CIA Cryptonyms: LI

The CIA cryptonyms on this page show those which are begin with the two-letter bigram LI. Bigrams are used to group cryptonyms into sets related to a particular category, based on characteristics such as geographic location (AM => Cuba) or other methods of grouping (KU => organizations of the CIA itself).

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LI

LIOperations, organizations, and individuals related to Mexico City.
LIANCHORA program to create an Agency-controlled "leftist" press service to distribute political articles in Latin American countries.
LIBIGHTMail opening operation in Mexico City, with Soviet and/or Cuban targets.
LIBORIOMRP plan to overthrow the Cuban government in the autumn of 1961. Assisted by CIA agent AMCOAX-1/Jose Pujals Mederos. AMBLOOD was also part of this operation.
LIBRIFORMA CIA source of unique information regarding the Czechoslovakian Embassy located in Mexico City. [status: Probable]
LICALLAOne of three photo surveillance sites under the LIEMPTY umbrella project. LILYRIC was an apartment which provided a view of the back of the Soviet Embassy compound in Mexico City. The other two photo sites were LIMITED and LILYRIC.
LICAPERProposed joint installation during 1963-64 with the Mexican Ministry of Interior, Federal Security Service (DFS), approved in principle by Headquarters but not implemented because for local security and economic reasons in March 1964.
LICASA-1An agent in Mexico City whose production was rated "among the most valuable". His sources were from the Soviet Bloc, with a large portion from Cuba. He worked with the station from roughly 1958 to 1969. [status: Unknown]
LICENTO-1Unknown identity. Mexico City travel agency employee. LICENTO-1 was spotted by LICOOKY-1 in August of 1963. [status: Unknown]
LICHANT-1Unwitting asset Manuel Calvillo, who the HSCA failed to locate in its attempt to corroborate Elena Garro de Paz's story regarding Oswald in Mexico City.
LICHAP-1Involved in creating false visas. [status: Unknown]
LICHERRYUnknown identity. LICHERRY was a Spanish Republican Basque political exile in Mexico who reported on activities of Spanish exiles from 1949 to 1958. [status: Unknown]
LICHEWLeo C. Redlich, US citizen and professor at the University of Mexico, a contract agent serving as the outside case officer between 1962-1968 for covert action projects LINLUCK and LICOAX among others.
LICOAXStudent group in Mexico City, used by Agency for political action and intelligence. [status: Unknown]
LICOMETThe Cuban Refugee Reception and Orientation Center in Mexico.
LICOMET-1Carlos Fernandez Trujillo. A cable in March of 1965 stated that LICOMET-1 was formerly known as AMSAIL-1. This was until about 1964.
LICOMET-2Dimas Domingo Figueredo Ferrandes. Was involved in the CRC in Mexico.
LICOOKY-1Viola June Cobb, who informed for CIA under crypt AMUPAS-1 while working for Castro. As LICOOKY-1 in Mexico, involved in both the FPCC campaign and monitoring Mexican playwright Elena Garro de Paz. Used Clarinda E. Sharp when corresponding with FPCC and Guatemalan friends.
LICOOKY-2Unknown identity. LICOOKY-2 was a Mexico City travel agency employee who worked on the LICOOKY Project. [status: Unknown]
LICOOLMicrophone/transmitters. Used at the Soviet embassy and the Cuban embassy. Last installation was in 1960 with the Soviets, and 1961 with the Cubans. After that point, the decision was made to prepare a separate project for each audio installation.
LICOWL-1A CIA double agent employed against the Soviets in Mexico City who owned a store near the Soviet Embassy. [status: Probable]
LICOZYProgram that embedded double agents against the KGB in Mexico.
LICOZY-3Steve Kenin, or Kenin's twin brother Larry. Both men were motorcyclists in Mexico City. At least one of them allegedly met Lee Oswald and their name is misspelled in documents as "Kennan" or "Keenan". Double agent of the Mexico City CIA station against the KGB. [status: Probable]
LICOZY-5David Ornelas of the Mundus Tours company in Mexico. Double agent of the Mexico City CIA station against the KGB. [status: Probable]
LICRAB-1A still unidentified law student, whose primary task was to wiretap KGB officer Sergey Konstantinov. According to Mexico City station monitor Boris Tarasoff, Sergey Konstantinov may have the Soviet officer who allegedly spoke to Lee Oswald on 9/28/63, because he was one of the two Soviet embassy officers who had a strong command of English. [status: Unknown]
LICRAFT-1Jorge Antonio Abasolo Garcia. Former Cuban Government official and engineer.
