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NEWS
October 9, 2005
On October 7, 2005, in Northeast MD., JOHN EDWARD HANSSEN, SR., loving father of John Edward Hanssen, Jr., his wife Cynthia Ann and Tiffanie Nanette Hanssen, devoted grandfather of Klover Bowen, John Edward Hanssen, III and Abigayle Joy Hanssen, admired brother of Robert, George and James Hanssen, Lillian, Paula Lennox, Nancy Fobre, Naomi Morgan, Barbara Michaels and Patricia Stanowicz. Visitation will be held at HUBBARD FUNERAL HOME, INC., 4107 Wilkens Avenue on Tuesaday, October 25, 2005 from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M. and where Funeral Services will be held on Wednesday October 26, 2005 at 11 A.M. Interment to follow in Arlington National Cemetery.
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NEWS
By Jean Marbella, The Baltimore Sun | July 10, 2010
Galina Zaporozhsky was known on Willow Vista Way in Cockeysville for several things: the cookies she would bake every Christmas for her neighbors, the daily walks she liked to take and the fact that her husband Alexander was in prison in Russia after being convicted of spying for the U.S. On Friday, in the largest spy swap since the Cold War, he was one of four men released by Moscow in exchange for 10 Russian sleeper agents arrested in the...
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NEWS
December 1, 2003
On November 28, 2003, WILLIAMHERMAN HANSSEN; beloved husband of the late Ruth Virginia Hanssen (nee Cook) Antoinette Hanssen and Evelyn Kelly Hanssen; devoted father of Nora( Hanssen) Barnum and her husband Jim; loving grandfather of Chris A., Carl A. and Clifford A. Barnum and great-grandfather of Todd, Christen, Zachary, Nicholas, Alesha and Angel; dear brother of Edna Mamie Palaia and the late Dorthea Size, Amelia Liberto, Arthur Hanssen, Harold Hanssen, Sr., and Edwin Hanssen. Also survived by many nieces and nephews.
NEWS
By Gabriel Schoenfeld | August 7, 2008
The FBI's investigation of the deadly 2001 anthrax attacks was the most complex and important in the bureau's history. Immense resources were invested in the search for the perpetrator, whose actions killed five people, sickened 17 others, sowed panic in the immediate aftermath of 9/11 and caused taxpayers to spend extraordinary sums on a crash program to protect the nation against the danger of biological terrorism. Yet for all that, the "Amerithrax" investigation, as the FBI dubbed the case, dragged on for seven years and, until quite recently, got nowhere.
NEWS
By KNIGHT RIDDER/TRIBUNE | April 6, 2001
WASHINGTON - Robert P. Hanssen could become the first foreign spy in U.S. history to enjoy some of the benefits of an FBI pension. Although he faces a possible death sentence and was fired from the FBI for "gross misconduct," his family is eligible for a share of his pension and health insurance under an obscure law intended to help prosecutors win cooperation from the spouses of accused federal agents. For Hanssen's wife, Bonnie, a suburban Virginia substitute teacher, and their six children, the benefits could come to about $36,000 a year, an FBI personnel specialist estimated.
NEWS
By KNIGHT RIDDER/TRIBUNE | March 7, 2001
WASHINGTON - Robert P. Hanssen, the veteran FBI agent accused of spying, may have sold Russia some of America's most precious intelligence secrets, including information on how the United States tracks foreign submarines and sniffs out nuclear, chemical and biological weapons, intelligence experts said yesterday. The loss of such technical secrets could dwarf the damage from Hanssen's alleged disclosure of a secret tunnel under the Russian Embassy in Washington, demolishing a number of the nation's most important intelligence programs and wiping out more than $1 billion in research and investment, the officials said.
NEWS
By Eric Lichtblau and Eric Lichtblau,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | May 11, 2002
WASHINGTON - FBI spy Robert P. Hanssen, speaking publicly for the first time about his crimes, apologized in court yesterday for disgracing himself and his family, as he was ordered to spend the rest of his life in prison for selling the Russians reams of valuable state secrets. "I apologize for my behavior. I am shamed by it," a sullen Hanssen told a packed federal courtroom in Alexandria, Va. "I have opened the door for calumny against my totally innocent wife and children. I have hurt so many deeply."
NEWS
By Michael Sragow | June 10, 2007
BREACH -- Universal / 29.98 A key question of post-Sept. 11 life - "Whom can you trust?" - receives quietly horrifying treatment in Breach, the real-life tale of an espionage case that unfolded early in 2001 and that would have dominated headlines for many months had it not been for Sept. 11. Robert Hanssen spent 22 of his 25 years in the FBI divulging secrets to the U.S.S.R. and then to the new Russia. He passed along the names of KGB agents on the U.S. payroll as well as emergency protocols for relocating the president.
FEATURES
By Michael Sragow and Michael Sragow,Sun Movie Critic | February 16, 2007
WASHINGTON -- Writer-director Billy Ray criticized journalism in Shattered Glass, his riveting chronicle of how Stephen Glass became a top byline at The New Republic by fabricating one far-out feature after another. Now Ray gets to be a reporter with Breach. It's the never-before-told story of how a 26-year-old special surveillance operative named Eric O'Neill snared Robert Hanssen, the most notorious spy in FBI history. "I started out as a journalism wannabe," Ray admitted in a Washington hotel a month before the opening of his movie.
