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Search results for: security in all categories

720 results found.

72 pages of results.
341. Into the Whitehall maw [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... and whether the Tribunal's rules and procedures are compatible with human rights legislation. Introduction The Investigatory Powers Tribunal (IPT) was established by s65 of the Regulation of Investigatory Powers Act 2000 (RIPA), (3 ) and came into being when the Act came into force in October 2000. It replaces the Interception of Communications Tribunal, the Security Service Tribunal and Intelligence Services Tribunal (4 ) ; and the complaints function of the Commissioner appointed under the Police Act 1997. The Tribunal's jurisdiction is set out in RIPA s65; it is the body which hears all complaints concerning the intelligence agencies and complaints against public authorities, including the police forces, in respect of the powers covered ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 277  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-23.htm
342. The corporate ex-spook business [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... (c ) www.lobster-magazine.co.uk (Issue 43) Summer 2002 Last | Contents | Next Issue 43 The corporate ex-spook business Corinne Souza In its Supplement 'Corporate Security', the Financial Times (11 April 2002) provided private security companies with a five page 'advertorial'. If they are thought of as a service industry, the puff may have done the companies some favours. If they are thought of as consultancies, however, it merely reinforced the emerging superiority of specialist boutiques, some of which have an international relations bias, and those associated with the integrated communications companies which are themselves locked into the large insurers. In addition ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 204  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-19.htm
343. Parafinance: Enron and drilling for red ink [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... persons holds 3% or more of a partnership then the person holding the other 97% is not legally the owner of the partnership. It was this provision which enabled Enron to park the various and rapidly accumulating debts in off-shore partnerships and off its own books. (8 ) Though they were all registered with the SEC (Securities Exchange Commission), mostly under one of Enron's own addresses, their existence was only hinted at in the company's annual reports. A minor technical adjustment to one of them, WhiteWing, finally brought Enron down. They just missed out on having one sleeping partner conform to the 3% rule. Consequently, Enron now owned the partnership ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 42  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-03.htm
344. Kitson revisited [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... background intelligence which he made operational use of, rather than just relying on Special Branch or acting blind. (5 ) His growing reputation as a counter-insurgency 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 ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 28  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-15.htm
345. Princess Diana: the Hidden Evidence (Book Review) [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... has received little publicity over here. I've been unable to trace any reviews, and the only media attention appears to have been a passing mention in the Western Daily Press. (2 ) The first part of the book argues that Diana was killed by a joint MI6/CIA operation, the actual execution being carried out by a private security firm. In the words of one of the authors' anonymous sources, it was a 'deniable op'. King and Beveridge's account goes like this: on the night of the crash, Diana and Dodi were harassed and hounded by paparazzi, who, in turn, were being 'master-minded' by phoney paparazzi. (3 ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 27  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-38.htm
346. The view from the bridge [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... Vietnam vets to do its killing for them. ( 'Paddy' couldn't really shoot straight was the subtext.) A new variation on this appeared - where else? - but in The Sunday Telegraph on 10 March 2002. After a sniper killed ten Israeli civilians and soldiers on the West Bank in one session, the Telegraph reported 'British security officials are looking into suspicions that a crack sniper....might be an IRA gunman. ' ( 'Ragheads' can't shoot straight but 'Paddy' apparently now can.) The truth isn't out there after all Alex Cox e-mailed me in January that the links to the national archive documents on the www.majesticdocuments ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 27  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-26.htm
347. Historical Notes [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... (6 ) But South Africa's value to Britain was not only economic. Home regarded it as 'as a pivotal point in the defence of the South Atlantic and Indian oceans' (7 ) - which was why he had set up the Simonstown Agreement. Arms exports were good for the balance of payments and domestic employment; and guaranteed the security of the sea lanes around the Cape. The Wilson governments of 1964-70 had inherited the agreement from the Conservatives but had never been happy about it and by the time Labour left office exports of arms to South Africa had stopped. When the Tories returned, however, their first instinct was to resume the practice. And indeed ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-36.htm
... it was dedicated to forming alliances between the American and European Non-Communist Left in defence of cultural-intellectual values, and as ideological support for the Marshall Plan and the Atlantic alliance. The time was right, in other words, for such an institution to succeed. 'By the 1960s, the CCF was an overextended institution attempting to secure a worldwide network of liberal-minded intellectuals in a period when American power was being harshly demonstrated in Vietnam, and the legacy of western colonialism made it a hopeless task. The CCF could no longer fulfil its hegemonic function in the changed historical circumstances. ' I am not qualified to assess Scott-Smith's debt to Gramsci or evaluate ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 15  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-40.htm
349. The European Union: a critical guide (Book Review) [Lobster #43 (Summer 2002)]
... the structures which run them. He concludes: 'I have seen nothing to disabuse me of the view that the integrationist project serves only one agenda - that of the multinational corporations whose growing hegemony of power at all levels threatens everything that has been gained by people in developed countries over the last two centuries: democratic rights and freedoms, economic security, the chance to live a dignified, pr0ductive, fulfilling life. ' The previous British referendum on 'Europe' was scarcely a balanced affair. Most of the press promoted the 'Yes' campaign, as did much of the political establishment, the CIA, the BBC and the Information Research Department. This time the forces are less uneven ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-41a.htm
... of significance here: I rather suspect not, since he cites Mrs Thatcher's account in her memoirs as the best extant source; (14) and there is an account of interservice politics among the armed forces which should dispel any ideas you had - if you had any - that UK military procurement and policy has anything to do with 'national security' or 'the needs of the nation'. The unconsciously revealing aspect of the memoir is the almost complete absence in it of anywhere north of London. Nott was a bright Cambridge student who went into the City and thence into Parliament. Automatically he looked outwards, abroad. The life of the rest of the UK domestic economy simply ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 13  -  01 Jun 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue43/lob43-45a.htm
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