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Wrong Clyde Yee?

Clyde Yee

Special Agent

National Park Service

HQ Phone:  (202) 827-8960

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

National Park Service

1500 South Capitol Street, SE

Washington, D.C., District of Columbia,20003

United States

Company Description

More than 20,000 National Park Service employees care for America's 413 national parks and work with communities across the nation to help preserve local history and create close-to-home recreational opportunities. The National Park Service has cared for the... more

Find other employees at this company (14,563)

Web References(10 Total References)


www.peer.org

The original NPS investigation into Billy Malone, the resident trader at Hubbell Trading Post National Historic Site in Ganado, Arizona, was bad enough to prompt the IG to ask the U.S. Attorney to consider criminal prosecution of the NPS agent, Clyde Yee, for using "false information" to secure search warrants and illegally seizing Malone's property.
Prosecution against Yee was ultimately declined so that the NPS could pursue "administrative remedies"; In 2008, Malone filed a wide-ranging federal civil lawsuit against NPS current and former employees (including Clyde Yee, regional director Mike Snyder, and NPS deputy director Steve Martin), the WNPA, and its top officials.


www.insidedenver.com [cached]

According to Clyde Yee, a special agent for the National Park Service's Office of Criminal Investigations, the rifle was made in Pennsylvania between 1845 and 1870 and was the type popular with white hunters and American Indians.The next day, Yee informed Kea's probation officer that Kea had violated his probation.It will be a while before the items are returned, Yee said, because the investigation is ongoing. The investigation, he added, was a textbook example of agencies working together to crack a case - one with a sometimes ingenious target who, despite health problems, managed to stay one step ahead. In the end, Yee said, it was probably Kea's passion for collecting that did him in. "He just had a real fixation," Yee said. But Yee also said that on the day officers forced their way into Kea's Aurora home, the "collector" didn't seem overly surprised.


www.earthskyweb.com [cached]

· The original NPS investigation into Billy Malone, the resident trader at Hubbell Trading Post National Historic Site in Ganado, Arizona, was bad enough to prompt the IG to ask the U.S. Attorney to consider criminal prosecution of the NPS agent, Clyde Yee, for using "false information" to secure search warrants and illegally seizing Malone's property.
Prosecution against Yee was ultimately declined so that the NPS could pursue "administrative remedies"; In 2008, Malone filed a wide-ranging federal civil lawsuit against NPS current and former employees (including Clyde Yee, regional director Mike Snyder, and NPS deputy director Steve Martin), the WNPA, and its top officials.


www.nationalparkstraveler.com

Mr. Malone brought a civil lawsuit against a number of Intermountain Region staff, including then-Regional Director Steve Martin and his deputy, Mike Snyder, as well as Clyde Yee, a special agent for the region.


www.mountainwestnews.org [cached]

Clyde Yee was the special agent assigned to lead the investigation.
Yee seized more than 550 Navajo rugs and roughly 6,000 pieces of jewelry and other property collected in bulk, in piles of rugs or boxes of jewelry.


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