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Search results for: intelligence in all categories

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191. Orders for the Captain (Book review) [Lobster #15 (Feb 1988)]
... to May 1970, when, on secret orders, he liaised between Northern Defence Committees and the Dublin Government, and arranged for undercover importation of arms for distribution to the North should the situation demand it. Captain James Kelly (b .1929) joined the Irish Army in 1949 and, after other duties, was transferred to G2 (Intelligence) in 1960. On the appointment of Col. Michael Hefferon to the post of Director of Intelligence in 1962, Kelly became his Personal Staff Officer until Hefferon's retirement in April 1970. While on leave in August 1969 Kelly had been in Derry at the outbreak of the Battle of the Bogside, the beginning of the present war. ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 87  -  01 Feb 1988  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue15/lob15-08.htm
... . Despite his connections and apparent similarities to many of the key migr s from Tsarist Russia, he had no qualms about providing information on anarchist and socialist groups to the authorities provided he could earn a living or clinch a deal in exchange. By 1904-1905, in the Far East, he was simultaneously wheeling and dealing with the intelligence services of Russia, Japan, Britain, France and the USA. In due course his abilities and official connections in various countries made him a natural for the international arms trade. Between 1914 and 1918 Reilly profiteered massively, earning huge commissions from all sides in the war and adding Germany to his list of client nations. After 1918 ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 87  -  01 Jun 2003  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue45/lob45-45b.htm
193. Feedback [Lobster #39 (Summer 2000)]
... any kind of radar stealth, and completely unnecessary as the Viking can carry 4,000 lbs of ordnance in its internal weapons bay. Interestingly, there are two specially modified versions of the Viking, known as Grey Wolf and Outlaw Viking. Neither of these resembles the craft described in the Black Dog mission. The latter was used for intelligence gathering in the Gulf, but not operated by the CIA. The report refers to the pilot, who did not eject but was recovered alive. However, the S-3 actually has a crew of four. The weapon used is described as an MC-117 munition modified for liquid chemical usage. Again, this is highly ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 87  -  01 Jun 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue39/lob39-24.htm
194. Gareth Llewellyn, CSIS and the Canadian stasi (Summer 2011) [Lobster #61 Summer 2011) (free)] [Free Article]
... Gareth Llewellyn, CSIS and the Canadian stasi W hat follows is a section of a much longer document written by a senior Canadian federal intelligence official named Gareth LLewellyn about the actions against him of the Canadian Security and Intelligence Service (CSIS). This story is notable for his account of being 'gang-stalked' by CSIS. The whole document can be read at <www.radicalpress. com/?cat=1193>. (Yes, I did notice that this site is anti-semitic but of the two versions of the complete document I found on- line this version is the more clearly laid out.) January 2011 Dear Reader: Would it affect ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 86  -  05 May 2015  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster61/lob61-gareth-llewellyn.pdf
195. Historical Notes [Lobster #44 (Winter 2002)]
... uk (Issue 44) Winter 2002 Last | Contents | Next Issue 44 Historical Notes Scott Newton Kenneth De Courcy Kenneth de Courcy buffs will be pleased to know that they can now visit a website with some interesting further information about this maverick figure. The site can be found at < http:// www.pharo.com/intelligence >, and is run by the team which produced Double Standards, last year's interesting study of the Hess affair. Some of the material will be familiar to Lobster readers from articles by myself and John Burnes in recent editions and there is no need to recycle it here. The most interesting new development concerns de Courcy's connection with the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 83  -  01 Dec 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue44/lob44-19.htm
196. Who's afraid of the KGB [Lobster #6 (Nov 1984)]
... c ) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 6) November 1984 Last | Contents | Next Issue 6 Who's afraid of the KGB?As a number of people have pointed out, in the first 5 Lobsters - something like 100,000 words - there has been hardly a mention of the Soviet and Soviet satellite intelligence activities. There are reasons. No-one has offered us anything on this subject, and neither of us (ie Ramsay/Dorril) know much about it. What little there is in the British press is almost exclusively the routine nonsense of espionage - expulsions and counter expulsions. The recent great brouhaha about Oleg Bitov rather makes ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 83  -  01 Nov 1984  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue06/lob06-06.htm
... made up of many communities, kept a low profile. This holds true today. The low profile strategy, for all its divisions and tensions – now under more stress following the arrival of post invasion Iraqis – allowed the community, and its children in particular, to evolve quietly as more Iraqis rolled in. It was only in the intelligence sphere – which the majority of 1970s Iraqis were seeking to avoid – that it had high visibility. Some Iraqis were sought out by the SIS; but for the most part the spies interested in the community were not Brits but fellow Iraqis.1 In due course there were unexplained deaths, suicides, obvious murders and hellish other incidents ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 82  -  10 Apr 2013  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster65/lob65-sis-espionage.pdf
198. After Iraq: some FCO/SIS issues [Lobster #48 (Winter 2004)]
... to those that will take their place as well as the ones that remain concealed.(1 ) At the time of writing (October 2004), the deluge of media coverage on the false justifications for the Iraq war now understandably giving way to greater anxieties about the well-being of British troops has led to widespread public recognition of intelligence failure, without balanced apportionment of blame. This has served to obfuscate one of the real problems: over the years 'intelligence' has come to be defined by separate 'products' such as weapons inspection, which have a predetermined objective, when 'good' espionage can be exclusive, but is holistic, never singular. Other obfuscation includes the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 82  -  01 Dec 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue48/lob48-14.htm
199. Eternal Vigilance? 50 years of the CIA (Book review) [Lobster #36 (Winter 1998/9)]
... the academic studies, like this one, in which the words 'US empire' would never appear, and in which you will find almost none of the information contained in Blum. Where Blum is concerned with the covert operations of the CIA, the academic student shies away from that - it's bad for careers - and concentrates on the CIA's intelligence-gathering activities. There is, of course, nothing in here on subjects like the Agency's role in the death squad regimes of Central America in the last twenty years, or its role in the international drug traffic. I'm with Blum: like him I tend to follow Prouty and view the intelligence-gathering end of the CIA's ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 81  -  01 Dec 1998  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue36/lob36-18.htm
200. War and peace plots [Lobster #51 (Summer 2006)]
... Munich agreement in 1938 and the very under reported but considerable peace manoeuvres between August 1942 and September 1943. Despite a background which was quite similar to many centre-rightists within the German officer class, British diplomats, politicians and spies had problems categorising Canaris. They never quite understood his intellectual hinterland. He was described rather sniffily by Military Intelligence, as 'a kind of Catholic mystic'. Little was produced (by them) to support this assertion, although the author notes that he did apparently enjoy visiting Spanish churches and throughout his career had excellent relations with the Vatican. Canaris is described as shabby, insignificant looking, highly intelligent etc. a man very similar to the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 81  -  01 Jun 2006  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue51/lob51-42.htm
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