The obstacles that cloud understanding include a paranoid level of secrecy, deception, and propaganda. Author ends with a discourse on the terrible Nazi repercussions resulting from the assassination, leaving the reader to decide the merits of this clandestine operation–and others to follow. These changes include enhanced intelligence collection, a much larger budget, new legal powers, closer coordination among domestic intelligence agencies, and increased cooperation with foreign intelligence services, particularly in Southeast Asia.
Book review of Handbook of Intelligence and Guerrilla Warfare by Alexander Orlov, Stud.
Book review of Inside the Company: CIA Diary by Philip Agee., Stud.
V13:1-9-24 (Winter 1969) PDF [921.8KB*]Describes the basic elements of a potential national counterintelligence (CI) organization: CI goals, structure, fundamentals, functions, domestic and foreign liaison, technical skills, security, reporting and records keeping, and its legal basis.
V7:4-57-60 (Fall 1963) PDF [182KB*]Anonymous, "A Small South Pole", Stud. V4:4-A23-A27 (Fall 1960) PDF [252KB*]Anonymous, "Agent Radio Operation During World War II", Stud.
Author (CIA Office of Training) agrees that more research is needed for validation, but is not convinced that graphology can deliver as good a results as those obtained from current personal interview and personality testing procedures. Insights into hostage negotiations, and crisis communications and decisionmaking. Atkins, Merle see Fuller, Kenneth C., "'Rolling Thunder' and Bomb Damage to Bridges" "Audiosurveillance" by Alfred Hubest, Stud. V4:3-39-46 (Summer 1960) PDF [415KB*]Broadbrush overview of the basic types of technical audiosurveillance used in intelligence gathering. V11:1-25-31 (Winter 1967) PDF [306KB*]Status and plans of CIA information management systems in mid-1960s presented in terms both of promise and obstacles.
V3:3-45-51 (Summer 1959) PDF [342KB*]Critique of preceding article in same issue regarding the value of graphology (handwriting analysis) as an character assessment technique. V16:3-53-63 (Fall 1972) PDF [486.5KB*]A blow-by-blow account by the Buenos Aires Chief of Station of how a skyjacker was talked into submission. Several references to the organization and activities of Research and Analysis Branch, the precursor to the Directorate of Intelligence (DI). V9:3-25-31 (Summer 1965) PDF [366KB*]Relating the first use of the then "super plane" B-29s in the Pacific in World War II, stresses the importance of reliable intelligence in identifying enemy vulnerabilities and targets Baclawski, Joseph A., "The Best Map of Moscow", Stud.
It presents a report of a perilous journey between Allied camps by Detachment Chief Carl Eifler.
-79, PDF [1.6MB*]Offered as a tribute to OSS Detachment 101, which operated behind enemy lines from 1942-1945.
V8:4-104-105 (Fall 1964) PDF [134KB*]Complimentary review that rebuts exiles' complaints about CIA actions "Bayes' Theorem for Intelligence Analysis" by Jack Zlotnick, Stud. V16:2-43-52 (Spring 1972) PDF [476.0KB*]Value and limitation of Bayesian analysis for improving the reliability of intelligence estimates.
V6:1-57-72 (Winter 1962) PDF [838KB*]"Behind the Japanese Lines in Burma" by Troy J. Behling, Thomas, "Planning Satellite To Support Future Military 0perations", Stud.
Adams, Robert H., "Developments in Air Targeting: The Air Battle Model", Stud. V2:2-13-31 (Spring 1958) PDF [992KB*]"Adversary Agent Radios" by James J.