Therapist’s Request that Married FBI Agent List His Affairs Results in his Downfall
A married FBI agent, at the center of sexual scandal that surfaced this week, had written down a list of sexual affairs with female FBI agents and a key informant in the Congressman William Jefferson case because his therapist had asked him to, according to a person familiar with situation.
The writing exercise, which became FBI agent John Guadolo’s undoing, was supposed to help him realize the damage the affairs had done to his marriage, according to the source.
Instead, the affairs damaged his career after someone discovered his very personal document and showed it to his supervisors at the FBI Washington field office.
The Office of Professional Responsibility launched an internal probe into matter and he resigned in December 2008, several months before Jefferson went on trial and was convicted on 11 of 16 public corruption counts, according to government court documents.
The whole matter came to light this week when U.S. District Judge T.S. Ellis III refused to grant a new trial to the defense team of ex-Rep. William Jefferson.
The defense had raised the sexual affair with the informant as part of its push for a new trial.
Guandolo admitted, according to court documents, to having an affair with informant Lori Mody, a wealthy Virginia woman who wore a wire as part of the FBI sting targeting Congressman Jefferson. Guandolo got to know Mody while working undercover and posing as her chauffeur during the sting.
The document Guandolo put together, according to court records, “detailed his affairs with female FBI agents” and also indicated that he “had an intimate relationship with a confidential source he thought could damage an investigation….”
Guandolo admitted to FBI investigators that his sexual relationship with Mody lasted about two months.
Print This Post
Write a comment
You need to login to post comments!