An IntelligenceCast interview with former CIA analyst Jonathan Pollard

Intelligence analyst Jonathan D. Pollard, who led the CIA’s Counterintelligence Center from 2001-2008, spoke with Breitbart News exclusively about his years as a CIA analyst, how the intelligence community has evolved since the 9/11 attacks, and the impact of the Iran nuclear deal.

Pollards views on Iran and the current political climate are very clear, and he shares the opinion of many who feel that the current president is a weak leader, who has not shown the ability to deal with threats and threats to the country.

Pollies view of Trump, who is the first sitting president in decades to be impeached, is one of the most dangerous trends of the current administration.

Polls views on Trump are that of an authoritarian, and that his policies are unworkable and will likely lead to a permanent breakdown of the American political system.

Polling shows that most Americans believe Trump is a bad leader.

Poll’s views on the current state of the country and the potential for a political system collapse in the near future are clear and very disturbing.

Poll, a native of San Francisco, is the author of “The CIA’s Top Secrets: An Insider’s View of the Agency” and “Secrets: A History of the CIA.”

He currently serves as an associate fellow at the Center for Strategic and International Studies and serves as the author or co-author of more than 30 books.

His articles have been published in The New York Times, Foreign Policy, The Washington Post, Foreign Affairs, The Wall Street Journal, The Hill,, The National Interest, The Daily Beast, and The Weekly Standard.

He has been a featured guest on Fox News Channel, MSNBC, CNN, Fox Business Network, CNBC, as well as numerous news sites including CNN, CNN International, CNBC and CNBC Europe.

Poll also served as an advisor to former President George W. Bush and as a guest on CNBC’s “Mad Money” and CNBC’s flagship “Squawk Box” as well.

Poll is a member of the Media Research Center (MRCC), the American Center for Media and Democracy (ACMD), and the National Press Photographers Association (NPPAA).