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Search results for: bug in all categories

83 results found.

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21. Hilda Murrell: a death in the private sector [Lobster #16 (Jun 1988)]
... . We met at a government address in Whitehall where I was introduced to officers from MI5. After a number of meetings and discussions, I agreed to act as a freelance operative, which I did until (- -- -- ). During this period I found my various Operational Controllers most unprofessional. I was asked to provide bugging equipment and, at one stage, it was suggested that I take a "target" for a ride in my private aeroplane and drop him out over the North Sea. There was no doubt in my mind that this was a request to act as an assassin. Had I agreed to perform any of the many illegal acts requested ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 23  -  01 Jun 1988  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue16/lob16-08.htm
... hunt for the CPGB files which listed the secret payments made to the Party by the Soviets. We suspected that perhaps they might be held in the flat of Reuben Falber, who had recently been made cashier of the Russian funds. ' (5 ) MI5 knew of the Soviet money, either from penetrating the CP, or from the bugs it had planted in the party's headquarters. Or -- most likely -- from both. (6 ) But if MI5 knew that Falber was getting the money, why didn't they expose this? Why didn't they film the money being handed over, or arrest Falber and his KGB bagman with the suitcase of used tenners? Wright ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 19  -  01 Jun 1993  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue25/lob25-03.htm
... corrupt Teamsters Union leader James Hoffa. Williams managed to spring Hoffa in a 1957 case involving bribery of a Senate staffer working for Robert Kennedy, chief counsel to the labor rackets committee.1 7 Williams also introduced Maheu to Hoffa, who hired the investigator in 1957 to 'do electronics work', a euphemism for sweeping his office of electronic bugs.1 8 Last but not least, Williams referred the mega- industrialist Howard Hughes to Maheu in the mid-1950s. It was the start of a business marriage that would last through 1970 before exploding in an acrimonious termination, mutual investigations, and lawsuits. Hughes hired Maheu for surveillance jobs on actress Ava Gardner and to discourage ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 19  -  26 Jan 2017  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster73/lob73-blackmail-deep-state.pdf
... ). The 'Plumbers' ended up trying to get information on a call-girl ring being run from a building next to the Watergate complex, a ring whose clients included workers from the Democratic National Committee offices in the Watergate. (They were using a phone in the DNC offices to set up the dates - hence the 'Plumbers' bugging attempts in them). But this call-girl ring was being run by the CIA, and to protect it, Hunt and McCord repeatedly 'blew' the various attempts to get information on the DNC-call-girl ring connection sought by their Republican masters. "In effect, the snake swallowed its tail: CIA agents working ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 19  -  01 Sep 1985  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue09/lob09-01.htm
25. Re: [Lobster #48 (Winter 2004)]
... subsidiaries, two of which boast the Hon. Mark Bridges as Company Secretary. Bridges is the son and heir of Lord Bridges (a former diplomat and one of Harold Wilson's private secretaries in the early seventies) and a partner in the law firm Farrer & Co. Since 2002 he's also been the Queen's personal solicitor. (5 ) Bugs The failings of the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000 (6 ) ( 'a particularly puzzling statute' according to one judge) are examined in detail by David Ormerod and Simon McKay, specifically the Act's lack of clarity and its failure to respect the underlying principle of privacy. However, the authors fall short of suggesting that telephone ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 18  -  01 Dec 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue48/lob48-23.htm
26. Coach into pumpkin: some problems with Paget [Lobster #54 (Winter 2007/8)]
... held in US government files on Princess Diana was collected via the Echelon system because of her work with the international campaign to ban landmines .. .. .. Anybody who is politically active will eventually end up on the NSA's radar screen. ' (emphasis added) (8 ) Elsewhere in Paget we read about Diana's fear of being bugged and a statement that her private apartments were 'swept' and a possible device located. Electronic security specialist Grahame Harding was called to the Royal apartments at Kensington Palace in 1994 to help the Princess protect herself against eavesdroppers [P119], and told Paget: 'She talked about "dark forces", but other than questioning the existence of ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 17  -  01 Dec 2007  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue54/lob54-28.htm
... the piece in the Telegraph which said: 'Ron Hayward, Labour's general secretary from 1972 to 1982, had secret meetings in the Soviet Embassy with KGB officers to discuss the takeover of the Labour Party by pro-Soviet elements. In one of these, to the background noise of a jamming machine switched on to prevent their conversation from being bugged, Hayward confided his intention of eclipsing the Parliamentary Labour Party and vesting power instead in the National Executive Committee (which he chaired), so that he could become "the first Labour leader in history who is not afraid to come out alongside communists with the same agenda". ' 53 The author of this piece – more on ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 16  -  17 May 2018  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster75/lob75-view-from-the-bridge.pdf
28. Spooks - U.K. [Lobster #1 (Sep 1983)]
... Document ( 1.50 plus postage from The Labour Party, 150 Walworth Road, London, SE17 1JT) With this the Labour Party has taken a significant step towards the public recognition that, as far as the spook industry is concerned, the view of this society long held by its left-wing is fundamentally correct. Coups, bugging, surveillance, wiretapping, Special Branch, moles - the first 60% of this reads like a precis of State Research.(With some conspicuous omissions: Agee/Hosenball and the ABC trial, both of which happened during Labour administrations). The second half, the section of recommendations, is less impressive. The one lesson ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Sep 1983  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue01/lob01-02.htm
... have known? If there had been a Libyan embassy plan to fire at the anti-Gaddafi demonstrators on that fateful day on 17 April 1984, wouldn't this have been discovered by the authorities? After all, surveillance operations on the embassies of unfriendly states were common practice long before the early 1980s. A combination of phone taps, electronic bugs, decoded telegrams, photographs of all entrants to the building and sources within should have alerted the authorities to impending danger. Surely the Libyan gunman would have been under strict orders to avoid at all costs any possibility of hitting a police officer with the predictable and very costly consequences for the Libyan regime and economy? And why did the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Dec 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue32/lob32-08.htm
30. Feedback [Lobster #37 (Summer 1999)]
... senior Labour ministers had 'worked for the Security Services'. The reasons the Mail on Sunday did not publish this story is very simple: we knew it was completely untrue. The 'friend' of Shayler who briefed the Sunday Times and Sunday Telegraph did not understand the issues or the facts. This person hopelessly confused our original story about MI5's bugging of Mandelson and speculated wildly and ineptly. There was no evidence that Mandelson 'worked for the spooks'. For the historical record, the story was false. If there was any substance, I am sure you agree I would not have hesitated in publishing the story. From Mick Jones In Lobster 36 , in his item on the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue37/lob37-26.htm
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