The US Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) has released a series of reports it had collected on former Apple chief executive Steve Jobs.
The report, collated in the 1990s, includes background checks, professional information and a personal profile of the late Apple co-founder after he was appointed to George Bush Snr's President's Export Council.
While much of the released information consisted of routine paperwork and background information on Jobs, the data also included reports detailing possible concerns agents had about Jobs, including his history of drug use and his notoriously unpredictable personality.
"Several individuals questioned Mr Jobs' honesty stating that Mr Jobs will twist the truth and distort reality in order to achieve his goals," the report stated.
"They also commented that, in the past, Jobs was not supportive of (the mother of his child born out of wedlock) and their daughter; however, recently has become more supportive."
The report goes on to note that Jobs had in the past used both marijuana and LSD, though agents note that none of the individuals interviewed had seen Jobs abuse drugs or alcohol during his tenure with Apple or NeXT, the computing startup he was running at the time of the report.
Ultimately, the report is positive, stating that Jobs could be cleared as a "person of trust" and even speculating at one point that the Apple chief could potentially hold a public office if he so wished.
The release of the report comes some four months after Jobs died following a long battle with pancreatic cancer and medical complications resulting from his treatment.
The information in the reports was hardly a revelation. Jobs use of drugs and immersion in the 1960s counter-culture have been well-documented, as had the birth of his daughter Lisa.
Jobs was widely renowned for his charismatic approach and ability to sell others on his ideas. Industry press and pundits often referred to the "reality distortion field" which seemed to surround Jobs.
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