“…revolutions are not won by enlisting the masses. Revolution is a science for the few who are competent to practice it. It depends on correct organisation and above all,
on communications.” — Robert Heinlen
>Ronald Stark had been working with US intelligence agencies for at least 9 years by the time of his most infamous moment, a legendary meeting with the “hippie mafia” drug syndicate called The Brotherhood of Eternal Love. They were looking for a new supplier and Stark kicked off the meeting by showing them a kilogram of liquid LSD — for US readers, that’s 2.2 pounds of acid. Needless to say, his resume was persuasive. He claimed to have a dedicated lab in France, but it’s his political philosophy that really makes Stark such an interesting character:
Spycraft (also known by its full title, Spycraft: The Great Game) is an adventure CD-ROM game published by Activision in 1996. It details the attempted assassination of the President of the United States and the CIA and SVR attempts to save him. Although the game was not approved by either organization, it tends to favour realism due to its coordination with former CIA director William Colby and former KGB Major-General Oleg Kalugin.
On March 1 1990, the offices of Steve Jackson Games, in Austin, Texas, were raided by the U.S. Secret Service as part of a nationwide investigation of data piracy. The initial news stories simply reported that the Secret Service had raided a suspected ring of hackers. Gradually, the true story emerged.
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