Peter Kornbluh

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Peter Kornbluh
Peter Kornbluh speaking (4034059913).jpg
Kornbluh outside the Institute for Policy Studies in 2009
Born 1956 (age 60–61) [1]
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Employer National Security Archive

Peter Kornbluh is director of the National Security Archive's Chile Documentation Project and of the Cuba Documentation Project.

He played a large role in the campaign to declassify government documents, via the FOIA, relating to the history of the U.S. Government's support for the Pinochet dictatorship.[2] He is the author of several books, most recently The Pinochet File: A Declassified Dossier on Atrocity and Accountability (The New Press). Kenneth Maxwell wrote a review in November/December 2003 issue of Foreign Affairs, creating a controversy about Henry Kissinger's involvement in Operation Condor. He won a 1990 James Aronson Award honorable mention for writing in The New Yorker.

Kornbluh grew up in Ann Arbor, Michigan, where he graduated from Pioneer High School in 1974.[3] He has worked at the National Security Archive since 1986.[4] His only son, Gabriel Kornbluh, is a successful voiceover artist and broadcast television producer.

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ "BnF Catalogue général". catalogue.bnf.fr (in French). Retrieved 29 April 2017. 
  2. ^ Chile Documentation Project, dir. by Peter Kornbluh, National Security Archive
  3. ^ Ann Arbor Public Schools Educational Foundation, Ann Arbor Public Schools Alumni (accessed 29 October 2013).
  4. ^ National Security Archive staff bios (accessed 29 October 2013).

Bibliography[edit]

External links[edit]