Paul B. Henze is a former CIA station chief in Turkey who became a National Security advisor to President Carter. After his retirement he became a terrorism expert and was one of a group of right-wing experts associated with the Center for Strategic and International Studies during the 1980s. 
- 1950 -- 1952: US Department of Defense, Foreign Affairs Advisor
- 1952 -- 1958: Radio Free Europe in Germany
- 1969: CIA Chief of Station Ethiopia
- 1974 - 1977: CIA Chief of Station Turkey
- 1977 - 1980:CIA representative to the NSC office in the White House 
Demonising the Soviet Bloc
According to Edward S. Herman and Frank Brodhead, Henze was one of the peddlers of a conspiracy theory attributing the attempted assassination of John Paul II to the Bulgarian secret service. along with the journalist Claire Sterling and the neoconservative Michael Ledeen. Herman and Brodhead write that: 'The most important investigative work -- or, we should say, creative writing -- in establishing the hypothesis of the Bulgarian Connection was done by Claire Sterling, Paul Henze, and Michael Ledeen.' 
- Center for Strategic and International Studies
- Central Intelligence Agency
- Radio Free Europe
- Rand Corporation
Contact, References and Resources
- List of RAND Corporation publications (Accessed: 16 January 2007)
- Online Archives of California Paul Henze Papers, Hoover Institution.
- Paul B. Henze, International Terrorism and the Drug Connection, Ankara - University Press, 1984.
- Paul B. Henze, The Plot to Kill the Pope, Simon & Schuster, ISBN: 0684183579, 1985.
- see Center for Strategic and International Studies, extract from The "Terrorism" Industry
- Edward S. Herman and Frank Brodhead, The Rise and Fall of the Bulgarian Connection, Sheridan Square Publications, May 1986, p. 146.
- Edward S. Herman and Frank Brodhead, The Rise and Fall of the Bulgarian Connection, Sheridan Square Publications, May 1986.