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Search results for: mi6 in all categories

380 results found.

38 pages of results.
41. Appendix 1: ISC, FWF, IRD [Lobster #11 (Apr 1986)]
... . IRD became secretive, another covert arm in the intelligence cold war, a propaganda unit which, like its war-time counterparts, used all the variants of propaganda - white, grey and black. IRD had its own men in British embassies abroad, set up front' organisations and played an intelligence role through its close relationship with MI6. (15) During WW2 the British intelligence services, principally the Special Operations Executive (SOE), set up a number of new agencies which served as propaganda agencies and as cover for agents. After the war these front agencies were picked up by MI6, reactivated, and a little later, reorganised into a large network run ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Apr 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue11/lob11-13.htm
... encroachments." This, mark you, when charities are legally incapable of being political'. Crozier (1970). Other pieces were by W.F . K. Thompson (on ISC's council), the Rev. Michael Bordeaux, now head of Keston College (see below), and C. H. Ellis (ex MI6), at the time working for Interdoc, an anti-communist intelligence outfit based in Belgium (Stevenson, 1983, p272). (See appendix on Interdoc) This, of course, was before Ellis was accused by Pincher and others of being a KGB mole'. The publisher is given as Tom Stacey but the book ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 24  -  01 Apr 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue11/lob11-03.htm
43. Psy ops in Northern Ireland [Lobster #11 (Apr 1986)]
... Army Intelligence summary appeared...indicating that Seamus Twomey, head of the Provisional IRA, was not to be arrested if seen by the Army. Details were leaked to the press and the Reverend Ian Paisley." (151) At the heart of the conflict was Army-MI5 hostility to the Rees-Northern Ireland Office-MI6 attempts to reach a political solution. The Army-MI5 believed that the ceasefire agreed with the Provos was simply a ploy to enable them to regroup and reorganise. (With hindsight it is clear that they were correct.) (152) Rees' recent account of his time in Northern Ireland as Secretary of State is littered with ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 17  -  01 Apr 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue11/lob11-10.htm
44. Lobster Issue 11: Contents [Lobster #11 (Apr 1986)]
... coups The private armies' of 1974 re-examined The National Association for Freedom Destabilising the Wilson government 1974-76 Marketing the dirt Psy ops in Northern Ireland The central role of MI5 Conclusions Appendix 1: ISC, FWF, IRD Appendix 2: the Pinay Circle Appendix 3: FARI & INTERDOC Appendix 4: the Conflict Between MI5 and MI6 in Northern Ireland Appendix 5: TARA Appendix 6: Examples of political psy ops targets 1973/4 - non Army origin Appendix 7 John Colin Wallace 1968-76 Appendix 8: Biographies Bibliography Introduction This is issue 11 of The Lobster, a magazine about parapolitics and intelligence activities. Details of subscription rates and previous issues are at the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Apr 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue11/index.htm
... to it. In late 1973, as fears about the arrival of a Labour government deepened, Aims of Industry launched its 500,000 campaign against the Labour Party. The British Army began expanding its psychological operations training facilities - for the first time including civil servants on its courses. (8 ) In London the former No 2 at MI6 and Monday Club activist, George Kennedy Young, began setting up the Unison Committee for Action with Ross McWhirter. In short, by the end of 1973 an array of organisations on the political right - and the list above is by no means exhaustive - had begun planning for (ie planning against) the arrival of a Labour government ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Apr 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue11/lob11-02.htm
... of the National Association for Freedom (NAFF). (129) Josten had also been the channel for the Stonehouse revelations in 1974, after the latter's fake' death.(130) (Josten also helped Frolik write his memoirs. (131) Josten passed Frolik's claims about the Minister in the Callaghan government to Stephen Hastings (ex MI6) and, like Josten, a member of the NAFF council. Hastings duly wrote to Callaghan about it. In December 1977 Hastings named some of the names Frolik had given under protection of Parliamentary privilege. In this instance Hastings had received the information from Chapman Pincher who had "secured copies of tape-recordings of private interviews which ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Apr 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue11/lob11-09.htm
47. The British Watergate [Lobster #13 (Apr 1987)]
... it, and a list of political psy-ops' targets from this period; the campaign of leaks and smears run from Northern Ireland - partly by Information Policy - against the policies of Merlyn Rees, the Secretary of State for Northern Ireland; The authors examine: the role of MI5 in domestic politics; the struggle between MI5 and MI6 for control in Northern Ireland; the National Association for Freedom, and, in particular, that organisation's links to British intelligence; and show the links between some of the personnel involved in these events and Margaret Thatcher's rise to power. The authors show that a great deal of the political activities in Britain and Northern Ireland during 1974- ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 37  -  01 Apr 1987  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue13/lob13-01.htm
... , Biggs-Davison, Churchill, Maude, Soref and Amery - would be called right-wingers', with Wall, Knight, Biggs-Davison, Churchill, Soref and Amery (and possibly others) being members of the Monday Club. (And Onslow, of course, was/still is a spook, having worked for MI6/IRD.) Other fragments of interest in these notes include: the story about Marcia Falkender refusing to be positively vetted; the story of the possible legal action by the widow of the civil servant Michael Halls who blamed the stress of working for Wilson and Marcia for the early death of her husband; the story that Gaitskell was ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 34  -  01 Apr 1987  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue13/lob13-02.htm
49. Two Sides of Ireland (Book reviews) [Lobster #13 (Apr 1987)]
... he resigned his commission in 1970, Kelly evidently kept in contact with the Irish security forces for some while, as The Genesis of Revolution also sheds some more light on the Littlejohn episode in 1973. Although Bloch and Fitzgerald (in their British Intelligence and Covert Action) give a more exhaustive account of the affair, their description of the MI6 informer inside the C3 subversion branch of the Garda as "Sergeant Patrick Crinnion" belittles his significance as an MI6 source. Kelly records that Crinnion was in fact the chief confidential clerk of C3 and, as such, had access to all of C3's most secret files. Kelly also details (and Bloch and Fitzgerald omit) the complicated ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 20  -  01 Apr 1987  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue13/lob13-04.htm
50. Northern Ireland Act 1974 [Lobster #14 (Nov 1987)]
... a secret member of the Militant Tendency or a secret republican. At the public meeting, his words were that he believed that the Army officers and men with whom he worked were "genuinely honest men trying to do the best job in the circumstances. They were in a no-win situation." When he was recruited as an MI6 officer, he said of them that they were not disagreeable; their ethics were reasonable; they were seeking a political solution. His complaint, which eventually led to his removal from the Army and an attempt to discredit him, which has been largely successful, was made when the MI6 operation was taken over by MI5 in 1975 - ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 18  -  01 Nov 1987  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue14/lob14-07.htm
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