LICUFF-1A Soviet access agent whose cryptonym was assigned on 11/4/63. This is possibly Ricardo Poery Cervantes, a leftist journalist in Mexico. [status: Probable]
LIELEGANTRodolfo Echeverria, Mexican lawyer and Presidential adviser in charge of the Mexican DFS (Treasury Dept. intelligence), father of President Luis Echeverria. Both men played a role in the LIENVOY telephone tap operation. [status: Probable]
LIELOPEProject which supported and directed the activities of those who traveled to the United States from Mexico who were engaged in trade union activities.
LIEMBRACEA Mexico City-based surveillance project, under the umbrella LIPSTICK project. LIEMBRACE included a surveillance team, a radio repairman, and a phototruck team.
LIEMBRACE-11Yolanda del Valle Gonzalez, engaged to LIEMBRACE-4.
LIEMBRACE-4This surveillance agent was caught up in the fracas of the 1968 attack on the Mexico City students. [status: Unknown]
LIEMPTYUmbrella surveillance project in Mexico City, formerly code-named LIPSTICK. Included a variety of sub-projects under it.
LIEMPTY-1Ramon Joseph Alvarez Durant aka Raymond Gerende, who ran the three photographic basehouses focused on the Soviet compound in Mexico City. He was previously known as LIPSTICK-20.
LIEMPTY-14LILYRIC surveillance was run by a meticulous woman known as LIEMPTY-14. LIEMPTY-14’s daily logs and reports were reportedly "detailed and complete”. LILYRIC provided the best vantage point for photos of visitors, as it was aimed at the Soviet embassy front gate. lIEMPTY-14's identity is unknown.
LIEMPTY-19Hester Roos De Alvarez
LIEMPTY-2Juan Nepomuseno Frias Ramirez, using the pseudonym of Oliver Scantling and the cryptonym of LIEMPTY-2 in Mexico City.
LIEMPTY-3Business associate of Guillermo Salazar Polanco, spent time trying to recruit AEIMPULSE to defect and to set up a listening post on Soviet officials Kazantsev and Konstantinov in Mexico City. [status: Unknown]
LIEMPTY-5Sister of Raymond Gerende. She assisted with the processing of the photographic take in Mexico City in her husband's darkroom during the early sixties. [status: Unknown]
LIEMPTY-6LIMITED was the best of the three surveillance sites focused on the Soviet compound, as it was fixed on both the vehicle entrance and the pedestrian entrance. Run by an older man known as LIEMPTY-6 who lived in the basehouse with his family, the LIMITED take yielded no pictures of Oswald. LIEMPTY-6's identity is unknown.
LIEMPTY-9She was the head of the LILYRIC photosurveillance basehouse focusing on the Soviet compound in Mexico City. Her name is unknown. [status: Unknown]
LIENTRAPMobile surveillance photo truck with several support agents used to track Soviet operatives in Mexico City. Used to provide photographic coverage of important station targets which do not justify a more permanent photographic base.
LIENVOYCIA telephone tapping program in Mexico City, targeting Cuban and Soviet embassies and run in conjunction with the Mexican DFS. Netted phone calls allegedly of Oswald. See also LIFEAT.
LIENVOY-16Anita Tarasoff. When it was discovered that her husband, transcriber Boris Tarasoff, knew Russian and English but virtually no Spanish, his wife was pressed into service to help him. [status: Speculative]
LIENVOY-2Luis Echeverria Alvarez - described as "a Mexican supervisor field agent", #4 in the command flowchart, and right under intercept center chief and CIA officer Charles Flick [status: Probable]
LIERGOMexican Government's Minister of Social Security. A memo on the CIA's Mexico City Station, in March of 1962, stated that LIERGO was Iden D. The next page in the file mentioned that Iden D was the Minister of Social Security.
LIERODECIA photosurveillance and tapping operation targeting the Cuban embassy compound in Mexico City (see refs for confusion on this). It is the LIERODE operation which allegedly failed to obtain photos of Oswald due to a camera breakdown.
