Military Flag

The
following are FBI files on famous, and well known, military men and women.

Declassified Military Personnel
FBI Files











lloyd bucher Bucher,
Lloyd M.
 – [66
Pages, 27.8 MB ] – Lloyd Mark “Pete” Bucher (1 September 1927 –
28 January 2004) was an officer in the United States Navy, who is best
remembered as the captain of the USS Pueblo (AGER-2), which was captured on
January 23, 1968 by North Korea. While monitoring North Korea, the
Pueblo came under attack by North Korean naval forces, primarily motor
torpedo boats, even though U.S. Naval officials and the crew have claimed
the ship was in international waters at the time. North Koreans boarded the
ship and took her to the port at Wonsan. For the next 11 months, Bucher and
his crew were held as POWs by the North Koreans. Initially, they were
treated relatively well, with good food and living accommodations.

Smedley Butler Butler,
Smedley Darlington
 
– [ 42 Pages, 2.78 MB ] – Smedley
Darlington Butler (July 30, 1881 – June 21, 1940) was a United States
Marine Corps major general, the highest rank authorized at that time, and
at the time of his death the most decorated Marine in U.S. history. During
his 34-year career as a Marine, he participated in military actions in the
Philippines, China, in Central America and the Caribbean during the Banana
Wars, and France in World War I. Butler is well known for having later
become an outspoken critic of U.S. wars and their consequences, as well as
exposing the Business Plot, a purported plan to overthrow the U.S.
government.

William J. DonovanDonovan, William J.
– [ File
#1
File
#2
File
#3
File
#4
File
#5
File
#6
File
#7
] – Background investigation of Major General William J. “Wild Bill”
Donovan, Medal of Honor recipient and former Director of the Office of
Strategic Services during World War II, forerunner of the Central
Intelligence Agency.

Adm Roscoe Henry Hillenkoetter Hillenkoetter,
Adm Roscoe Henry
 
– [ 32 Pages, 20.70MB ]
– Roscoe Henry Hillenkoetter (May 8, 1897 – June 18, 1982) was the
third director of the post-World War II United States Central Intelligence
Group (CIG), the third Director of Central Intelligence (DCI), and the
first director of the Central Intelligence Agency created by the National
Security Act of 1947. He served as DCI and director of the CIG and the CIA
from May 1, 1947 to October 7, 1950 and after his retirement from the
United States Navy was a member of the board of governors of National
Investigations Committee On Aerial Phenomena (NICAP) from 1957 to 1962.

 General Curtis LeMayLeMay,
General Curtis
 
– [ 42 Pages, 2.56 MB ] – Curtis Emerson
LeMay (November 15, 1906 – October 1, 1990) was a general in the United
States Air Force and the vice presidential running mate of American
Independent Party presidential candidate George Wallace in 1968. He is
credited with designing and implementing an effective, but also
controversial, systematic strategic bombing campaign in the Pacific theater
of World War II. During the war, he was known for planning and executing a
massive bombing campaign against cities in Japan and a crippling minelaying
campaign in Japan’s internal waterways. After the war, he unintentionally initiated
the Berlin airlift, then reorganized the Strategic Air Command (SAC) into
an effective instrument of nuclear war. He served as Chief of Staff of the
U.S. Air Force from 1961 until his retirement in 1965.

Sidney Souers Souers,
Sidney Adm.
 – [ 691 Pages, 47.53MB ]
– Sidney William Souers (March 30, 1892 – January 14, 1973) was an
American admiral and intelligence expert. ear Admiral Souers was appointed
as the first Director of Central Intelligence on January 23, 1946 by
President Harry S. Truman. Prior to this, as Deputy Director of Naval
Intelligence, Souers had been one of the architects of the system that came
into being with the President’s directive. He had written the intelligence
chapter of the Eberstadt Report, which advocated a unified intelligence
system. Toward the end of 1945, when the competing plans for a national
intelligence system were deadlocked, Souers’ views had come to the
attention of the President, and he seems to have played a role in breaking
the impasse.

 Arthur Trudeau Trudeau, General Arthur – [ File
#1
| File
#2
| File
#3
] – [ 360 Pages Total ] – Arthur Gilbert Trudeau (July 5, 1902
in Middlebury, Vermont – June 5, 1991, Chevy Chase, Maryland) was a
Lieutenant General in the United States Army best known for his command of
the 7th Infantry Division during the battle of Battle of Pork Chop Hill
during the Korean War. (Source:
Ernie Lazar)

General Nathan Twining Twining,
General Nathan
 – [ 23 Pages, 15.43MB ]
– Nathan Farragut Twining, (October 11, 1897 – March 29, 1982) was a
United States Air Force General, born in Monroe, Wisconsin. He was Chief of
Staff of the United States Air Force from 1953 until 1957. As Chairman of
the Joint Chiefs of Staff from 1957 to 1960 he was the first member of the
Air Force to serve in that role.

Hoyt Vandenberg Vandenberg,
Hoyt
 – [ 98 Pages, 6.12MB ]
– Hoyt Sanford Vandenberg (January 24, 1899 – April 2, 1954) was a
U.S. Air Force general, its second Chief of Staff, and second Director of
Central Intelligence. During World War II, Vandenberg was the commanding
general of the Ninth Air Force, a tactical air force in England and in
France, supporting the Army, from August 1944 until V-E Day. Vandenberg Air
Force Base on the central coast of California is named for General
Vandenberg. In 1946, he was briefly the U.S. Chief of Military
Intelligence. He was the nephew of Arthur H. Vandenberg, a former U.S.
Senator from Michigan.


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