The latest claim that Vakerie Plame was not really a covert agent comes from Plame’s identity, if truly a secret, was thinly veiled. The evidence? She said she was employed by “Brewster-Jennings & Associates.” And just how does this indicate she worked for the CIA?
Brewster-Jennings was not a terribly convincing cover. According to Dun & Bradstreet, the company, created in 1994, is a “legal services office” grossing $60,000 a year and headed by a chief executive named Victor Brewster. Commercial databases accessible by the Tribune contain no indication that such a person exists.
There you have it, indisputable evidence that the company was a CIA front!
The article then says that “Another sign” the company was a CIA front was,
the online resume of a Washington attorney, who until last week claimed to have been employed by Brewster-Jennings as an “engineering consultant” from 1985 to 1989 and to have served from 1989 to 1995 as a CIA “case officer,” the agency’s term for field operatives who collect information from paid informants.
So OK, that’s a mistake. If terrorists have the resources to locate and scan every resume of every person in the United States and cross-check them and find a resume that made this mistake, then they could surmise that the company was a CIA cover, and look at the other employees of the company.