LIEVICTMURO, a right-wing Catholic student group in Mexico. The student arm of the Catholic fascist secret society known as Los Tecos. [status: Probable]
LIFAILOrlando Pedro Rodriguez Alvarez, nephew of Santiago Alvarez.
LIFEATCIA telephone tapping program on a number of phone lines in Mexico City, aimed primarily at the home phone lines of Soviet and Cuban personnel. Other targets included the Yugoslav Embassy, and more. Project grew to include TELEX systems and microphone placements. See also LIENVOY.
LIFEUD-1Unidentified individual who retired from the LIFEAT program in 1963, played a valuable role in protecting LIFEAT. [status: Unknown]
LIFEUD-2Lineman for the Mexico City telephone company. [status: Unknown]
LIFEUD-22Alberto Cesar Rodriguez Gallego, the main photographer in the LIERODE basehouse covering the Cuban embassy in Mexico City.
LIFEUD-6Olga A. Parfinik. Documents state that Parfinik had the same 201 number as LIFEUD-6 (201-117978). Parfinik was a contract agent and worked as a processor/translator in the LIFEAT Project. Parfinik may have been a pseudonym.
LIFIGUnknown identity. A cable in August of 1961 described LIFIG as a "documentary person with good connections at Prensa Latina." [status: Unknown]
LIFIREA joint program with the Mexican security forces. The Mexico City CIA station worked with Mexican federal officials to obtain passenger manifests of all commercial flights, passport photographs of travelers to Cuba, and could sometimes even follow a passenger to the hotel with their surveillance truck.
LIFIZZLIFIZZ put out various publications. One of them was Espejo magazine, a right-wing weekly periodical in Mexico that received CIA funding. [status: Probable]
LIFTERLIFTER was the cryptonym for Antonio Garcia Moreno, Mexican labor leader and official of the Confederacion de Trabajadores de America Latina (CTAL), and a long-time CIA asset.
LIFTER-8Unknown identity. According to Anne Goodpasture's History of Mexico City Station, LIFTER-8 was acquainted with Haitian exiles, Gerard Pierre Charles and his wife, Suzy Castor de Pierre Charles. [status: Unknown]
LIGAFFA covert anti-communist propaganda program in Mexico in 1963, using a variety of legal and illegal tactics. [status: Probable]
LIHABITA base used to conduct photographic surveillance targeting the Soviet allied Czechoslovakian Embassy in Mexico City.
LIHACKListening posts used by the CIA in Mexico. [status: Unknown]
LIHUFFInstituto de Investigaciones Sociales y Economicas (IISE), A. C., an anti-communist organization in Mexico with emphasis on students, economics, civil pressure and propaganda. Financed by the Mexico City station.
LIHUFF-1Alfonso Rudolph Wichtrich, Executive VP, American Chamber of Commerce in Mexico. The cut-out for LIHUFF-2.
LIHUFF-2Augustin Navarro.
LIJERSEYPhysical surveillance team operating in Mexico City. Renamed LIRICE in 1962.
LIJERSEY-12The best source among the photographic assets in Mexico City. [status: Unknown]
LIKAYAK-2Ran a postal intercept operation in Mexico City with 22 agents between 1957 to 1969.
LILINKAn operation in Mexico City to provide non-official cover for CIA officers with infra-red communications system to the CIA station in the Embassy.
LILISPA funding mechanism for covert action projects in Mexico.
LILISP-XIdentification of the funds available for operational development activities for any type of covert action capability. [status: Unknown]
LILYRICOne of three photo surveillance sites under the LIEMPTY umbrella project, the only one of the three that photographed license plates of all vehicles entering the compound. LILYRIC was a 3rd story apartment across the street from the Soviet Embassy in Mexico City, south of the LIMITED installation. The other two photo sites were LIMITED and LICALLA.
LIMASK-1Long-time agent in Mexico City. Answered to AMSUPER-1 in the Gyrose Debriefing Unit. Member of AMBUD. [status: Unknown]
LIMERICKSoviet Embassy in Mexico City.
LIMESAExtremely sensitive monitoring operation targeting Soviet Embassy in Mexico City, run by FI/D.
LIMEWGeorge Munro, often used the psuedonym Jeremy Benadum. An ex-FBI agent that was one of Mexico City CIA station chief Win Scott's chief lieutenants. Munro helped run the LITEMPO program.
