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Search results for: missile in all categories

125 results found.

13 pages of results.
1. Maria Novotny: From Prague With Love [Lobster #2 (Nov 1983)]
... is worth going into some detail on this area as it provides clues to Novotny's true position.(13) In April 1961 the West's most important Soviet spy, Oleg Penkovsky, arrived in London on a Trade Mission, staying until May 6th. The material he gave to MI6 and CIA representatives was to prove vital to resolving the Cuban missile crisis: Kennedy would base his final decisions on the Penkovsky material. (14) During this particular visit he was debriefed at an all-night session during which he provided details on the KGB and GRU men at the Soviet Embassy in London. Amongst them was Ivanov whom he had known as a student. It is also worth ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Nov 1983  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue02/lob02-02.htm
... thing which intervened between Dallas and Bethesda was a political appreciation of the consequences of the event. For the SS are not stupid men. A conspiracy was dangerous because it was an unknown. (8 ) Which group? Right or left? The Soviets? Cubans? None of the alternatives promised anything but horrors: some promised a Cuban Missile Crisis - or worse. Did the SS have any real choice, any political alternative, but make sure the 'best evidence' (the corpse) fitted the existence of the 'sniper's nest'? For whatever else was uncertain that afternoon, the 'sniper's nest' was there, a fact. And there they (the SS) were ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 17  -  01 Nov 1983  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue02/lob02-01.htm
... taken as gospel, but in this case his account of these events has been confirmed since by others. At the December 7th 1960 meeting between Bissell and Soustelle was another man who the papers failed to mention - Phillipe De Vosjoli. He was head of French Intelligence in the US, and tipped off the Americans about the presence of Soviet missiles in Cuba while he was stationed there. (Events portrayed in fictionalised form in Hitchcocks's film Topaz) Pro OAS, he was fired in 1963 because of his services for the CIA. His celebrated revelations in the CIA-sponsored La Comite (1975) showed the real extent of the dissension against Gaullist policy towards the US by French ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  01 Nov 1983  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue02/lob02-04.htm
4. Starting Notes On The British In Vietnam [Lobster #4 (Apr 1984)]
... . The NSA co-ordinated all signals intelligence in SE Asia, and Little Sai Wan was linked to this operation. Its intercepts of North Vietnamese military traffic were used by American military command to target bombing strikes over the north. Together with NSA stations in Thailand and the Philippines, it also monitored North Vietnamese surface-to-air missile sites, enabling warnings to be relayed to bomber crews in mid-flight, allowing them to chose the safest air corridors to their targets. Such help by the British was explained away by the reference to Australian involvement. Diplomatic intercepts by GCHQ were also helpful to the US during the build-up to the 1972 Paris peace conference ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Apr 1984  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue04/lob04-02.htm
5. Ian MacGregor: AMAX and armaments (Part 2) [Lobster #6 (Nov 1984)]
... .(10) International Who's Who lists MacGregor as a director of the Brunswick Corporation which manufactures marine power and recreational equipment (including sports equipment with the 'MacGregor' label), and technical products for various industries, including the defence department of the USA. In the latter it is listed as producing aircraft radomes, rocket motor cases, missile and rocket tubes, pressure vessels, transportable shelters, camouflage materials, and other products for defensive systems against chemical/biological warfare etc. I can only speculate here that some of the metals it must use are bought from AMAX. It would be interesting to know if Brunswick Corporation makes parts used in the construction of Cruise missiles. ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 17  -  01 Nov 1984  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue06/lob06-02.htm
6. A conversation with Peter Dale Scott [Lobster #7 (Feb 1985)]
... a distinction between the man who was elected to office - and I have few good things to say about him; he was a regular Cold Warrior who came in with a 'missile gap' threat, who was going to do a lot of the things Reagan has done - and the Kennedy who had been to the brink in the Cuban Missile Crisis and had had to think about what it really meant to use nuclear weapons as a threat against a nuclear power. The only Kennedy I find interesting - indeed, this is true of both the brothers - is that year, after the Missile Crisis, when they had (a ) backed down and (b ) RR: ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 23  -  01 Feb 1985  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue07/lob07-01.htm
... but Bruton's background is too interesting for that explanation. Bruton had been a lawyer in Virginia before becoming a submarine commander. Eventually he rose to be Director of Naval Communications. In that capacity he had undertaken to reorganise the global system which the US Navy uses to communicate with and control movements of its submarines, surface ships, airplanes and missiles. (The system is also used to pinpoint the location of enemy vessels.) Bruton had supervised this top secret project until 1960 when he retired from the Navy and joined Collins Radio as Vice-president, where he continued to work on modernising and refining the Navy's communication system. (see Legend, Edward Jay Epstein, London ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Feb 1985  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue07/lob07-02.htm
8. Parapolitical bits and pieces [Lobster #7 (Feb 1985)]
... Armageddon published in the New Statesman (26 October 1984) by Martin Ryle. Ryle (now dead) and one of the British 'peace' movement's bigger names, writes: "The authors not only endorse Soviet negotiating positions.. they endorse the official Warsaw Pact line almost in its entirety .. . (they) present recent Soviet missile deployments in Poland, Czechoslovakia and the GDR as legitimately defensive " etc. A large (two page) piece on the murder of Hilda Murrell (the anti-nuclear campaigner) in New Statesman (9 November 1984), laying out all the oddities in the case. Tam Dalyell's repeated claims that this was a British intelligence operation ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 6  -  01 Feb 1985  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue07/lob07-04.htm
9. Afterword: the search for "Maurice Bishop" [Lobster #10 (Jan 1986)]
... raids, which so embarrassed President Kennedy and which pleased Virginia Prewett, were the very attacks which - according to Alpha 66 leader Veciana - were carried out on specific instructions from CIA officer'"Maurice Bishop". As Veciana tells it, "Bishop's" intention was to cause further trouble between Kennedy and Russia - within months of the Missile Crisis which had brought the world to the brink of nuclear war. His purpose was "to put Kennedy against the wall in order to force him to make decisions that will remove Castro's regime." In the company of a Washington Post reporter, I talked to Virginia Prewett in 1980. She agreed that she had contact with Alpha ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 6  -  01 Jan 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue10/lob10-03.htm
10. KAL 007 and Overhead Surveillance [Lobster #16 (Jun 1988)]
... one new generation of nuclear weapons and the encryption of data that could conceal such developments ( 'Verification of the Salt 2 treaty' in 1980 SIPRI Yearbook pp286-303). In order to maximise the size and lethality of this new generation of weapons and conceal its development, both superpowers opted for MIRVing, concealing multiple warheads inside their missiles (Prins, G. Defended to Death, Penguin, Harmonsworth, 1983, p158). In order to monitor nuclear capabilities, US attention had to be transferred from watching Krasnoyarsk alone to full-scale monitoring of flight tests of missiles between the launch site to the impact site in Kamchatka. As will be explained below, technical ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 112  -  01 Jun 1988  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue16/lob16-12.htm
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