J Edgar Hoover Signed FBI Letter 1962 with Beckett COA

J Edgar Hoover Signed FBI Letter 1962 with Beckett COA

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J Edgar Hoover Signed FBI Letter 1962 with Beckett COA This is a letter that was given to a Miss Darlene L. Bellus congratulating her on her performance and giving her a bonus of $250 and enclosing a cheque for $205 withholding tax signed and dated November 9th 1962, signed by John Edgar Hoover – FBI Director, This is genuine FBI memorabilia. John Edgar Hoover was an American law enforcement administrator who served as the first Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation of the United States • Official Federal Bureau of Investigation Letterhead • Database Hologram Verification number 100077 • Personally hand signed by John Edgar Hoover • Certificate of Authenticity from Beckett Authentication Services and MJB • MJB Memorabilia ships WORLDWIDE • Framed with a gold plaque • Hand selected iconic photo of John Edgar Hoover • If you would like to see the memorabilia before you buy, I can show you on Zoom, Facetime, Skype Live, call me 0477555557 • $1495 J. Edgar Hoover The Above photo is Darlene Bellus, i was able to find the photo online John Edgar Hoover (January 1, 1895 – May 2, 1972) was an American law enforcement administrator who served as the first Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) of the United States. He was appointed director of the Bureau of Investigation – the FBI's predecessor – in 1924 and was instrumental in founding the FBI in 1935, where he remained director for another 37 years until his death in 1972 at the age of 77. Hoover has been credited with building the FBI into a larger crime-fighting agency than it was at its inception and with instituting a number of modernizations to police technology, such as a centralized fingerprint file and forensic laboratories. Hoover is also credited with establishing and expanding a national blacklist, referred to as the FBI Index or Index List, renamed in 2001 as the Terrorist Screening Database which the FBI still compiles and manages. Later in life and after his death, Hoover became a controversial figure as evidence of his secretive abuses of power began to surface. He was found to have exceeded the jurisdiction of the FBI,[2] and to have used the FBI to harass political dissenters and activists, to amass secret files on political leaders,[3] and to collect evidence using illegal methods.[4] Hoover consequently amassed a great deal of power and was in a position to intimidate and threaten others, including multiple sitting presidents of the United States

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