Boris Korczak in Print Press
This is a sampling of the various articles written about me over the years. Scanning old newspaper clippings seem like they would be hard to read so it made more sense to type out the articles when possible.
Boris in the Press!
Jack Anderson 1981 WASHINGTON — The Central Intelligence Agency sometimes deals with its operatives in curious and crass ways. Take, for example, the case of Boris Korczak, a spy who tried to come in out of the cold but was left to freeze by the CIA.
Washington Post 1981 Boris Korczak has been Looking over his shoul-
der ever since he found out two years ago that’ Soviet intelligence agents were out to kill him. The Russians had good reason: Korczak, a Lithuanian-Pole, had betrayed them.
Washington Dossier 1982 UNDERCOVER: Christmas Eve, 1979. A Scandinavian city. Dr. Boris Korczak, a double agent feeding the CIA with KGB secrets, answers a foreboding knock at the door. His best friend in the KGB stands outside in the snow, weep- ing. The man’s mission: kill Korczak.
Washington Times 1983 It was hot and humid, the way Washington is in the summertime, and the only man in the park wearing a necktie cinched up close around a buttoned collar was Valeriy Lekarev, third secretary at the Soviet Embassy.
World Student Times 1983 On Thursday October 27, CARP at the University of Maryland sponsored a talk by Dr. Boris Korczak of Together International. Dr.Korczak, who was a double agent for the CIA, entitled his presentation “Inside the KGB.”
Sequent 1983 Most of us have heard some form of fictional spy story. We try to imagine what a real spy’s life is like. The Sequent staff had the rare opportunity to meet a former spy. I first heard of Boris Korczak from the GW Young Americans for Freedom, where he was to speak.
Chicago Tribune 1996 A self-styled Cold War double agent filed suit against the Central Intelligence Agency Wednesday seeking compensation for what he depicted as a brutal cloak-and-dagger betrayal. The suit seeks an allegedly promised $25,000 annuity and other allowances for Boris Korczak
La Stampa 1996 Washington – Un agente del Kgb, il vecchio servizio segreto sovietico, ha fatto causa alla Cia, l’intelligence americana. Boris Korczak sostiene di aver passato per sette anni informazioni ai servizi americani mentre lavorava per quelli sovietici a Copenaghen, in cambio della promessa del rimborso delle spese per l’inizio di una nuova vita negli Stati Uniti. Ma l’agente afferma di aver ricevuto sinora dalla Cia solo il rimborso delle spese di benzina e di alcuni pasti. Adesso vuole un indennizzo di 725 mila dollari.