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Search results for: espionage in all categories

164 results found.

17 pages of results.
31. Murdoch: wounded but not dead (Book review) (Summer 2012) [Lobster #63 (Summer 2012) (free)] [Free Article]
... has lost money every year since he acquired it, and the New York Post has cost News Corporation millions of dollars. These subsidies are not motivated by some sort of sentimental attachment to print journalism, as is sometimes suggested, but have one purpose and one purpose only: 'to 1 Lobster regulars might be familiar with McKnight's earlier book, Espionage and the Roots of the Cold War. give Murdoch a seat at the table of national politics in three English-speaking nations'. In Britain, the focus has always been on Murdoch's close relationship first with Thatcher and then with Blair and Brown. What McKnight brings out is the extent to which it is the United States that ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  09 May 2012  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster63/lob63-murdoch-wounded.pdf
32. Some agent protection issues and more comment on SIS PR (2011) [Lobster #62 (Winter 2011 ) (free)] [Free Article]
... giving one of her keynote speeches on the Middle East, Secretary of State Hilary Clinton wearing a two-strand green necklace, an important colour in Islam. 24 Newsnight BBC 2, 22 February 2011 Development of SIS novelists T he SIS has also had the good sense and patience to encourage youngish men to establish careers as novelists – like espionage, PR is a long game. The authors I have noticed with SIS connection now maintaining the brand by feeding the espionage fiction habit are Charles Cumming and Matthew Dunn, although there are doubtless others. In addition, in an informative, wide ranging and presumably authorised Sunday Times article, Matthew Dunn fed into some of the points made ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 10  -  15 Nov 2011  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster62/lob62-agent-protection.pdf
33. The view from the bridge [Lobster #57 (Summer 2009)]
... It remains to be seen if these cuts and closures can be got through Congress. The Pentagon has spent the last 50 years making sure it has some plant or base in almost every congressional district, making cuts politically difficult. There is nothing like a Dame On his blog, Michael John Smith, who wrote about his wrongful conviction for espionage in Lobster 52 , reproduces the text of an e-mail he has sent to the pub-lisher of Dame Stella Rimington's mem-oir.(10) Smith makes the interesting point that in her memoir Rimington does not refer to her part in Smith's conviction for espionage and asks: 'How many Director-Generals of MI5 have ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Jun 2009  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue57/lob57-24.htm
34. Re: [Lobster #57 (Summer 2009)]
... War Two several lead-ing archaeologists based in the Near East moonlighted as spies, informers and intelligence operatives, lending expert knowledge of Middle Eastern culture, traditions, geography, language and history to the political needs of their respective governments.(16) American anthropologist Jack Sargent Harris was also a clandes-tine operative engaged in counter-espionage for the OSS in West Africa and in South Africa during World War Two. Declining an offer from the CIA, he also worked for the United Nations before falling foul of McCarthy.(17) And there's also the example of an American student who, carrying out research in Poland in 1970, was almost signed up by a ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 6  -  01 Jun 2009  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue57/lob57-29.htm
35. Ronald Gray (1920-2008) [Lobster #56 (Winter 2008/9)]
... America, Middle East, Spanish Civil War, genocide, Balkan conflicts, Ireland, crime and punishment, black writers, the Russian Revolution, communism, Labour Party history, Thatcherism, science and society including nuclear issues, censorship and freedom of speech and of the printed word, feminism, radical working-class authors, human thought, espionage, guerrilla warfare, parapolitics, Bertrand Russell, George Bernard Shaw, George Orwell, and so on. To match Ronald's extraordinary knowledge, Hammersmith Books had an unrivalled stock of out-of-print and hard-to-find books, including several that had been withdrawn for legal reasons, such as the very first unexpurgated edition ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 42  -  01 Dec 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue56/lob56-16.htm
36. Stalin's granny [Lobster #56 (Winter 2008/9)]
... Metrokhin, that she had been a Soviet spy during and after WW2, leaking nuclear secrets. So Burke's research shifted its focus and this book is the result: partly the original study of the pro-Soviet exile left in Britain and the formation of the Communist Party of Great Britain, and partly another go round the story of Soviet espionage in Britain, in which story Norwood is a minor element. Depending on what you have read, CPGB member Norwood was a delightful old lefty, or a mysteriously unprosecuted major Soviet spy. (Burke shows that she was both.) Anybody who has been round the British Left in the past 50 years has met people like Norwood ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Dec 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue56/lob56-48.htm
37. Punk monetarism [Lobster #56 (Winter 2008/9)]
... had become a threat, as newspapers and the airwaves filled with doom-laden talk of the millions of jobs about to be destroyed by what was then called the 'silicon chip'. And Alec Guinness kept the nation spellbound with the television version of John le Carré's 1974 novel Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy. It depicted the tempting of senior UK espionage moguls with a one-off, spectacular solution to Secret Britain's ills, a Soviet super-spy who would get us back in with the Americans and restore our standing in the world. In the real world, this sort of search for a painless way to get the Great back into Britain had been the biggest casualty of the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue56/lob56-44.htm
38. Rebel, rebel [Lobster #56 (Winter 2008/9)]
... 'back door' – Ireland, and the leakage of useful information. Fortunately, a combination of stringent British censorship, controls on shipping and intelligence co-operation saw the few German agents that landed there eventually rounded up; and it was established that the German legation was more keen to keep itself operational in a neutral country than undertake much espionage and intelligence gathering. Two agents who failed to make it to Ireland were Sean Russell and Frank Ryan, senior IRA men who sailed from Germany on a mission; but that was aborted when Russell died on board the U-boat, and it had to turn back because Ryan hadn't been given the details of the mission! To ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue56/lob56-45.htm
39. Children and the Official Secrets Act [Lobster #55 (Summer 2008)]
... of the major state spook employers.(1 ) But such measures, no matter how sincere and/or necessary, are for the most part aimed at a parent's convenience – and therefore the employers' – rather than the needs of a child. A 'parent friendly' environment is not the same as a 'family friendly' one. Espionage can certainly be the latter. It can also offer many advantages to the family as a whole, and a child in particular, although the latter can depend on other issues such as where the child comes in a sibling-group. However, as with many other occupations, a spook-parent's career can also be detrimental to ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 51  -  01 Jun 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue55/lob55-17.htm
40. Philip Agee, the KGB and us [Lobster #55 (Summer 2008)]
... KGB and us Philip Agee died in January this year. Reading the obituaries I came across the allegations that he had gone to the KGB with his information about the CIA, something he had always denied. There is this section from the memoir of senior KGB officer Oleg Kalugin, The First Chief Directorate: My 32 Years in Intelligence and Espionage Against the West: 'In the Communist sphere outside of Europe, we [KGB) worked closest with the Cubans.......The Cubans' ardour also spurred them to take chances that we, a conservative superpower (USSR), were reluctant to take. A perfect example occurred shortly after I became head of ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue55/lob55-29.htm
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