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Memo shows the CIA was offered PROMIS software in 1981

claim of a thorough search for records related to stolen software is undercut
by evidence they didn’t check their own software requisition records

One of
the issues with the investigations into the
Inslaw affair
, and many other alleged government scandals, is that the
agencies involved retain control now on over which records that are searched,
but the questions that are answered. In some investigations, like the Warren
Commission and the House Select Committee on Assassinations
, those looking
into various allegations are denied the proper context that they need to know
what’s relevant and what questions to ask. In cases like Inslaw, the agencies’
responses are full of non-denial
and the searches that are performed
are inadequate

Central Intelligence Agency memo in particular
highlights some of the
problems with the investigations into the Inslaw affair and the case of the
stolen PROMIS software, showing that the Agency was offered a copy of PROMIS as
early as 1981.

from the memo also confirm that this PROMIS software is the “wholly unrelated”
Project Management Integrated System distributed by Strategic Software Planning
Corporation and Digital Planning, Inc. that the CIA claims is the only PROMIS
software they have used. Unlike the Project Management Integrated System
software and the PROMIS software used by NSA, which is also unrelated to
Inslaw’s software as will be explored in detail later, this software is listed
as being used for criminal justice, general tracking and information

is significant for several reasons. First, none of these records appear to have
been searched by the Agency during any of the investigations. The Agency claims
not to have bought the stolen software, a defense which is undermined by the
government’s claim to own the software while offering it to the CIA. It
undermines the search and statements made by the Department of Justice
regarding distribution of the software.

In its
repeated statements to Congress, the CIA claimed not to have bought the
software. This memo, however, shows that the Agency was offered the PROMIS
software along with a list of other pieces of government owned software and the
hardware necessary to run them. The status as “government owned” doesn’t
exclude the Inslaw software. The original version of PROMIS was developed under
government contract, and much of the original software theft allegations
revolved around whether Inslaw or the U.S. Government owned specific versions
of PROMIS. Since the CIA neither disclosed this nor appears to have searched
those records, it’s unknown if they acquired an initial copy of the software
this way. Regardless, it brings into question their claims to have fully
cooperated and searched every reasonable record and Agency component as they
didn’t search their software requisition records.

DOJ also repeatedly stated that, aside
from a notable exception
, they didn’t provide copies of PROMIS to anyone
else or distribute it to other agencies. These memos, however, show that the
software was being distributed through the federal government from the
beginning, making versions of the software readily acquirable for anyone in the
government to review or toy around with prior to Earl Brian and Edwin Meese’s
apparent scheme to defraud Inslaw while allegedly modifying and distributing
the software through the U.S. and overseas.

themselves, the memos do not indicate that the software was ever requested by
anyone at the CIA or the National Security Agency. Documents from additional FOIAs filed
by MuckRock will explore the issue further. In the meantime, you can read the
memo and attached documents below:


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