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Search results for: sas in all categories

114 results found.

12 pages of results.
... exception of Sammy Smyth who was linked to the UFF for all that the Shankill Road UDA organised an (opportunist) cash collection on the street, in the aftermath of the bombing (McDonald and Cusack, 2004; 78). According to ex-Army Intelligence Captain Fred Holroyd, there is good evidence linking Captain Robert Nairac of the SAS, who was subsequently involved in the Miami Showband massacre, to these bombings, which were later claimed by the UVF in its Fernhill House Declaration of 1994 (Cusack and McDonald, 2000; Holroyd and Burbridge, 1989). This led to scurrilous efforts to smear Holroyd in which Martin Dillon was himself involved (Dillon, 1989; ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 11  -  01 Dec 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue50/lob50-12.htm
32. Re: [Lobster #49 (Summer 2005)]
... broadcast highlights of the ceremony later that evening. (Anon., 'Row as BBC cuts Bafta speech', The Guardian 18 April 2005) [11] These include former Tory Defence Secretary and Foreign Secretary, Sir Malcolm Rifkind (non executive Chairman); ex-CIA operative, Jerry Hoffman (Chief Executive Officer); and former SAS officer, Noel Philip (Chief Operating Officer).The company also recently appointed Stephen Kappes (former Director of Operations with the CIA) as Executive Vice President Global Strategy. [12] Peter Oborne, 'Making a killing', The Spectator, 11 December 2004, pp. 22-23. [13] According to Little ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 2005  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue49/lob49-28.htm
33. Freedom of Information -- new access legislation [Lobster #48 (Winter 2004)]
... a duty to confirm whether or not it holds the information, and should inform you where it is . Absolute exemptions are not subject to any public interest test, and include information supplied by, or concerning:the Security Service, MI5; the Secret Intelligence Service, MI6; GCHQ; the Special Forces, e.g . the SAS; tribunals concerning intelligence and interception of communications including the Investigatory Powers Tribunal; and the National Criminal Intelligence Service (NCIS) (s23). Other records covered by an absolute exemption are court records (s32); disclosures that would infringe parliamentary privilege (s34) and where information has been obtained by the authority from another person ( ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 14  -  01 Dec 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue48/lob48-30.htm
34. Bean counters and empire [Lobster #46 (Winter 2003)]
... Muscat and Oman fighting in 1958-1959, which ended successfully for the British, was that, in the words of the author, ' .. .. the oil company was delighted.... '; and'....the most important effect of the campaign was that it ensured the continued existence of the SAS.... ' To put it another way Britain saved some oil rich desert using a regiment the SAS that the accountants back home were looking to scrap in the Treasury defence cuts that followed the 1957 White Paper. While one appreciates that the military professionals were pleased at saving the SAS, what is striking is the acceptance that ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 46  -  01 Dec 2003  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue46/lob46-30.htm
35. Advertising, Iraq and espionage [Lobster #46 (Winter 2003)]
... of labour, had a highly developed infrastructure, fabulous healthcare and superb universities. Which is to say, Iraq was never, ever, anything like Stalin's Soviet Union. War intelligence, March 2003 In March 2003, as we now know, SIS had excellent sources close to Saddam Hussein; among some religious leaders; and Brits, probably SAS, running around with tribesmen in, say, southern Iraq, who were also nipping in and out of Basrah. This daringly acquired singular information aided a military advance. It was not 'intelligence' which is multi-layered. ( 'Military' intelligence, like the 'commercial' or 'religious', is meaningless when it is in ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  01 Dec 2003  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue46/lob46-06.htm
36. Tittle-tattle [Lobster #45 (Summer 2003)]
... It came when I learned of the unlikely appearance at a long-planned journalists' course in Hampshire of BBC veteran Peter Allen. Why should the grey-haired 57-year-old who normally co-hosts Radio Five Live's Drive programme from the comfort of White City be given the rough treatment for a week by the ex-SAS and Special Forces toughies who, deep in Army country, prepare hacks for nasty business? The answer came when the bombs starting dropping on Iraq two months later. Allen anchored the BBC show from Qatar. Last | Contents | Next ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  01 Jun 2003  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue45/lob45-13.htm
37. British Counter-Insurgency [Lobster #44 (Winter 2002)]
... a slaughter; and the RAF dropped napalm. Presented in chronological order, the procession of wars - Palestine, Malaya, Kenya, Cyprus, South Yemen, Oman, Dofar (Dofar?) and Northern Ireland - nicely illustrates the decline of the British empire. Twenty years after the big wars of the early 1950s, we're down to SAS skirmishes in minor bits of the Middle East. It's a difficult trick, producing a synthesis of subjects as large as, say, the war in Kenya, in 20-30 pages, without it feeling sketchy; but Newsinger pulls it it off. I'm not a specialist in this field and this kind of brisk, assertive account ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Dec 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue44/lob44-37b.htm
38. Spook PR [Lobster #44 (Winter 2002)]
... declared SIS intelligence officer now involved in Palestine. (The Guardian, 3 September 2002). It would be interesting to know whether, as a declared staff spook, he is covered by the Vienna Convention (protecting diplomats), or the Geneva Convention (protecting soldiers) or whether he is operating without such protection relying instead on the SAS soldiers whom I understand are guarding him. Non-staff spooks, of course, have always operated without any protection. Declaration of Interests: I am a friend of former MI5 officers David Shayler and Annie Machon. 21 In the best example yet of a staff-spook who has no idea how other societies work, she then ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  01 Dec 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue44/lob44-11.htm
39. Kitson revisited [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... specialist saw him go to Military Operations at the War Office after Malaya, with a brief that covered Aden, Kuwait and the Oman. He was involved in establishing an internal security headquarters in Aden, where the political situation was already deteriorating. This failed to prevent Britain's most humiliating postwar defeat. He was also involved in setting up an SAS operation against insurgents in Oman in 1958-59, an operation that arguably saved the SAS from disbandment. Certainly this is what Kitson believed. (6 ) In 1962 he took part in peace-keeping operations in Cyprus, which involved close contact with former EOKA fighters. In his account of this episode, he discusses EOKA campaigns ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 52  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-15.htm
40. The corporate ex-spook business [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... did not get involved. I assume, incidentally, that mandatory EU tendering procedures for government contracts over a certain amount of money, awarded to the private security industry, are not adhered to by any member state. 5 Any inquiry into the military, rather than private security consultancies, would necessitate a similar journey, this time through the SAS and other elite units ( 'hired' or 'loaned' to friendly governments,), as well as the SIS. This, in consequence, would place the conduct of British foreign policy under a microscope. This similarly militates against government regulation. As a result, there are no safeguards on, say, the 'beneficial owners' ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 5  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-19.htm
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