LIMITEDOne of three photo surveillance sites under the LIEMPTY umbrella project. LIMITED was a fixed site right across the street from the front gate of the Soviet Embassy. The other two photo sites were LILYRIC and LICALLA.
LIMOTORAn "eyes and ears" project using American students at Mexico City universities to observe the operations of the Soviet intelligence service and to determine which American students were Soviet targets.
LIMOTOR-19Female CIA agent or asset. Known as Barbara C. Hufig, probably a pseudonym. LIMOTOR-19 was a highly productive source for the CIA in Mexico City in the 1960's. [status: Unknown]
LIMUDMail intercept operation in Mexico.
LIMUSTA collection of four housing units used in the LIMESA project as part of a sensitive FI/D operation. One of these units housed the LICALLA photographic surveillance on the Soviet embassy.
LINCOLNCIA's Guatemalan covert operations headquarters, a forward base in Florida.
LINEB-1Jorge Fernandez Mascaro, aka Jorge Diaz Mercado, aka Jorge de Moya may have been the double agent working for the CIA and the FBI as well as the USSR. Based in Mexico City, but would travel within the United States. [status: Speculative]
LINILE-1One of the known five double agents working for the Mexico City station in 1963. [status: Unknown]
LINLUCKCarlos Manuel Pellecer, a leading Communist in Guatemala in the 1950s - left the party in the 60s, became partners with June Cobb and wrote a book attacking Communism. His information was used by the CIA to launch the AMROD operation against Cuba in 1963.
LINOODLEPress placement and publications program in Mexico City.
LIONHEARTUnknown individual in Mexico who identified members of the Mexican Communist Party (PCM) from photographs. [status: Unknown]
LIONIONPhotosurveillance project targeting Cuban Embassy in Mexico City, also referred to as LIERODE. The purported failure of the LIONION installation to capture a picture of Lee Oswald in late September 1963 was a matter of concern and some disbelief in the HSCA's investigation.
LIONION-1Alberto Rodriguez Gallego, part of LIONION photography project targeting Cuban embassy.
LIONION-2The mother of LIONION-1. She assisted him in caretaking the technical surveillance operation against the Cuban embassy in Mexico City.
LIONIZERLIONIZER was a cryptonym for the Committee for the Liberation of Guatemala, and was a Guatemalan refugee group in Mexico. A memo in April of 1954 mentioned the Committee and had LIONIZER in brackets.
LIOOZE-1Pablo Agustin Aldama Acosta, chief of Cuban intelligence in Mexico, and a double agent.
LIOSAGECarl Migdail, US News and World Report staffer. Friend of David Phillips and Mexico City station chief Win Scott.
LIOVAL-1John Emil Blankeneagel, American friend of Soviet consul Pavel Yatskov in Mexico City.
LIPAWNAudio surveillance on Soviets in Mexico City. [status: Probable]
LIPLUGListening post in Mexico City aimed at two Soviets, GRU officer Vadim Aleksandrovich Sheynok and Yuriy Mikhaylov.
LIPSTICKThis Mexico City-based project was an "umbrella type project...consisted of multiline phone taps, three photographic sites, a mobile surveillance team and a mail intercept operation." Under this project were LIMITED, LILYRIC, and LICALLA, LIEMBRACE, LIENTRAP, and possibly other projects. Renamed LIEMPTY.
LIPSTICK-19Juan Nepomuseno Frias Ramirez, using the pseudonym of Oliver Scantling in Mexico City. He had this crypt until 1958.
LIPSTICK-20The initial cryptonym for Raymond Joseph Alvarez Durant aka Raymond H. Gerende, assigned in the 1950s. He later became LIEMPTY-1.
LIQUIFIER-7Student leader with LIEVICT and ZRAFRAID in 1963 in Mexico City. Sometimes referred to as simply LIQUIFIER. [status: Probable]
LIRAMAGustavo Diaz Ordaz, president of Mexico from 1964-1970.
LIRAVINEMid-1960s project "for the purpose of consolidating into one administrative group a number of active Cuban informants,". Most productive were the LITAMILs and the LITAINTs.
LIREAMDialogos, a left wing intellectual publication funded by the CIA in the 1960s. The editor was known in the CIA as Edward Tichborn - his true name was Henry Lopez.