ENTERTAINMENT
By David W. Marston and David W. Marston,Special to the Sun | January 20, 2002
A splashy run of spy cases -- including the first-ever FBI agent convicted of espionage for the Russians, and the first CIA agent to defect -- led Time to label 1985 as "The Year of the Spy." Now, 2002 is shaping up as the Year of the Spy Book. Before Groundhog Day, five major new espionage books are already out. Three feature FBI double agent Robert Hanssen, an extraordinarily damaging spy who went undetected for over 21 years, and was then caught only because a Russian gave him up. The other two trace the massive and ultimately unsuccessful government persecution of Los Alamos nuclear scientist Wen Ho Lee. Together, these books -- and an increasing flock of more peripheral ones -- offer a sweeping survey of two decades of U.S. intelligence successes and failures.
NEWS
By Michael Sragow | June 10, 2007
BREACH -- Universal / 29.98 A key question of post-Sept. 11 life - "Whom can you trust?" - receives quietly horrifying treatment in Breach, the real-life tale of an espionage case that unfolded early in 2001 and that would have dominated headlines for many months had it not been for Sept. 11. Robert Hanssen spent 22 of his 25 years in the FBI divulging secrets to the U.S.S.R. and then to the new Russia. He passed along the names of KGB agents on the U.S. payroll as well as emergency protocols for relocating the president.
FEATURES
By Michael Sragow and Michael Sragow,Sun Movie Critic | February 16, 2007
WASHINGTON -- Writer-director Billy Ray criticized journalism in Shattered Glass, his riveting chronicle of how Stephen Glass became a top byline at The New Republic by fabricating one far-out feature after another. Now Ray gets to be a reporter with Breach. It's the never-before-told story of how a 26-year-old special surveillance operative named Eric O'Neill snared Robert Hanssen, the most notorious spy in FBI history. "I started out as a journalism wannabe," Ray admitted in a Washington hotel a month before the opening of his movie.
NEWS
October 9, 2005
On October 7, 2005, in Northeast MD., JOHN EDWARD HANSSEN, SR., loving father of John Edward Hanssen, Jr., his wife Cynthia Ann and Tiffanie Nanette Hanssen, devoted grandfather of Klover Bowen, John Edward Hanssen, III and Abigayle Joy Hanssen, admired brother of Robert, George and James Hanssen, Lillian, Paula Lennox, Nancy Fobre, Naomi Morgan, Barbara Michaels and Patricia Stanowicz. Visitation will be held at HUBBARD FUNERAL HOME, INC., 4107 Wilkens Avenue on Tuesaday, October 25, 2005 from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M. and where Funeral Services will be held on Wednesday October 26, 2005 at 11 A.M. Interment to follow in Arlington National Cemetery.
NEWS
November 16, 2004
On November 15, 2004, DELORES HANSSEN, beloved wife of the late James F. Christhilf, devoted mother of James L. Christhilf and the late Barbara Ann Adolph. Also survived by three grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the family owned Evans Chapel of Memories - Parkville, on Tuesday, 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. Memorial donations in Delores' name may be made to Hiss United Methodist Church.
NEWS
September 5, 2004
On September 3, 2004, VIVIAN R. (nee Lauf); beloved wife of the late Charles A. Hanssen, Sr.; devoted mother of Barbara A. Huntley and husband Michael, Charles A. Hanssen, Jr., and wife Arlene; devoted sister of Douglas A. Lauf, Esther Meise and Elizabeth White; devoted grandmother of Craig Huntley, Laura Wieprecht, Captain Eric Hanssen and Kelly Hanssen. Also survived by four great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at the E. F. Lassahn Funeral home. P.A., 11750 Belair Road (Kingsvile)
SPORTS
By Katherine Dunn and Katherine Dunn,SUN STAFF | April 13, 2004
For Notre Dame Prep's Jamie Hanssen, playing defense is the ultimate mental challenge. In lacrosse, the attack almost always controls the action, so the All-Metro senior strives to swing that advantage back in her direction. Asserting herself early can make all the difference, especially in one-on-one situations. "From the beginning of the game, you've got to make your presence known," said Hanssen, 18. "With the whole intensity aspect, you have to be up in her face. You're a huge challenge to get by. You don't give her any slack the whole game.
NEWS
November 16, 2004
On November 15, 2004, DELORES HANSSEN, beloved wife of the late James F. Christhilf, devoted mother of James L. Christhilf and the late Barbara Ann Adolph. Also survived by three grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the family owned Evans Chapel of Memories - Parkville, on Tuesday, 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. Memorial donations in Delores' name may be made to Hiss United Methodist Church.
NEWS
By Gabriel Schoenfeld | August 7, 2008
The FBI's investigation of the deadly 2001 anthrax attacks was the most complex and important in the bureau's history. Immense resources were invested in the search for the perpetrator, whose actions killed five people, sickened 17 others, sowed panic in the immediate aftermath of 9/11 and caused taxpayers to spend extraordinary sums on a crash program to protect the nation against the danger of biological terrorism. Yet for all that, the "Amerithrax" investigation, as the FBI dubbed the case, dragged on for seven years and, until quite recently, got nowhere.
NEWS
December 1, 2003
On November 28, 2003, WILLIAMHERMAN HANSSEN; beloved husband of the late Ruth Virginia Hanssen (nee Cook) Antoinette Hanssen and Evelyn Kelly Hanssen; devoted father of Nora( Hanssen) Barnum and her husband Jim; loving grandfather of Chris A., Carl A. and Clifford A. Barnum and great-grandfather of Todd, Christen, Zachary, Nicholas, Alesha and Angel; dear brother of Edna Mamie Palaia and the late Dorthea Size, Amelia Liberto, Arthur Hanssen, Harold Hanssen, Sr., and Edwin Hanssen. Also survived by many nieces and nephews.
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