4999998,x-force Volume 2: Hide/fear PDF -2,0 0,-7 2,0 0,7 z m -1,-8. Privacy Acts, collectively referred to as FOIPA.
Författare: Simon Spurrier.
Understanding FBI Records The FBI—along with every other government agency—creates and obtains records as it carries out its day to day operations. In the Bureau, these records generally include investigative files, personnel files, and policy guides. On The Vault website, users can examine a wide variety of FBI records from the comfort of their own computers. Records on The Vault are organized alphabetically by name or topic. Users may also locate records by browsing various categories such as civil rights, counterterrorism, popular culture, unusual phenomenon, and violent crime. The Vault, you may submit a FOIA request by fax, standard mail, or through eFOIPA, the FBI’s electronic FOIPA portal. FBI Vault The Vault is the FBI’s electronic FOIA Library, containing nearly 7,000 documents and other media that have been scanned from paper into digital copies so you can read them in the comfort of your home or office.
For complete information on when and how to submit an FOIPA request, please review Requesting FBI Records. To learn what information you will receive, how long it takes, and how to file an appeal, please review What Happens After Making a Request. 868-1535 to hear helpful recorded information. Please read this page carefully to ensure you are making the correct request. Requests are divided into three different processing tracks based on the number of pages responsive to the request. A request is routed through a small processing track if it encompasses 50 pages or less, a medium processing track if it encompasses 51 to 950 pages, or a large processing track if it encompasses 951 pages or more. Requests that encompass a high volume of responsive records will take a longer time to process than requests that encompass a small volume of responsive records.
If your request encompasses more than 950 responsive pages, an FBI representative will contact you in an effort to reduce the fees and the processing time associated with your request. If you have already submitted a request, please be prepared to provide your FOIPA request number so that we may better assist you. Questions about Name Check Requests: The public information officer cannot answer questions about Name Check requests. Information regarding Name Check requests can be found on the FBI’s National Name Check Program webpage.
In lieu of mailing your appeal, you may submit an appeal electronically after creating an account on OIP’s FOIA online portal. If you submitted your request before July 1, 2016, your appeal to OIP must be postmarked or electronically transmitted within 60 days from the date of your letter in order to be considered timely. If you submitted your request after July 1, 2016, your appeal to OIP must be postmarked or electronically transmitted within 90 days from the date of your letter in order to be considered timely. Note: Please do not send your appeal request directly to the FBI. Appeal requests sent directly to the FBI will not be reviewed. The PRO coordinates the prepublication-review process—preparing the FBI’s response to each request for prepublication, reviewing the submitted work upon receipt, and screening it to determine whether further review is required and by whom.
The PRO will notify the author if any portions of a work may not be disclosed or published. The author then has the opportunity to submit the necessary modifications until final clearance for disclosure and publication is authorized. Follow the link for more information. The second season of the science fiction television series The X-Files commenced airing on the Fox network in the United States on September 16, 1994, concluded on the same channel on May 19, 1995, after airing all 25 episodes.
The second season of The X-Files takes place after the closure of the department following the events of the first season finale. Scully would be kidnapped and abducted by aliens, explaining her absence and allowing her to appear comatose two episodes later, which ultimately added more intricacies to the mythology. The season earned seven Primetime Emmy Award nominations. Scully turns up comatose in a hospital four week later with no explanation about how she got there.
X provides Mulder with information allowing him to take revenge on her captors, but Mulder is instead convinced by Scully’s sister Melissa to visit her bedside. Scully recovers and returns to work shortly thereafter. During this case a grown woman claiming to be Mulder’s sister Samantha appears, telling Mulder of the Bounty Hunter’s objectives and that she has the ability to identify him. When a hacker downloads decades‘ worth of classified information about aliens onto a digital tape, he gives it to Mulder, who finds that the entire tape is written in Navajo. Cigarette Smoking Man begins searching for the tape and visits Mulder’s father, who calls Mulder to see him shortly afterwards.
Before he can reveal anything to Mulder, however, he is murdered by Alex Krycek. The season premiere was originally supposed to have been written by series creator Chris Carter. In his initial pitch, Mulder would have been sent to Moscow. In fact, the producers wanted to film the episode in Russia, but they were not able to secure the appropriate arrangements. As the series ended its first season, a problem had arisen for the producers: the pregnancy of Gillian Anderson, who played Dana Scully. Some network executives wanted the role recast, which Carter refused to do.