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Search results for: mi6 in all categories

326 results found.

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181. JFK: Oswald? Which one? [Lobster #47 (Summer 2004)]
... an American. Penetrating the Iron Curtain It begins in the early 1950s, some of the cooler years of the Cold War. US intelligence had no reliable information on the Soviet Union. (This was before U-2 over-flights and satellites.) Soviet nuclear arms, even the Soviet economy, were a mystery.All the agents sent in by CIA and MI6 had been turned or captured. How could they get agents in? One way was to send them in as defectors. There seems to have been a CIA programme of defectors Armstrong discusses some of the others in which, he hypothesises, there was an attempt at a better class of defection. Armstrong believes the CIA ran ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue47/lob47-33.htm
182. Enemies of the State (Book review) [Lobster #26 (Dec 1993)]
... Last| Contents| Next Issue 26 Enemies of the State Gary Murray Simon and Schuster, London, 1993 For twenty five years Gary Murray worked as an RAF policeman and private investigator. In the early 1970s Murray 'unexpectedly' (invitation?) joined the Operations Intelligence cadre of 21 SAS, and this led to close contact with people from MI6, Army SIB, the Royal Military Police and the Parachute Regiment. In 1980 Murray became increasingly involved in investigating the activities of journalists, TV producers, MPs and former military officers. At that point MI5 expressed an interest in his range of contacts and invited him to become an asset. But after just two years he became disillusioned ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Dec 1993  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue26/lob26-12.htm
183. Hacks, pols and PR [Lobster #54 (Winter 2007/8)]
... . We know his views on political spin from earlier writings,(1) but he now extends this to what, in the name of 'modernisation', this small but powerful 'Political Class' has, through the practice of 'manipulative populism', done to a variety of British institutions, including the Civil Service, the Foreign Office, MI6, the legal system, the monarchy and Parliament. Oborne writes well and his anger-fuelled text carries the reader along at a great lick. One thing that made him particularly hot under the collar was the way MPs at the turn of the century began hounding Elizabeth Filkin, the Parliamentary Commissioner for Standards: 'Soon a sinister pattern became apparent ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Dec 2007  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue54/lob54-38.htm
... tanks, professional bodies (like the BMA), trade unions and religious movements or 'cults' are also included, wherever their activities have some involvement in the political arena. Internal party groupings like the Conservative Party's 1922 Committee or Labour's Tribune Group are also described and there is even an entry for MI5 (but not for Special Branch or MI6). Another useful feature of the volume is its listings of overseas groups or parties who have either a formal or informal input into British politics. The ANC, Earth First, Queer Nation, the (Nazi) Church of the Creator, the (French) Front National, and various other political groups, parties or terrorist groups ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 1994  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue27/lob27-16.htm
185. The covert origins of the Biafran War [Lobster #25 (Jun 1993)]
... such memoir I have seen in which the covert world is shown to play a significant part in colonial life. Smith portrays MI5 working with the Colonial Office, bugging, tapping, intercepting mail-- as well as producing inept anti-communist propaganda. Then as independence loomed, the Colonial Office/MI5 team were replaced by the Foreign Office/MI6 people. Smith's encounter with colonial corruption climaxes with his discovery that among his duties was election rigging for the British. 'I had been ordered during the first stage of the Independence Elections at State (Regional) Level in 1956 to take all Department of Labour Headquarters staff and vehicles to campaign for allies of the key politician who was the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 1993  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue25/lob25-02.htm
186. The Blairs and their Court [Lobster #50 (Winter 2005/6)]
... contribute to explaining this historic transformation? Their book, they proclaim, is the first biography of the great man that Downing Street refused any cooperation; and it is easy to see why. They present a devastating picture of Blair and his court that brims over with telling detail. Of particular interest to readers of Lobster is the revelation that MI6 head-hunted Charles Clarke when he was Neil Kinnock's political adviser. It is good to know that the Home Office is in a safe pair of hands. As for Blair himself, all you really need to know about him is captured by his sneering remark, when he was Leader of the Opposition, about Frank Dobson: 'God, we ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Dec 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue50/lob50-53.htm
... not impossible to bend the subject into academically respectable shape, but you run the risk of leaving out what makes it interesting to the rest of us. You can have a discussion of bureaucratic and organisational models of the modern state, concluding that inter-agency rivalry is to be expected-- or you can have an overview of the MI5/MI6 turf wars. You can't, yet, have both. Which is not to say this book is 'Parapolitics for Beginners (with sociology degrees)'. Some of Gill's academic digressions are distinctly useful: the work of Graham Allison is well worth following up, for example. On the other hand, the index records five references to ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 1994  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue27/lob27-17.htm
188. I am being slagged off, therefore I am [Lobster #25 (Jun 1993)]
... (c) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 25) June 1993 Last| Contents| Next Issue 25 I am being slagged off, therefore I am There have been several notable assaults on the good ship Lobster since number 24. On Thursday, 19 November 1992 a journalist researching a piece on MI6 rang me. He said had been to talk to the KGB defector, Oleg Gordiefsky, who told him that the KGB were big fans of Lobster. Since Gordiefky defected in 1985, his conversations with the KGB about Lobster can only have been, at best, about issues 1-6. In other words, this is bullshit, Mr Gordiefsky merely passing on a smear from his new employers ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 1993  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue25/lob25-10.htm
189. Re: [Lobster #48 (Winter 2004)]
... vice charges.' The entries are scrupulously researched judging by the wealth of references on offer in the footnotes. These cover not simply books and journal articles, but also written, film and sound archives. There's also a fair sprinkling of 'private information' and 'personal knowledge'. Thus John Bruce Lockhart's entry for for former Deputy Chief of MI6 and founder of Unison and Tory Action in the 1970s George Kennedy Young( '...an outstanding figure with his great height [and] red hair...') rather magnanimously depicts him as'...at heart a militant Scottish covenanter, believing deeply in the rights of the individual against the central forces of bureaucracy.' ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Dec 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue48/lob48-23.htm
190. Classified, by Christopher Moran, (Book Review) (Summer 2013) [Lobster #65 Summer 2013) (free)] [Free Issue]
... entertaining account of the British state's attempts to enforce its 'everything official is secret' legislation run through the House of Commons before WW1 during a panic about German espionage and its subsequent modifications. Before WW2, in practice the state was willing to clobber little people e.g. the novelist Compton MacKenzie who revealed a handful of secrets about MI6 in a book in the 1930s but unwilling to do anything when prime minister Lloyd George took van loads of official (and thus secret) papers home while writing his memoirs. Later PMs, Eden, Churchill and Wilson followed this example. After the war we get accounts of the familiar controversies surrounding the publication of the diaries of ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  02 Mar 2013  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster65/lob65-classified.pdf
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