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Search results for: bug in all categories

83 results found.

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31. Lobster goes to the movies! [Lobster #57 (Summer 2009)]
... ) Huh? This is not how I remember the original television broadcast back in 1977 and it was widely regarded as an over-hyped waste of time that delivered little or nothing (as can be seen in many contemporary reviews). Where were the big questions on Nixon's McCarthy years? Alger Hiss? The campaign against Adlai Stevenson? Bugging the DNC? The 18 minute gap on the tapes? None of these questions were put by Frost. What actually did Frost get from the disgraced president? Nixon recognised 'errors' but denied any crimes, obfuscated or rationalised anything inconvenient, only 'admitted' to what had already been established, and capped it all with a bid for ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 2009  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue57/lob57-12.htm
32. That option no longer exists (Book Review) (2015) [Lobster #69 (Summer 2015) (free)] [Free Article]
... .1 This MI5 theory led the anti-communist right to counter-organise and the author gives us a pretty detailed account of this in 1974-6 : the rise of the anti-subversion lobby (he mentions Brian Crozier's ISC but not IRD); the so-called private armies, GB75 and Unison; the surveillance and bugging of many on the left; the smear campaigns 1 The author does not mention the Soviet money. MI5 had been tracking the Soviet funds in British politics since the 1920s. See Kevin Quinlan's The Secret War Between the Wars: MI5 in the 1920s and 1930s, reviewed at <http://www.lobster-magazine. ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  20 Feb 2015  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster69/lob69-that-option-no-longer-exists.pdf
33. The covert origins of the Biafran War [Lobster #25 (Jun 1993)]
... legislation. His memoir is a fascinating insight into the underbelly of British colonial administration. Smith not only describes the sexual and political exploitation of the black Africans, his is the first such memoir I have seen in which the covert world is shown to play a significant part in colonial life. Smith portrays MI5 working with the Colonial Office, bugging, tapping, intercepting mail -- as well as producing inept anti-communist propaganda. Then as independence loomed, the Colonial Office/MI5 team were replaced by the Foreign Office/MI6 people. Smith's encounter with colonial corruption climaxes with his discovery that among his duties was election rigging for the British. 'I had been ordered during ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 1993  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue25/lob25-02.htm
... 25/4 /60 and 14/7 /94 dishonestly induced BT PLC to forgo payment of 3762.18 by deception'. (Letter from the Crown Prosecution Service of Nottingham, 10 January 1995.) In 1960 Armen was 9 years old, had never visited the UK, and British Telecom PLC did not exist! The bug pictured on the front cover was found in Armen's house on 24 February 1995 after it was 'swept' by an operative from the Ellis Swain Group, private detectives. The identity of those responsible for this campaign is still unknown, but it seems very likely that it has been the result of Armen's interest in the American, former Colonel ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue29/lob29-01.htm
35. In Spies We Trust (Book review) (Winter 2013) [Lobster #66 (Winter 2013) (free)] [Free Article]
... democracy, ' Jeffreys-Jones writes, only 'intelligence activities that are properly overseen command the confidence of the people. ' It's also surely fundamental to any country's claiming to be a democracy that its people should be told roughly – not the details – what is being done to protect them. If they approve of universal surveillance, or the bugging of allied leaders' phones, then OK. If not, they should bear the democratic consequences. It is here that Jeffreys-Jones believes the US system holds the advantage over Britain's; though whether we can be so confident of that after the Snowden revelations must be doubtful. At least America's tradition of democratic accountability has engendered some ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  20 Nov 2013  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster66/lob66-spies-we-trust.pdf
... I had been under surveillance for some months'. He had some intimations of trouble and 'got on with the normal, end-of-book weeding of files with more than usual urgency'. What had seemed like paranoia at the time, after the raid 'became prudence'. He now assumes that his home and his telephone are bugged. 'Suddenly I was learning what it was like to live inside the electronic cage evolved for use in Northern Ireland and, as my book reveals, up and running, and ready for use in Britain. ' (Observer 3 January 1999) There is considerable irony in such a strong although not an uncritical supporter of the secret state ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Jun 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue37/lob37-16.htm
37. Still hazy after all these years [Lobster #57 (Summer 2009)]
... as part of a secret FBI undercover sting operation named CAMTEX. Exposed here for the first time, CAMTEX also yielded Marcello's admission that he'd met Lee Harvey Oswald and set Jack Ruby up in business in Dallas. The operation also generated hundreds of hours of heretofore secret prison audio tapes of Marcello discussing his crimes, recorded using the FBI informant's bugged transistor radio. Yet the FBI and Justice Department withheld most of that information from the public and Congress for years, until its revelation in this book. ' (6 ) But how far should we take seriously information acquired from informants in prison? And Marcello didn't 'confess'; he boasted of having it done, as have other ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Jun 2009  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue57/lob57-21.htm
... tried to do things for the common good as they perceived it (within the limitations imposed by their sources of finance), behind the Republican rhetoric of freedom and Jesus are crooks, gangsters, assassins and torturers as well as their corporate sponsors. Parry discusses: Watergate (he has a new answer to the question: Why were they bugging Spencer Oliver's phone? This is discussed elsewhere in this issue.) The senior Bush's role as Republican National Committee chair during Watergate; and then as head of the CIA during the post Watergate period, notably the Team B episode which paved the way for the Second Cold War of the Reagan years. The October Surprise of 1980 and ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Jun 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue49/lob49-38.htm
39. Tokyo legend? Lee Harvey Oswald and Japan (Winter 2015) [Lobster #70 (Winter 2015) (free)] [Free Article]
... referring to the Marines at the center as 'You Americans, ' as if he were some sort of foreigner simply observing what we were doing," says Dejanovich. His tone was definitely accusatory. He spoke in slogans about "American imperialism" and "exploitation," which made Dejanovich think at the time that Oswald – whom he called Bugs – was merely being perverse for the sake of shocking the other Marines at the center. In the evenings, Dejanovich would occasionally see Oswald speaking to an attractive Eurasian woman. "She was much too good-looking for Bugs," he recalls thinking, and he wondered why such an attractive "round eye", obviously not ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  08 Sep 2015  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster70/lob70-oswald-and-japan.pdf
... father who had been at school and Cambridge with Blunt, and was also a fellow member of the Comintern. Elwyn Jones later noted that whenever he and Gardiner wished to speak in confidence they would drive round St James Park rather than speak in the office because Gardiner trusted his driver but not his civil servants. He suspected the office was bugged. In addition, the late Niall MacDermot had his promotion to Cabinet rank blocked and his political career terminated on the grounds that his wife had once (innocently) worked for a KGB officer after the war. The more probable grounds were that MacDermot had himself served in MI5 and was about to become a Law Officer. He had ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-13.htm
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