The FBI informant, known as “the muckraker” in the agency’s case, is now an overnight legend.
“I had been working with the FBI for over 10 years,” the man said.
“I knew what I was doing, I was very knowledgeable, and I knew the FBI wanted me to do it.”
I had spent a lot of time on my own investigation into what was happening with [former FBI agent] Bob [Petty] and his wife, Nancy, who were both implicated in the murder of my friend, David, and the kidnapping of the child, who they claimed was the daughter of a CIA agent.
They were actually lying.
I knew a lot about them.
The informant was one of the first people the FBI recruited to take on a crime that had gone unsolved for years, according to a former senior FBI official.
In this Nov. 27, 2016, file photo, FBI agent Robert Petty speaks at a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington.
As the FBI’s informant, Petty had to do more than provide a crime story.
He had to get informants to talk.
“The informant is the one who provides credibility to the FBI,” said the former official.
“He is one of our greatest assets.”
But how did he do that?
The answer is simple: he used a lot more than just telling the truth.
Petty was known as a hard-nosed informant who used information to make his case.
He was able to use his knowledge of the criminal justice system to prove his case and gain leniency from prosecutors.
This man had access to information that other informants were not allowed to access, a former FBI official said.
If the FBI was going to find a killer, it had to find one.
It needed the cooperation of the people they were chasing.
According to an internal FBI report obtained by The Associated Press, Petty’s work on the case “may have been critical to the success of [his] investigations” and “would be relevant to his case as a witness in a federal court.”
After he left the FBI, Petty was interviewed by the Senate Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime and Terrorism.
When asked about his role in the investigation of the murder, Petty said he was “not aware of any evidence of a conspiracy.”
The FBI had been reluctant to acknowledge that Petty was the one that led the investigation, according a former high-ranking FBI official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he wasn’t authorized to speak publicly.
A former senior law enforcement official said Petty’s role was “a great deal less” than he has described in other interviews.
While Petty was considered the lead investigator on the Petty case, the senior law official said, “we don’t know” if Petty ever personally questioned the informant on the killing of his friend.
It was also unclear how much of Petty’s information Petty was using to make the case for his case against Petty and his family.
But a senior FBI intelligence officer told The AP that Petty “may well have been the lead agent” in a series of intelligence reports that were given to him in late 2011 and early 2012, and that he was given information on the kidnapping and death of David Petty.
Former FBI agent Petty said that in one of these reports, he was told that he had been given “a list of informants” that were “possessing classified information.”
“There were no names on it, but I thought, ‘Who knows?
I’m on the list,'” Petty said.
Petty, the former intelligence official said in an interview, was “very much a source” in terms of providing intelligence to the Bureau, and a source of information to the public.
Even if he wasn`t the lead, he used his contacts with people who were.
Once he got the information from the FBI and put it in the FBI file, Petty began to get calls from other informants.
His work was not always easy.
One former FBI agent who worked with Petty said Petty had a habit of “walking off the job.”
One informant, who said Petty would call him to discuss a case, told The Associated 1-800-222-TIPS, Petty called the person a “dirty cop.”
An informant who worked for Petty also told The News-Gazette that Petty called him repeatedly and told him he had to call him back to discuss an investigation.
That same informant said Petty called and texted him at least four times a day.
Another former FBI officer who worked on the murder investigation told The New York Times that Petty would tell him he was the lead and then say “I’m not sure what you are talking about.”
Another informant, however, told the AP that he once had to confront Petty after Petty had made “confidential statements” about his work.
Some of the informants Petty worked with in the Petting