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Gen. Michael Hayden, the former head of the National Security Agency and the CIA, testifies before Congress last August. In an interview with NPR, Hayden says the intelligence agencies, not the White House, were responsible for getting it wrong when they concluded that Iraq had weapons of mass destruction prior to the U.S. invasion in 2003. Alex Wong/Getty Images hide caption

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Alex Wong/Getty Images

Michael Hayden: Blame Intel Agencies, Not White House, For Getting Iraq Wrong

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CIA Director John Brennan made this case against encryption on Monday at the Center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington, D.C. Win McNamee/Getty Images hide caption

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Win McNamee/Getty Images

After Paris Attacks, Encrypted Communication Is Back In Spotlight

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CIA Director John Brennan listens during a news conference at CIA headquarters in Langley, Va., in December 2014. Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP hide caption

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Pablo Martinez Monsivais/AP

Talking Point Or Proof Of Value: CIA Tactics And The 'Second Wave' Plot

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State Department Feared Torture Report Would Spark Fury. Where Is It?

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Ex-CIA Lawyer Says No One Was Misled On Torture, Abuses Were Reported

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Report Reveals Deeply Misguided Interrogation Tactics, Feinstein Says

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As Torture Report's Release Nears, CIA And Opponents Ready Responses

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Central Intelligence Agency Director John Brennan takes questions after addressing the Council on Foreign Relations on March 11. The CIA has proposed deleting the email of almost all employees after they leave the agency. But some critics are saying a larger portion of the email should be preserved. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

The CIA Wants To Delete Old Email; Critics Say 'Not So Fast'

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A detainee is escorted in March 2002 by two Army military police at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. The detainee was being led to the Joint Interrogation Facility to be interviewed by government investigators. Peter Muhly/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Peter Muhly/AFP/Getty Images