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Search results for: intelligence in all categories

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131. SIS: Dearlove, Spedding and PR [Lobster #42 (Winter 2001/2)]
... germ warfare), forensic accountants (money laundering), doctors, nurses and police officers (drugs running), and various United Nations officials (weapons of mass destruction). Next could come the representatives, including the religious and corporate ones, of the various communities in this country and the Commonwealth, who are the beneficiaries of political intelligence, including protection from terrorism. If SIS got the external messages wrong, it did not do too well with the internal ones either. For example, had it wanted to reinforce the message of inclusivity, it could have reported that those present also represented 'many agents and their families, as well as staff and colleagues from several continents ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 105  -  01 Dec 2001  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue42/lob42-10.htm
... (c ) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 49) Summer 2005 Last | Contents | Next Issue 49 The death of Italy's military intelligence chief in Iraq and some examples of persuasion Corinne Souza Nicola Calipari's death If the tragic death of 'Nicola Calipari', the international oper-ations chief of Italy's military intelligence service, in March 2005, was, as has been alleged, a deliberate act rather than misadventure, it is one of the most recent examples of extreme PR 'message management' I can think of. ( [1 ] ) 'Public relations' is about communication; its method of transmission is not always words.( [2 ] ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 105  -  01 Jun 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue49/lob49-16.htm
... -for-hostage deals with them, he was also dispatching US drug agents with wads of cash to pay off anyone - including other drug traffickers - who claimed to know the whereabouts of the American captives in Lebanon. North's operation was the disastrous culmination of a long history of ties between federal drug enforcement authorities and various arms of US intelligence, including the CIA. Like the Federal Bureau of Narcotics before it, the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) enjoys expertise in under cover operations and special access to foreign informants and government officials. Other US intelligence services have long coveted, and succeeded in recruiting, those resources for purposes unrelated to fighting crime. These have included the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 104  -  01 Dec 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue30/lob30-03.htm
134. Advertising, Iraq and espionage [Lobster #46 (Winter 2003)]
... is in today and adds up all the dead or maimed, of all nationalities, following the illegal invasion. Meantime, the product the US continues to bang on about 'democracy' is known to be imperfect and not the only one available. An inability to offer a trustworthy 'message' has had particular impact on America and Britain's Middle Eastern intelligence product because it has undermined its agents, especially 'agents of influence'.(9 ) This is one of many reasons why, today, 'the allies' have no agents, cannot 'sell' their message and Iraq disintegrates. US Attitude to agents America describes its foreign agents as MICE. (Its subliminal subtext implies CIA officers are ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 103  -  01 Dec 2003  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue46/lob46-06.htm
... anti-communist publicity work is to discover publicity media which are definitely non-official so as to avoid undesirable diplomatic and political repercussions when certain issues are raised. ' (5 ) IRD worked out of, and owed allegiance to, the Foreign Office, though it often worked closely with MI6's anti-Soviet Section IX. It used intelligence officers from some of the war-time propaganda agencies like the Political Warfare Executive, and employed a number of emigres from Eastern Europe. There is little evidence that it ever promoted the 'third force' concept. Once the politicians' backs were turned it slipped quite easily into a straightforward anti-Soviet mode. The minutes of a ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 103  -  01 May 1990  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue19/lob19-01.htm
... ten years ago that establishment liberal David Burnham wrote The Rise of the Computer State with Ford, Rockefeller, and Aspen Institute money. This book ignored microprocessing and limited its nightmarish vision to the dangers posed by Big Brother's mainframes. One chapter covered the threat posed by the National Security Agency (NSA), the largest U.S . intelligence agency with the world's best computers, an agency that is not subjected to any oversight. In the mid-1970s the Senate Intelligence Committee headed by Frank Church warned that 'if not properly controlled, ' the NSA's technology 'could be turned against the American people at a great cost to liberty. ' For thirty years the NSA obtained copies ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 103  -  01 Dec 1993  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue26/lob26-01.htm
137. Echelon [Lobster #35 (Summer 1998)]
... that can eavesdrop on every telephone, e-mail and telex communication around the world will be officially acknowledged for the first time in a European Commission report. The report - Assessing the Technologies of Political Control - was commissioned last year by the Civil Liberties Committee of the European Parliament. It contains details of a network of American-controlled intelligence stations on British soil and around the world, that 'routinely and indiscriminately' monitor countless phone, fax and e-mail messages. It states: 'Within Europe all e-mail telephone and fax communications are routinely intercepted by the United States National Security Agency transferring all target information from the European mainland via the strategic hub of London then ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 103  -  01 Jun 1998  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue35/lob35-11.htm
... build an anonymous action group, 'transnational security organisation', and to widen its field of operations. Crozier worked with the CIA for years. One has to assume, therefore, that they are fully aware of his activities. He has extensive connections with members, or more accurately, former members, of the most important western security and intelligence services, eg the Comte de Meronges, ex Director of the French SDECE. Furthermore he has a close relationship with Mr 'Dickie' Franks, Director of the British SIS and his closest assistant Mr N. (Nicholas) Elliot who was a department head in MI6. Crozier, Elliot and Franks were recently invited to Chequers for a ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 102  -  01 Nov 1988  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue17/lob17-07.htm
... to the Foreign and Commonwealth Office? ' [Emphasis added] That description of myself was only in the WUCC article. In denying the appeal, the Tribunal has allowed the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) to use two caveats from the FOIA. The first is Section 27 which, in this case, covers the names of foreign intelligence officers. As the judgement rightly notes, a reliance on Section 27 requires that there be:'. . . a real and significant risk that disclosure would make relations between the UK and a foreign country more difficult or call for a particular diplomatic response to contain or limit damage which would not otherwise have been necessary'. How ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 102  -  25 Aug 2018  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster76/lob76-uk-foia.pdf
140. Pipe Dreams: the CIA, Drugs, and the Media [Lobster #33 (Summer 1997)]
... Parallel stories have appeared in provincial papers before, and been ignored. But San Jose isn't in Silicon Valley for nothing; the Mercury News boosted Webb's stories with its state-of-the-art website and a political storm began to blow. Soon Maxine Waters of the Congressional Black Caucus was calling for an investigation, and the Senate Intelligence Committee had scheduled hearings. Belatedly, the Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, and New York Times all recognized that, this time around, they couldn't ignore the story. But instead of investigating the CIA, they investigated their fellow journalists at the Mercury News. Quoting each other's stories to strengthen their common case, editorialists, reporters ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 102  -  01 Jun 1997  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue33/lob33-08.htm
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