Unjustifiable Means: The Inside Story of How the CIA, Pentagon, and US Government Conspired to Torture


Unjustifiable Means: The Inside Story of How the CIA, Pentagon, and US Government Conspired to Torture

A Conversation with author, Mark Fallon and Carol Rosenberg

Please join the Center on National Security for a conversation with Mark Fallon, author of Unjustifiable Means and Carol Rosneberg, military affairs reporter at the Miami Herald. A true insider and a veteran NCIS agent, Mark Fallon was appointed the deputy commander of the Criminal Investigation Task Force (CITF) charged with bringing suspected terrorists to justice in the War on Terror. Hard-hitting, raw, and explosive, Unjustifiable Means forces the spotlight back onto how America lost its way and exposes those responsible for torturing innocent men under the guise of national security—individuals who have yet to be held accountable for their actions.

The book will be available for purchase at the event. 

Wednesday, October 25, 2017

6:30pm - 7:30pm

McNally Amphitheatre

140 West 62nd Street

Mark Fallon is an international security consultant and a career national security professional. He spent more than 30 years as a  special agent with the Naval Criminal Investigative Service (NCIS), counterintelligence officer, counterterrorism operative, undercover agent, asset handler and law enforcement specialist. In 2008, he was appointed to the senior executive service within the Department of Homeland Security and was the Assistant Director for Training at the Federal Law Enforcement Training Center.

Carol Rosenberg has been a staff correspondent with the Miami Herald since Sept. 1, 1990, and has served as Middle East correspondent, Washington correspondent, Foreign Affairs writer and Military Affairs correspondent. She has covered the Guantanamo Bay detention center and related controversies since before the first prisoners arrived there on January 11, 2002, and is the lone journalist to document the operations from the earliest days until the present.