Valerie Plame, outed CIA agent, and Trump’s critics, the plans of the US Senate race in New Mexico: report

Former CIA employee Valerie Plame Wilson testifies at a house Oversight and government Reform Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington, March 16, 2007. (Reuters)

Valerie Plame, the former CIA operative, was lose in the middle of an intelligence, if your identity is publicly revealed, during the George W. Bush administration, plans for a U.S. Senate seat in New Mexico, as a Democrat, according to reports.

Plame told the Washington Examiner on Friday that she would “like to have a further opportunity to serve my country.” Its publication follows the announcement on Monday from U.S. Sen. Tom Udall, D-N. M., that he is not up for re-election.

Plame, 55, has been a vocal critic of President Trump, at one point raising almost $90,000 on a crowdsourcing Website to buy, share on Twitter, in the hope of a ban on the President of the social media platform. They also found a fundraiser for Hillary Clinton’s super PAC in 2014, and another for Clinton’s presidential campaign.



But Plame could face a revival of anti-Semitism-allegations that you Are facing in 2017, after retweeting an article in the Unz Review entitled “America’s Jews To America’s Wars.” (The site was founded by former California GOP gubernatorial candidate Ron Unz.)

“First of all, calm down. Re-tweets not endorsement,” Plame said in your first response. “Yes, very provocative, but thoughtful. Many of the neocon hawks ARE Jewish.” She later added: “OK, guys, look, I messed up. I skimmed-milk this piece focused on the neo-conservative criticism, and parted them to see and without regard to the rest.”

She later apologized and resigned from the Board of Directors of the ploughshares Fund provides grants for projects to prevent the proliferation of nuclear weapons, according to the examiner.


The ex-spy moved to New Mexico in 2007, after headline, after your trip, during the Bush presidency. Journalist Robert Novak, Plame revealed the identity in a 2003 column, citing that “two administrative officials” as sources. Plame claimed that the revelation was payback by the Bush administration for an op-ed ” by her then-husband, former U.S. Ambassador Joe Wilson, that the question of intelligence used in the Iraq to invade.

Lewis “Scooter” Libby, the former chief of staff to Vice President Dick Cheney, was convicted of drug possession in 2007 of perjury, obstruction of justice and making false statements in connection with the leak. He was pardoned last year by President Trump. Plame later, a best-selling memoir, “Fair Game,” wrote about the ordeal that was in a movie.


In the year 2017, Plame and Wilson quietly divorced after nearly two decades of marriage, the Examiner reported.

Others are considering bids for Udall’s seat include Rep. Ray Ben Lujan, New Mexico’s Democratic Secretary of state, Maggie Toulouse Oliver, and freshman Democratic Republic of the Deb Haaland, the news site said.

Possible Republican opponents, among other things, Mick rich, a former Senate candidate, and former New Mexico Lt. Gov John Sanchez.

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