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Search results for: intelligence in all categories

917 results found.

92 pages of results.
... ) was in some way related to espionage. These rumours were given the proverbial 'shot in the arm' with the 2002 publication of Roger Lewis's scurrilous biography, entitled simply Anthony Burgess (published by Faber and Faber).2 Lewis engages in much speculation but the most substantial material concerns what Lewis was told when he made contact with an intelligence officer: ' "You realise,"said the spook, as we sat on a bench in Berkeley Square, opposite Maggs Bros. Ltd, by appointment to Her Majesty the Queen, purveyors of rare books and manuscripts, "that the capitalised lines on page twenty-nine of A Clockwork Orange give the HQ location of the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 56  -  05 Sep 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-clockwork-orange.pdf
... evidence that David Manning, foreign policy adviser inside Downing Street as war loomed, ever tried to correct Tony Blair. Neither have I found protests from Foreign Secretary Jack Straw. Nor from Jonathan Powell, Downing Street chief of staff. Nor Alastair Campbell, Director of Communications. More importantly still, I have not discovered from either the Joint Intelligence Committee or the Secret Intelligence Service that the prime minister was misrepresenting their intelligence. This failure to challenge Mr Blair means that the Secret Intelligence Service in effect colluded with the prime minister as he led Britain into a calamitous war. (I show that MI5, the domestic intelligence service, emerges much more creditably.) All this means ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 55  -  12 Aug 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-chilcot-report.pdf
... essays for this journal and they show what a formidable research tool the Internet is if you have the patience and the skill to use it.1 With this book Coles uses the same techniques to explore.... well, not really secret wars so much as barely reported foreign policy events: military training missions, weapons sales, intelligence operations and attempts to manipulate other (relatively minor) countries in the interests of either – take your pick – multinationals or the global free trade agenda. Coles' opening chapter surveys some official and semi- official (e .g . Chatham House) statements of what British foreign policy is or should be: roughly, helping multinationals ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 28  -  07 Aug 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-britains-secret-wars.pdf
... org/story/156170/glenn_greenwald%3A_how_ america's_surveillance_state_breeds_conformity_and_fear> The Guardian in 2013 which noted that science had collected a 'wealth of empirical evidence on the psychological effects of surveillance'. This evidence, 'leads to a clear conclusion and a warning: indiscriminate intelligence-gathering presents a grave risk to our mental health, productivity, social cohesion, and ultimately our future. '11 But in a striking prelude to Greenwald's own argument, the author of the article seemed to overlook the key variable noted in most of the studies: the subjects had to know they were being monitored to display these ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 21  -  21 Jul 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-no-place-to-hide.pdf
... the process of sustaining – the original stay-behind networks in that immediate post-war period. From the spring through to the autumn of 1944, post-war plans for the Special Operations Executive (SOE) were instigated. One figure who played a part in the preparations for what would become the 'Gladio' networks was British military intelligence officer (and future Conservative MP) officer Airey Neave. From late May of 1942, Neave was an officer in the 'escape and evasion' department MI9 and engaged in 'secret communications with Occupied Europe and the training of agents'.4 Towards the end of WWII Airey Neave transferred to a section of MI9 known as I.S ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 57  -  30 Jun 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-western-union.pdf
... where a serious reinvestigation of the events in Panama might begin. But I was reminded of an old joke about the naive Polish actress who went to Hollywood, got a minor part in a movie and fucked the writer. Would a script get you killed? Alford's earlier book about Hollywood describes an entertainment industry in which the US military and intelligence are thoroughly integrated, a system in which a really radical script simply wouldn't get made. So who would bother to kill the writer when a word in the right ear would get the project dropped or modified? The answer to this may be that a criminal conspiracy within the US military would. But of that conspiracy there is no ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  24 Jun 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-writer-with-no-hands.pdf
... no military purpose at all. They were almost literally sacrificed – Tony Blair's 'blood price' – in pursuit of the British state's fantasies about 'the special relationship'.1 In the aftermath of that disastrous campaign, we heard a fair bit of comment that the Americans should have listened to the Brits because the British state – its military and intelligence – is good at counterinsurgency.2 Newsinger's account of British CI campaigns since 1945 shows that this is a delusion. With the exception of a couple of minor events in the Middle East in which handfuls of SAS soldiers helped put down uprisings, British CI had only one post-war success, in Malaya; and there only because ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  05 Jun 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-british-counterinsurgency.pdf
... wrote of how the NKVD agent Arnold Deutsch recruited Klugmann, 'codenamed MER.... as a talent-spotter, recommending other suitable candidates from his acquaintances, such as John Cairncross'.2 But whereas these accounts could be dismissed, effectively marginalised, as the work of the Party's enemies, Andrews' exploration of Klugmann's involvement in intelligence work for the Soviets is absolutely conclusive. Andrews begins his biography with an account of Klugmann's meeting with a Cambridge friend who was working at the Foreign Office at the time, John Cairncross. They met in Regent's Park in the spring of 1937, where Klugmann introduced Cairncross to Deutsch, who was charged with his recruitment as a spy ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 134  -  05 Jun 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster72/lob72-shadow-man.pdf
59. Holding pattern [Free Article]
... the disappearance of a transit van containing nearly a quarter of a million blank ballot papers.2 This led almost inevitably to a rash of public 1 <http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-sussex-36171778> This may be a new name for the National Domestic Extremism and Disorder Intelligence Unit. About which see <http://www.npcc.police.uk/ NationalPolicing/NDEDIU/AboutNDEDIU.aspx>. The text of a request to the Met to explain the relationship between the two organisations is at <https://www.whatdotheyknow. com/request/national_counter_terrorism ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 68  -  24 May 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster71/lob71-holding-pattern.pdf
... world would be up in arms, while there was international silence when such episodes routinely took place in the USA. See my Fighting Back: The American working class in the 1930s (London: Bookmarks, 2012) p. 119. See also footnote 382. By the winter of 1934, the Sicherheitsdienst (SD), the Nazi intelligence agency, was congratulating itself on the fact that 'the Zionists had gained the upper hand over the CV and Jewish veterans'. There was still a fear, however, that if the Jews could not be forced to emigrate then 'We will perhaps have to recognise the Jews as a minority, and then they will be on our hands ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  23 May 2016  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster71/lob71-livingstone.pdf
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