Dating cia agent
Grant: The Agency did not ask me to give up any aspect of my family relations. The Agency promotes a family-friendly environment and it has been my experience that managers, for the most part, encourage officers to take time for their families because happy families mean happy and more effective officers.
Not only do I see my family every day, I make it a point to see them every day.
“As a result of [his] different assignments I never had a good support network of people I could trust or rely on to help out.” And, she claimed, her spy-husband had little interest in household chores.
“[He] never so much as washed or folded a load of laundry, swept or mopped one floor, or changed one dirty diaper.” The woman’s account is a rare window into the deep strains that the agency’s ethos of secrecy can exert on operatives’ marriages.
Historically speaking, Gerecht says, extramarital affairs aren't used as "leverage" against agents.
If so, the Russians would have "riddled the Agency" with holes and exploitations.
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Divorces involving spies are often just as clandestine as their work.
The details are typically buried in documents sealed by the courts.
For Gerecht, espionage is a loose culture, populated by "bottom feeders," and is better left alone if America wants good intelligence.
From the piece: When I was in the agency, my colleagues were amused, occasionally disappointed, but never shocked when married officers were discovered cavorting with their secretaries or other co-workers at the office, in parking lots, hotels, and safe-houses—which, of course, are not supposed to be used for trysts.Generally, Gerecht says, as long as agents are forthcoming with their colleagues, infidelity is not frowned upon — except, of course, in the case of lasting relationships with foreigners.