Triple Cross: How bin Laden's Master Spy Penetrated the CIA, the Green Berets, and the FBI
- Narrated by: John Pruden
- Length: 17 hrs and 41 mins
- Unabridged Audiobook
- Release date: 12-08-11
- Language: English
- Publisher: HarperCollins
Regular price: $23.94
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As Lance reveals for this first time, this one man served in a series of high-security position within the United States security establishment, as a Special Forces advisor, FBI informant, and CIA operative, while simultaneously helping orchestrate the al Qaeda campaign of terror that led to 9/11. In October 2000, after tricking three US intelligence agencies for almost two decades, Ali Mohamed appeared in handcuffs and a blue prison jumpsuit in a Federal District courtroom on Manhattan's Lower East Side, where he pleaded guilty five times. His crimes included brokering terror summits, financing an attack on two Black Hawk helicopters, training jihadis in improvised bomb building, and the creation of secret cells. And yet, for decades Mohamed had lived the life of a Silicon Valley computer executive. How this evildoer moved in and out of and around the US is just one of the questions answered. From the Able Danger scandal of the Clinton Administration to today's CIA Leakgate, Mohamed appears at nearly every crucial turn of America's terror probes.
An important final piece to the 9/11 investigation, Triple Cross penetrates Mohamed's secret past and the dark reaches of Al Qaeda to reveal the danger that still threatens America and its internal security.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By DS on 02-11-13
SO WE BLEW IT.... NOW WHAT?
The upsetting news isn't that disfunctional intelligence agencies failed to connect the dots, or even take the dots seriously but rather that they may not have learned anything. Since this book was written, we got bin Laden and we've been fairly safe, more or less, but as Rumsfeld said it's the unknown unknowns that haunt us.
I tend to think that the worst over-reactions are fazing out (the shoe removing at airports) but maybe I'm overly optimistic. I hope the FBI learned something and I hope they are doing a better job but maybe that's overly optimistic too.
1 of 2 people found this review helpful