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Search results for: cia in all categories

696 results found.

70 pages of results.
311. Churchill and Secret Service (Book review) [Lobster #37 (Summer 1999)]
... rise of the Anglo-American intelligence alliance are all covered. This is, by and large, well trodden territory. As for the post-war period there is the the revelation that the European Movement was only kept afloat by funds that Churchill solicited from the Americans: Sandys urgently requested 80,000 to keep it solvent. The CIA funds, channelled via Donovan and Dulles, prevented its collapse during the first two decisive meetings of the Council of Europe at Strasbourg in 1949 and 1950. But Churchill and Sandys kept knowledge of the source of their money confined to a small circle. As for Churchill's encouragement, once back in office, of the Anglo-American operation ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue37/lob37-06.htm
... Catholic/Conservative German politician who had served as Chancellor June-November 1932 and later advised Hindenburg to appoint Hitler. Wolkoff was a Russian exile, Kent a cipher clerk at the US London embassy who leaked to Ramsay all the private material between Roosevelt and Churchill 1939/1940. Originally thought to be a Nazi spy, after 1945 the CIA considered him to have been a Soviet agent all along (not a contradiction during the Nazi-Soviet Pact). Aarons and Loftus (op. cit.) also say, p. 212, that, contemporaneously with this, whilst attached to a military mission in Belgium, in early 1940, the Duke of Windsor/Edward ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue37/lob37-05.htm
... do not think that the answer to communism is a counter-faith, equally fervent, militant, etc; to begin with, nothing is less likely to create a faith, than perpetual reiteration of the fact that we are looking for one, must find one, are lost without one, etc etc. '( 1 ) The CIA, like every institution of government, has had its own dynamic, its own interests, and its own perspectives on how best to serve the wider interests of US foreign policy. How to connect the Agency's own particular outlook and activities to the overall strategy of US foreign policy has always been a matter of contention. In terms of ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 191  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-05.htm
... onward, the Kennedys are presented as virtually a paradigm case of routine corruption in US public life. There is much interesting material on Fitz and Bootlegger Joe's umbilical relations with the mob, a good accounts of the Tyler Kent affair and Joe Kennedy and FDR's mutual blackmail. For the Kennedy administration itself, it is the mob-Cuba-CIA interface which receives most attention, weaving in and out of graphic depictions of JFK's colourful personal life. And Hersh presents a compelling picture of an almost seamless milieu of machine politics, off-the-wall intelligence operations and organised crime. So what's new, then? The Castro assassination plots, for one, are viewed as actively ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 120  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-04.htm
315. Drugging America: a Trojan Horse (Book review) [Lobster #38 (Winter 1999)]
... is the successor to Stich's Defrauding America, reviewed in Lobster 34 . As with the earlier work, it is impossible to verify and difficult to even assess many of the claims made by Stich's informants; but even if only part of it is true, it is an extraordinary portrait of judicial and political corruption. Stich's thesis is that the CIA and many other federal bureaucracies, as well as chunks of the party political machines, have been wholly corrupted by drug money. Or something like that. Some of the people named - like Ted Shackley - have been cited before in similar contexts. Quite what 'the CIA' means to Stich isn't always clear. Some of the time ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 110  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-19.htm
... (c ) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 38) Winter 1999 Last | Contents | Next Issue 38 Who paid the piper? The CIA and the cultural cold war Frances Stoner Saunders Granta, London, 1999, 20 There isn't much worth saying about this book that hasn't been said in the many reviews it has had since it appeared in July.(1 ) This is a big book, 425 pages of text, another 80 plus of notes, bibliography, index. It is well written, witty - a major landmark in the literature on the CIA. Although much of the content of the book will be familiar in outline if ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 107  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-21.htm
317. Web update [Lobster #38 (Winter 1999)]
... in response to the requirements of the E-FOIA the Dept has established an FOIA Electronic Reading Room on the internet'. Provides reference points for State Dept records and info access programs. ' Displays frequently-requested documents released under FOIA and special interest collections of continuing public interest (Guatemala collection, El Salvador collection, Raoul Wallenberg, CIA creation docs). New material includes the Chile Declassification Project - documents released by CIA, FBI, NARA and Depts of Defense, Justice and State, detailing human rights abuses and terrorism in Chile, mainly 1968-72, also 1973-8 . Can search database and download documents in Pdf. Policy Statements; Administrative Rulings and ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 101  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-28.htm
... been friends since his student days with the former MI6 officer Meta Ramsay, now Baroness Ramsay and a member of the government in the House of Lords. ( 'Donald's Mata Hari', Daily Record [Glasgow] 9 August 1999) The mystery of MRA solved?The Francis Stoner Saunders book on the Congress for Cultural Freedom and the CIA, reviewed below, is full of riveting little snippets. The one that struck me first time I flipped through the index was this, on pp. 150/1 .'...in May 1952, the newly strengthened PSB [Psychological Strategy Board of the US Government] formally took over the supervision and the pace and ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 80  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-06.htm
... idea isn't very convincing - not in any obvious sense, at least. After 1951, Philby worked as a stringer for the Observer and the Economist, and for the KGB and SIS as an agent - hardly positions of influence to rival that of his previous employment as the head of SIS's anti-Soviet desk and liaison officer with the CIA in Washington. It can be argued, however, that the political and social damage inflicted on the then British ruling elite by the various defections, and the revelations surrounding them, surpassed in the end any immediate intelligence damage sustained during their time in place. The British 'culture of secrecy' was badly damaged. Riley touches on this ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 17  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-13.htm
... There is an interesting snippet in the July 1999 Monthly Review. It comes from the highly distinguished American Marxist scholar Paul Sweezy. Interviewed on the 50th anniversary of the Monthly Review, which he has co-edited since its foundation, Sweezy spoke a little about his wartime work for the OSS (Office of Strategic Services, precursor of the CIA). Sweezy revealed that he worked from 1942-45 in London, then Paris, then Germany, on 'research and analysis', evaluating intelligence and British policy. He said - and this is the interesting admission -'...the fact that they would want somebody in OSS who was keeping track of British post- ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Dec 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue38/lob38-02.htm
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