LIRESORT-1Dr. Benedotte Regnetta, an Italian, and Director of the Latin American Delegation of the FIAT Company. Formerly DEGRIP-1. [status: Speculative]
LIRICESurveillance project targeting the Communist Party in Mexico City. Some of its agents were arrested and their CIA case officer detained by the Mexican Security Service and subsequently allowed to leave the country. Originally named LIJERSEY.
LIRINGStudy and recruitment of Cuban officers working at the Cuban embassy compound in Mexico City. [status: Probable]
LIRING-1Ramiro Jesus Abreu Quintana. Debriefed the triple agent AMKNOB-1 in 1966, during the trial of Rolando Cubela. Third Secretary in the Cuban Embassy in Mexico in the mid-60s. [status: Probable]
LIRING-10Reynaldo Cepeda, Cuban intelligence officer in Mexico City.
LIRING-2Consul at Cuban embassy that returned to Cuba at the end of 1966. [status: Unknown]
LIRING-3Carlos Jurado-Delmar, also known as Carlos Jurado J. Delmar and Carlos Delmar Jurado. Shortly after Garrison's JFK investigation became public in early 1967, Jurado allegedly began having sexual relations with Silvia Duran, and she allegedly told him that she had sexual relations with Lee Harvey Oswald.
LIRING-4Chichay Jurado. Worked as a secretary for LIRING-1 in Cuban Embassy in Mexico City in 66-67 period. Wife of LIRING-3, Carlos Jurado.
LIRING-9Enrique M. Cicard Librada
LIROMANCE A CIA Mexico City Station audio surveillance operation; the listening device was installed inside the furniture in the Cuban embassy in Mexico City.
LIRULE-1Unknown identity. Used by the CIA as a penetration agent of the Mexican Communist Party (PCM). [status: Unknown]
LISAMPANLISAMPAN was a multiaudio project covering the Cuban Embassy and the residence of the Cuban ambassador in Mexico, installed in late 1964. It was a unilateral project that did not rely on the Mexican telephone company.
LISASSY-1Amaro Alvarez Tormo, officer of AMSTRUT-2 (Juanita Castro) group in Mexico. A dispatch in December of 1965 stated that Amaro Alvarez Tormo's 201 number was 201-300923. A cable in October, 1966, mentioned that LISASSY-1's 201 number was 201-300923.
LISICLE-1Dr. Cevallos. Mexico City Station History by Anne Goodpasture stated LISICLE-1 had the 201 number of 201-350663. LISICLE-1 was described as a "marginal agent." [status: Speculative]
LISIRENA mass propaganda approach to Communism in Mexico, headed by a group of businessmen known as the "Committee of Nine", overtly as the "Centro Nacional de Estudios Sociales".
LISIREN-3Mexico City station asset. Stayed at the Ochsner Clinic in early November 1963. [status: Unknown]
LISIREN-5Unknown identity. LISIREN-5 was described in Anne Goodpasture's history of the Mexico City Station as a close personal friend of CIA Director, John McCone. [status: Unknown]
LISPURA magazine proposed by the Mexico City station that was rejected by the ambassador as "too dangerous". HQ wanted to fund this magazine. [status: Speculative]
LISTEED-2Double agent with connections in San Diego that was working Soviet commercial attache Vladimir Fedorovich Kuznetsov in Mexico City. One of five double agents that the US relied on Mexico City in November 1963. [status: Unknown]
LITABBYA photographic base used by Mexico City Station to obtain intelligence on foreign officials and related individuals.
LITAG-1Jaime Varela Canosa, naval attache at the Cuban Embassy in Mexico City until he defected in March 1960.
LITAINTHarassment efforts directed at the Cuban compound in Mexico City in the 1960s.
LITAINT-1Angel Lorenzo Saavedra Correa - known in the US as "Manuel Villafana Martinez" - a Cuban Military and Air Attaché who defected to the US in April 1960. He fought at the Bay of Pigs and with Comandos Mambises in 1963.
LITAINT-2Ran a harassment program aimed at the Cuban Embassy in Mexico City during 1962-1963. [status: Unknown]
LITAINT-5Julian Arias Prado, a member of Task Force W's Debriefing Unit in Mexico City in 1962; active with LITAINT since 1960 after resigning as Cuban vice consul in Los Angeles and moving into Mexico. Later known as AMTOAD-1 when he moved to Brazil during 1962.
LITAINT-7Antonio Montanes, Second secretary at the Cuban embassy in Mexico who made a dramatic defection speech that "received wide play in the Mex. press".
