On Monday, April 1, 2008 Admiral Bobby R. Inman spoke at the University of Texas-Pan American on issues related to cyber security.
During and after the Q&A session, South Texas We Are CHANGE members Eloy Gonzalez II and Leo Krayola confronted Admiral Inman on a a number of pressing and current political issues such as the congressional bill H.R. 1955 as its relation to terrorism, 9/11 truth activism, and freedom of speech.
Other important topics, such as the Federal Reserve, the admiral declined to discuss.
Note: I think I was in error by stating outright that Admiral Inman supports HR 1955. Just because he is a member of the Commission on Cyber Security does not make this so. Also, the exchange between him and me about the danger HR 1955 poses to civil liberties of United States citizens was at times a bit muddled and inconsistent.
On the upside however, Admiral Inman did say TWICE that he does NOT believe 9/11 truth activists are terrorists. This may eventually prove useful if and when HR 1955 and other similar and so-called "anti-terror" legislation goes into full effect.
Bobby R. Inman (born April 4, 1931 in Rhonesboro, Texas) is a retired U.S. admiral who held several influential positions in the U.S. Intelligence community.
He served as Director of Naval Intelligence from September 1974 to July 1976, then moved to the Defense Intelligence Agency where he served as Vice Director until 1977. He next became the Director of the National Security Agency. Inman held this post until 1981. His last major position was as the Deputy Director of the Central Intelligence Agency, a post he held from February 12, 1981 to June 10, 1982.
Inman was announced as President Bill Clinton’s choice to succeed Les Aspin as Secretary of Defense on December 16, 1993, initially receiving broad bipartisan support. He initially accepted the post, but withdrew his nomination during an unusual press conference on which shocked members of both major political parties.
Since 2001, Inman has been the LBJ Centennial Chair in National Policy at The University of Texas at Austin Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs, and in 2005 was the school’s interim dean . Inman graduated from Texas with a bachelor’s in history in 1950.
Inman has also served on the Board of Directors of the Council on Foreign Relations, Dell Computer, and SBC Corporation (now AT&T). . In 2006, Inman criticized the Bush administration’s use of warrantless domestic wiretaps, making him one of the highest-ranking former intelligence officials to criticize the program in public.
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