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Search results for: espionage in all categories

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61. Web Update [Lobster #42 (Winter 2001/2)]
... Australia and NZ: 'If...the system is misused for the purposes of gathering competitive intelligence, such action is at odds with the Member States' duty of loyalty and with the concept of a common market based on free competition. If a Member State participates in such a system, it violates EC law.' On industrial espionage, the US has denied that they engage in commercial espionage, and the C'tee failed to prove conclusively that ECHELON had been used for commercial spying on European competitors, but the report warns businesses and individuals that they are being spied on and users should encrypt emails.'...the situation becomes intolerable when intelligence services allow themselves to be ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 21  -  01 Dec 2001  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue42/lob42-wb.htm
62. SIS: Dearlove, Spedding and PR [Lobster #42 (Winter 2001/2)]
... Dearlove continued: 'David inherited a service already much changed by the post-Cold War era...' This is another hackneyed phrase. It is usually used to explain why competency collapsed due to post Cold War complacency which, apparently, blunted the cutting edge of British spy work. This is another nonsense since it implies that British Cold War espionage was excellent, when this was not always the case. Back to Sir Richard:'.... he (Spedding) recognised it was important to reinforce SIS's reputation for professionalism and protect its enduring mystique.... This 'enduring mystique', presumably, does not refer to the day Sir David invited the media to ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 18  -  01 Dec 2001  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue42/lob42-10.htm
... is give a hint as to what's in it. It has had excellent reviews in the broadsheets and they have all been deserved. This is a tremendous piece of research and though there are half a dozen of the 27 chapters which I didn't find of much interest- the technical side of intelligence gathering, chiefly; and some of the espionage stuff- for the most part the book is dotted with fascinating bits and pieces. Large chunks of it were new to me; and, to judge by the reviews, new to everybody else, too. I could fill a page with these snippets. But here's just one: on p. 453 he tells us that by ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Dec 2001  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue42/lob42-34a.htm
64. Cold War Stories [Lobster #42 (Winter 2001/2)]
... text?' 8 Holland calls this 'influential'. Oh, really? With whom? 9 Reported in Philadelphia Inquirer, Friday, March 9, 2001 at http://inq.philly.com/content/inquirer/2001/03/09/national/NUKES10.htm. On Goodman and the Agca nonsense see Wesley K. Wark (ed) Espionage, Past, Present, Future? (London:Frank Cass, 1994), pp.37/8. Last| Contents| Next ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2001  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue42/lob42-29.htm
65. Spies and children [Lobster #41 (Summer 2001)]
... (c) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 41) Summer 2001 Last| Contents| Next Issue 41 Spies and children Corinne Souza Espionage is two things- a career and a lifestyle. Both can be wildly exciting. Those who deny this have never been spies. Children born to SIS agents enjoy this lifestyle which can have many advantages. The home environment is usually stimulating, cosmopolitan and informed. There can also be one-off bonus such as acquisition of a British passport. for a non-UK citizen. If a child's parents are spies, the child is usually an active participant in espionage at every stage of his or her development. S/he grows up with spies, whether these ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 79  -  01 Jun 2001  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue41/lob41-17.htm
66. Rebranding SIS [Lobster #40 (Winter 2000/1)]
... registers, defining electoral boundaries and ensuring the smooth running of the electoral process.' This illustrates another problem for SIS's brand: SIS favours 'stability', and all the despotic evil that that implies, rather than electoral law. The Americans are repositioning and forgot to tell them. Consultancies The most detailed reference to links between some consultancies and espionage was made by a former founding CIA officer, Miles Copeland, in his book The Game of Nations written over twenty years ago. In this, he wrote:'...When I arrived in Washington (July 1955), I found waiting for me letters from the US Ambassador to Cairo and Gemal Abdul Nasser.. ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 36  -  01 Dec 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue40/lob40-01.htm
... ex-KGB officers. We only talked about stories with Portuguese interest. No interest in a story about a British spy. Until that is, a few days ago I called Igor in Moscow and asked him about a British electronics engineer named Michael John Smith, who, in November 1993, was sentenced to 25 years after being found guilty of espionage for the KGB at the end of the 1970s and beginning of 1980s. He was arrested in August 1992, after the defection from Paris of Victor Oschenko, who was said to be his Soviet controller. Igor Prelin, who was the spokesman for Vladimir Kryuchkov, the KGB leader behind the failed coup of August 1991, told me ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 29  -  01 Dec 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue40/lob40-04.htm
68. Web Update [Lobster #40 (Winter 2000/1)]
... /tp/english/inhalt/te/6891/1. html (EP votes against inquiry C'tee on Echelon by Jelle van Buuren, 5 July 00) Other European countries, including Germany and the Netherlands, have held hearings on Echelon and related issues, and on July 4, France launched its own investigation into Echelon, economic espionage, and damage to French interests, conducted by a French state prosecutor.(www.zdnet.co.uk/news/2000/26/ns-16418.html) French Parliament's Echelon Report (Oct 2000) http://www.assemblee-nationale.fr/2 /rap-info/i2623.htm (In French). The report 'recommends that the EU should push for the development of secure computer ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 24  -  01 Dec 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue40/lob40-23.htm
... - decapitated in a car crash) it was suggested that Mansfield had been dabbling in the occult. This later became the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory- hence the view in the book that Parsons had a role (of some kind) in the US space programme. Reuss was also a German secret agent. The OTO were regarded as an espionage ring in many parts of Europe. Crowley and his group were expelled from France in 1929 as a result of this. Viereck (1884-1962) can be found in Coogan's Dreamer of the Day (reviewed in Lobster 39) which describes his literary soireÚs and interest in scientific and (ultra-right) political matters. He was bisexual and an ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue40/lob40-13.htm
... use of the term 'Covert Action' which rang my alarm bell: I don't remember the CIA ever using such explicit titles for its departments. So I looked up Stansfield Turner's account of these events, in his memoir Secrecy and Democracy. (2) On pp.193-205 Turner says the following. The CIA cuts were in what he calls 'the espionage branch', otherwise known as the Directorate of Operations. Under DCI George Bush this 'espionage branch' had been studied and a reduction of 1350 positions over five years had been recommended but not implemented. Turner rejected that and went for 820 positions- not people as he emphasises- over two years. Number of people actually fired was ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Jun 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue39/lob39-09.htm
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