Documents the story of a State Department official charged with spying for the Soviets, arguing the case was shaped by missed chances and poor judgments, reflecting Soviet infiltration and American intelligence analytic failures. Reprint. 50, 000 first printing.The admissions process to get into Harvard Law was quite difa ferent in 1926 than it is now. ... courses (Civil Procedure, Contracts, Criminal Law, Property, and Torts) were open book; students had four hours to answer ten essay questions.
|Publisher||:||Simon and Schuster - 2013-04-23|