CIA Assessment on Surviving Secondary

Surviving Secondary - Wikileaks CIA Travel Advice To OperativesWikileaks reveals the instructions of the CIA agents on Surviving Secondary

Surviving Secondary. Web site created by Julian Assange has published two CIA confidential documents listing the instructions given to agents traveling undercover as they pass through airports and border controls.

WikiLeaks has struck another blow . On 21 December, the whistleblower website has published two documents , dating from 2011 and 2012 , originally classified as secret and ” NOFORN ” (” No foreign nationals” ), that is to say, even for the intelligence services of allied countries. These documents describe the border crossing procedures and visa control , content and scope of electronic systems, border surveillance protocols and thorough control procedures and gives advice to CIA operatives to bypass monitoring systems at their inputs and outputs of each country around the world.

CIA Assessment on Surviving Secondary Screening at Airports While Maintaining Cover is a secret document produced by the CIA’s CHECKPOINT Identity and Travel Intelligence Program to explain and advise CIA operatives on how to deal with secondary screening at airports, as they travel to and from covert CIA operations using false ID, including into and out of Europe. The document details specific examples of operatives being stopped under secondary screening at various ariports around the world; how and why the person was stopped and offers advice on how to deal with such circumstances and minimise the risks if stopped to continue maintaining cover. The document was created for distribution within the organisation and other officials who hold appropriate clearances at Executive Branch Departments/Agencies of the US Government. The document’s overarching predominant advice is to maintain cover, “no matter what”.

External links:

https://wikileaks.org/cia-travel/secondary-screening/WikiLeaks_CIA_Assessment_on_Surviving_Secondary_Screening.pdf
https://wikileaks.org/cia-travel/