The UNM Alumni Association invites the campus community to a reception introducing UNM alumnus and Ambassador Henry "Hank" Crumpton, who will discuss his new book, "The Art of Intelligence: Lessons from a Life in the CIA's Clandestine Service." The reception and book-signing will be held Thursday, May 24 at 6 p.m. at the National Museum of Nuclear History and Science located at 601 Eubank Blvd., NE.
A special discounted ticket for this event is available for UNM alumni. The discount ticket includes entrance to the reception for $5 (book not included with ticket) and will serve as a coupon for $5 off the purchase of the book from Bookworks at the store (4022 Rio Grande Blvd. NW) or at the event.
Tickets are available online or at the museum on the night of the event. To purchase online, visit UNM Alumni discount ticket.
Additionally, two other ticket levels available - a single copy of Henry's new book with a ticket that admits one for $27.95 plus tax, and a "Couples Ticket" with a single copy of the book with a ticket that admits two, for $32.95. Tickets are available at through the Bookworks' website and also at the store. Tickets will be available at the venue on the night of the event if any seats remain.
To purchase single tickets, click: single admission (with book).
To purchase couple tickets, click here: couples admission (two admissions, one book).
Crumpton, who was a UNM Alumni Association Zimmerman Award recipient (2011) and who is a current member of the Association's Board of Directors, was recently featured on 60 Minutes and The Today Show. In the 60 Minutes story, "Hank Crumpton: Life as a Spy," Crumpton takes 60 Minutes and CBS News Correspondent Lara Logan on a tour through the murky world of the Clandestine Service and explains how the CIA toppled the Taliban after 9/11.
On The Today Show with Matt Lauer, Crumpton about spearheading the hunt for Osama bin Laden, pioneering the drone program, and other experiences described in his book, "The Art of Intelligence." See Crumpton on The Today Show.
- Inside UNM