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Special Coverage: Watergate Whistleblower Mark Felt

Director discusses new film about Santa Rosa resident and top FBI official who took down the Nixon White House.
Santa Rosa resident Mark Felt revealed his secret role in Washington’s most notorious scandal in 2005. His daughter, Joan Felt, says a new movie starring Liam Neeson gave her new insight into her famous father.
Whether the new movie adds clarity to the legend of Watergate or further mythologizes it is up for debate.
For the worst example of how the intelligence community can be politicized, one need only look at the Watergate scandal.
The Off Broadway musical 'Mark Felt, Superstar' salutes the former FBI official and Santa Rosan Mark Felt, known as Watergate whistleblower 'Deep Throat.'
An FBI man, once afraid of being seen as a traitor, instead received a hero's farewell Friday when famed Watergate reporters Carl Bernstein and Bob Woodward honored their friend and source, Mark Felt, forever known as Deep Throat.
When Joan Felt opened the front door to her father's Santa Rosa home on May 31, 2005 she unveiled a secret her father had kept for 33 years.
Mark Felt died quietly in the reclining chair in his room at home in northwest Santa Rosa, his caregiver said Saturday.
History will decide whether W. Mark Felt, an iconic figure whose identity as Watergate?s ?Deep Throat?
John O'Connor, a San Francisco lawyer and former federal prosecutor, was Mark Felt's lawyer and co-author with Felt of "A G-Man's Life." He offers the following tribute to the man who became "Deep Throat."
Mark Felt, the man who helped bring down President Richard Nixon as the infamous "Deep Throat" for investigative reporters Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein, died in Santa Rosa Thursday afternoon surrounded by family.
Through the decades that Mark Felt worked his way up the ranks of the FBI, ultimately becoming one of the most mysterious figures in 20th century American politics -- the Watergate saga's "Deep Throat" -- Felt resided mostly in Virginia.
Today?s a big day for Santa Rosa?s Mark Felt, the former No. 2 man at the FBI who settled one of the nation?s
WASHINGTON -- Long after the deaths of the chief players, a new book challenges some assumptions and offers new theories about Watergate, asserting for instance that President Richard M.
WASHINGTON -- Deep in Richard Nixon's White House files sit letters from a long-forgotten lobbying campaign to make Mark Felt head of the FBI.
So, "Deep Throat" finally talked on the record. He didn't really reveal much in his interview this week with Larry King, nor are there any startling revelations in his new autobiography, "A G-Man's Life."
The long-awaited book by Deep Throat, Santa Rosa's own Mark Felt, has finally arrived. And with it has come an opportunity to finally hear from the G-man who helped bring down a presidential administration.
Santa Rosa's Mark Felt to Larry King: 'I'm proud of what Deep Throat did'
Santa Rosa's W. Mark Felt, who as "Deep Throat" became America's most famous confidential source, received an honor Saturday presented by the New York Times reporter who recently spent 85 days in prison for refusing to name her source.
In February 2000, reporter-turned-editor Bob Woodward traveled to Santa Rosa to learn the answer to a question that had dogged him for nearly 30 years.