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... and Jeffreys-Jones has no need of evidence. He continues: 'However, because of evidential difficulties arising from still-unex-plained cover-ups, it remains uncertain whether he acted alone or in concert with others. Whatever the truth is, it seems likely that Kennedy may have contributed, unwittingly, to his own death. Those who mixed in Oswald's demi-monde of KGB agents and Cuban exiles...' We've had supporters of Castro and now he gives us KGB agents! Which ones, Professor? The only KGB agent in the story that I can recall is the KGB officer Kostikov who was under diplomatic cover in the Soviet embassy in Mexico City. Oswald- or someone pretending to be Oswald, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 54  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-46.htm
52. Willy Brandt: the "Good German" [Lobster #22 (Nov 1991)]
... working in partnership with each other-- the West Germans, the French, MI5 and the CIA'.(1) A Sunday Times "Insight" article informs us that MI5's Director General Michael Hanley first quarrelled with Wilson over the case of Judith Hart, Minister of Overseas Development and that "It seems to have been a foreign agent who sparked the row.' The agent was Gunter Guillaume, special assistant to the West German Chancellor Willy Brandt. On 24 April 1974 Guillaume was arrested as an East German spy. On 6 May 1974 Brandt, a friend of Wilson, resigned, ostensibly as a result of revelations about Guillaume.(2) We know of ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 54  -  01 Nov 1991  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue22/lob22-05.htm
53. Rebel, rebel [Lobster #56 (Winter 2008/9)]
... intelligence work to a private detective agency, which, of course, kept the Irish intelligence people fully informed of what they were up to. For the first couple of years of the war, there was a near consensus in Whitehall that the British Isles was teeming with Fifth Columnists and the security services were berated for not finding many enemy agents. Eventually they realised the reason for the lack of such agents (very few had landed!), and such agents as did manage to land were quickly dealt with and in some cases turned. There remained the problem of Britain's 'back door' Ireland, and the leakage of useful information. Fortunately, a combination of stringent British ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 53  -  01 Dec 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue56/lob56-45.htm
54. The Strength of the Wolf (Book review) [Lobster #48 (Winter 2004)]
... '; and it is, as Summers says, 'a Herculean exploration of the dark world of drugs and law enforcement.' Yes, but. This is the first history of the Federal Bureau of Narcotics (FBN) which existed from 1930 until 1968. Some of the sources are published accounts (including one or two memoirs by FBN agents) and interviews with FBN personnel. But as the published material on the FBN is slight and much of its activities were conducted in secret, the book is dominated by the reminiscences of FBN agents, woven into an intricate parapolitical history of drugs, organised crime and American foreign policy during the Cold War. How dense some of this ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 53  -  01 Dec 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue48/lob48-44.htm
55. Romeo Spy by John Alexander Symonds (book review) (Summer 2012) [Lobster #63 (Summer 2012) (free)] [Free Issue]
... is very interesting and probably important. There are a lot of striking leads in here, none of which are good news for the police or MI5; so it's not too surprising that he has been largely blanked by the major media, even though they are fascinated by spies and Symonds is the only British citizen to act as a KGB agent and return to tell the tale. Symonds was a detective in London in the late 1960s and early 1970s, at the time when the Metropolitan Police was seriously corrupt in places, and, on his account, riddled with Freemasonry.1 Bits of the Met joined forces with the then illegal porn industry, regulating it essentially: deciding who would ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 53  -  15 May 2012  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster63/lob63-romeo-spy.pdf
... as she put it in her crisp British accent. With her relationship with Peter Matthiessen, she left the boring and superficial world behind her for one of intellectual and artistic authenticity and stimulation. Or so she thought. Working for McGovern Maria and I would often meet on the train to New York, I, traipsing in to meet with agents, editors and others in the book world, in pursuit of a literary career, she to her 'Japanese tea ceremony' lessons, as she explained it to me, which, in actuality, were her trysts with Peter Matthiessen. Matthiessen was ruggedly handsome, a mythic literary figure, who, according to legend, had 'founded' ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 53  -  01 Dec 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue50/lob50-03.htm
57. The view from the bridge [Lobster #52 (Winter 2006/7)]
... , Spies, Lies and Whistleblowers (reviewed in Lobster 49), which was apparently dropped by the publisher. The key section is this, from an unnamed MI5 officer: 'Blair was recruited [by MI5] early on in his career, around the time he stood in the Beaconsfield by-election in 1982. He was just the sort of agent MI5 wanted at the time, a man who appeared to be committed to the Labour Party but who in fact was to use Thatcher's phrase "one of us"...MI5 terminated Blair in the late 1980s when it was downgrading its study of subversion and Blair was rising to the higher ranks of the Labour Party ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 53  -  01 Dec 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue52/lob52-24.htm
58. Feedback [Lobster #39 (Summer 2000)]
... It is as much an engineering tool as a weapon: in Vietnam it was used to clear minefields and to create instant helicopter landing sites. Fuel air explosives are 5-10 times as powerful as conventional ones, and the BLU-82 has been described as the nearest thing to a nuclear explosion. It would be an effective way of dispersing a chemical agent and destroying much of the evidence. (Why they would do this, given that the intention was to display a willingness to use chemical weapons against Iraq, is not explained). A total of eleven BLU-82s were used in Iraq on unspecified targets. The B-52 is quite capable of reaching the Gulf from Omaha with air-to-air refuelling. ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 51  -  01 Jun 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue39/lob39-24.htm
59. The 1953 Coup in Iran: an Iranian insider's view [Lobster #35 (Summer 1998)]
... Shah's Special Information Office, as well as holding the rank of Deputy Chief in Savak. Currently he is the Chairman of the Shah's Special Investigation office. He also acts as supervisor in the machinery of the Iranian government.' In my view the main role in that coup was played by the British. Lieutenant-General Fazlolah Zahedi was a British agent. Major General Hassan Akhavi [the coup designer for the British] was the brain behind the Arfaa's group [of pro-British officers, discussed below]. The Rashidian brothers [discussed below] were all British agents. The British managed to obtain American support for dismissing Musadegh. Kermit Roosevelt [from the CIA] came to Iran to ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 51  -  01 Jun 1998  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue35/lob35-02.htm
60. Inside 'Inside Intelligence' (Book review) [Lobster #15 (Feb 1988)]
... involved with such people. The big secret that Philby and the other defectors took with them was the involvement of MI6, through Ellis and Menzies, with these proto-fascists before, during and after the Second World War. Cavendish's minor account of the anti-Bolshevik campaigns will help those currently digging away in this area. Cavendish confirms that MI6 was planting agents on newspapers and recruiting journalists- something, although not a secret, which has been officially denied. He mentions Kemsley newspapers who, according to Cavendish, even took on MI6 officers as foreign correspondents. This practice ended, he claims, in 1959 when Kemsley stopped publishing. Cavendish also confirms that Count van den Heuvel was known as ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 51  -  01 Feb 1988  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue15/lob15-01.htm
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