.”
One of six warrants issued for raids in Minneapolis was used to invade the home of Mick Kelly, who said agents kicked his door down and entered with guns drawn Friday morning. The warrant cited as its rationale Kelly’s ability to “pay for his own travel” to Columbia and Palestine, positing possible links to “foreign terrorist organizations including but not limited to FARC, PFLP, and Hezbollah.”
Kelly lives above the Hard Times Cafe in Minneapolis’ Cedar-Riverside neighborhood.
FARC is a nationalist, peasant-based organization at war with the US-backed regime in Columbia; the PFLP is the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, a faction of the Palestinian Liberation Organization, or PLO; and Hezbollah is a mass Islamic political party in Lebanon with a paramilitary wing that has fought off invasions by Israel.
The political nature of the raids was barely concealed. The warrant to raid Kelly’s home specifically cited his membership in a group calling itself socialist, the Freedom Road Socialist Organization (FRSO). Signed by US Magistrate Judge Susan Nelson at 3:30 p.m. Thursday, it allowed the FBI to take “documents, files, books, photographs, videos, souvenirs, war relics, notebooks, address books, diaries, journals, maps, or other evidence, including evidence in electronic form relating to Kelly’s travels to and from and presence and activities in Minnesota and other foreign countries, to which Kelly has traveled as part of his work for FRSO,” according to an attorney representing Kelly.
Kelly evidently spoke with the Associated Press as his home was being searched. The AP reported the interview in the following way: “‘The FBI is harassing anti-war organizers and leaders, folks who opposed US intervention in the Middle East and Latin America,’ Kelly said before agents confiscated his cell phone.” Kelly said he was “absolutely not” involved in any illegal activities.
Attorney Ted Dooley examined the search warrant used in the raid on Kelly’s apartment. “It’s a probe into the political beliefs of American citizens and to any organization anywhere that opposes the American imperial design,” he commented.
Also targeted in the raid of his apartment, according to Dooley, are all of “Kelly’s personal contacts in the United States and abroad, which means absolutely everybody that Kelly’s ever been in contact with, anywhere. I’d say it’s kind of unconstitutional and hideous, myself. It’s very broad. It’s disgusting.”
Jessica Sundin, whose apartment was also invaded, described what took place. “At about 7 o’clock, I heard a banging at the door, and the FBI came in with six or seven agents... They wanted papers, computers, my cell phone, pictures, CDs.” Sundin said her daughter was frightened by the raid.
The raids in Minnesota appeared to focus primarily on an organization called the Minnesota Anti-War Committee and its “opposition to US military aid to Colombia and Israel, as well as its opposition to the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan,” according to the AP. Numerous witnesses said that the office of the Anti-War Committee was also raided by the FBI.
Both Kelly and Sundin participated in organizing mass protests against the Republican National Convention held in St. Paul, Minnesota in 2008. Hundreds were arrested in police raids then, including eight anarchists who were charged with terrorism under Minnesota’s version of the Patriot Act (See: “Political dissent as terrorism: ‘Minnesota Patriot Act’ charges filed against RNC Eight”)
Also raided in Minneapolis early Friday were the homes of antiwar activists Meredith Aby and Anh Pham, as well as the home of Tracy Molm, a leader of Students for a Democratic Society at the University of Minnesota.
The two reported Chicago raids targeted the homes of antiwar and gay rights activist Andy Thayer and Tom Burke of the Columbia Action Network. According to Fox News of Chicago, one of the raids invaded a house “that property records link to the director of the Arab-American Action Network.” Ross Rice, spokesman for the FBI, refused to provide details on what took place in Chicago.
“I’m really profoundly troubled by [the raids],” attorney Bruce Nestor told the St. Paul Pioneer Press. “Overwhelmingly they’re people who are doing public political organizing, so I think it’s shocking to have heavily armed federal agents show up at their homes.”
The federal law prohibiting “material support of terrorism” was established in 1996 and “has been interpreted so broadly to really endanger the rights of US citizens to oppose the military and foreign policies of the United States,” Nestor added. “This is a direct attack on people who are strong, dedicated advocates of freedom, of the right of people to be free from US domination. It is an attack upon anybody who organizes against US imperialism and US militarism abroad.”
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