LITALK-1Agent that worked with both DFS officer Fernando Gutierrez and Mexican government official Luis Echavarria. [status: Unknown]
LITALUS-1Surveillance agent in Mexico City who had Thomas Hazlett as his case officer for several years. [status: Unknown]
LITALUS-2Agent conducting surveillance in Mexico City. His case officer in 1963 was Thomas Hazlett aka Clyde Shryock. [status: Unknown]
LITALUS-3This recruited agent was the first to plant microphones inside the Cuban embassy. [status: Unknown]
LITAMILCuban operations.
LITAMIL-1Manuel Machado Llosas, a Cuban businessman in Mexico and treasurer of the July 26 movement in Mexico.
LITAMIL-13Source for LITAMIL-2, used in late 1963 in the MHVIPER program for economic warfare on Cuba. 201-329618. [status: Unknown]
LITAMIL-14Unknown identity. Described as an AMOT asset. [status: Unknown]
LITAMIL-17Alfredo Alberu Souto, brother of Luis Alberu Souto (LITAMIL-9), Cuban Cultural Attache in Mexico City.
LITAMIL-2Probably Rafael Silvio Pena Perez. Was born in 1918. Resided in the US from 1936 to 1941. Had diplomatic plates in 1960. Purchased arms and equipment, established a clandestine radio station in Mexico prior to Castro's successful revolt. Recruited as a cut-out for LITAMIL-3. War name "Ulises". [status: Probable]
LITAMIL-3Ricardo Vidal Dominguez. Informant within the Cuban diplomatic corps who tried to convince consul Eusebio Azcue to defect during September 1963. He himself had a history as consul in the Cuban embassy in Mexico City, 1959-1961.
LITAMIL-7Consuelo Esperon Perez, a secretary at the Cuban Embassy, received operational approval as an agent of Task Force W, Mexico City during 1962-1963.
LITAMIL-9Luis Alberu Souto, Cuban Cultural Attache in Mexico City, working as a double-agent for the CIA. According to one CIA document, LITAMIL-9 made photo identifications for the LIONION surveillance project.
LITARDY-1Unknown identity. LITARDY-1 was described in a June 1960 dispatch as a double-agent. [status: Unknown]
LITEARThe Mexico City station's only political action project, with a proved capability of printing and distributing propaganda on a large scale.
LITEASE-1An American double agent in Mexico City that convinced Vladimir Koznetsov to use her as an agent in late 1963. [status: Unknown]
LITEMPOOperation support and security backstopping for the Mexico City operations, commencing in 1960. Involved a liaison relationship with the Mexican government.
LITEMPO-1Emilio Bolanos, a nephew of Gustavo Díaz Ordaz, Minister of Gobernación and then President of Mexico from 1964-1970.
LITEMPO-12Miguel Nazar Haro, aka Angus J. Laverdure aka Juan Noriega - a Mexico City station agent close to Win Scott between 1960-1971 who became head of the DFS in 1976 before his US conviction in the 1980s for smuggling stolen cars. [status: Probable]
LITEMPO-2Gustavo Diaz Ordaz, President of Mexico from 1964 to 1970. He was president in 1968 during the famous Tlatelcolco massacre. Diaz Ortiz was part of Mexico City station chief Win Scott's LITEMPO program. Later known as LIRAMA.
LITEMPO-4Fernando Gutierrez Barrios, head of the Mexican secret police (DFS) from 1964 to 1970, and later held other Mexican government posts. Gutierrez Barrios was part of Mexico City station chief Win Scott's LITEMPO program.
LITEMPO-8Luis Echeverria Alvarez, acting secretary of Gobernacion in 1963; Mexican Interior Minister in 1964; President from 1970-76; and the liaison contact with the Mexico City station during chief Win Scott's tenure.
LITENSORAdolfo Lopez Mateos, President of Mexico in 1963.
LITRAMP-2Unknown identity. A dispatch of November 6, 1963, stated that LITRAMP-2 had continued to publish at least one major anti-Communist editorial daily during the July-September 1963 period. The same dispatch also mentioned that LITRAMP-2's newspaper had an "exceedingly good circulation". It is likely that LITRAMP-2 was a editor/leading journalist/owner of this publication in the Monterrey area of Mexico. [status: Unknown]

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