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Search results for: spy in all categories

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91. Deadly Illusions (Book review) [Lobster #26 (Dec 1993)]
... KGB does want us to read. And no wonder. This is a story of how Soviet intelligence ran rings round the Brits. If there are any secrets the British government is trying to keep buried here, I missed them. But I'm probably suffering from Secrecy Fatigue. Ever since Peter Wright's Spycatcher every British publisher has tried to market spy books as "the book they tried to ban'. Alas, far from running the risk of breaking the Official Secrets Act, the only risk you run reading this book is the risk of falling asleep. This curious alliance between a fairly right-wing historian and a former KGB officer, has produced partly a biography of a Soviet intelligence ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Dec 1993  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue26/lob26-20.htm
92. Letters [Lobster #10 (Jan 1986)]
... the critical first year of the Watergate affair. I suspect that he met Woodward in an underground garage on at least one occasion- and that this formed the basis of the literary character whom Woodward chose to call "Deep Throat". In the light of the still unresolved "Moorer-Radford Affair", which saw Naval Officers at the Pentagon spying on Henry Kissinger and the White House, it would be interesting to know if Admiral Inman was Deep Throat- and, if he was, did he assume that role with or without the blessing of the then Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Admiral Thomas Moorer. Terpil I haven't read the Magill stories about "Korkala, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Jan 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue10/lob10-10.htm
... , low-interest loan, while promising to buy a million tons of Cuban sugar per annum. The 'Hilton Hotel' at which Jones was staying was the temporary home of a Sputnik satellite that the Soviets had put on display. According to former CIA officer Melvin Beck, the CIA was trying to photograph it, and the lobby was crawling with spies from as many five different services (FBI, CIA, KGB, GRU and DGI). While one cannot say that Jones's 1960 visit to Cuba was necessarily a spying mission, the circumstantial evidence suggests that it was. That is to say, virtually every element of the trip can be shown to have been of particular interest to ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Jun 1999  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue37/lob37-01.htm
94. The Man from the FRU [Lobster #45 (Summer 2003)]
... Ware wrote of:'...a group of shadowy intelligence operatives who believed they were accountable to nobody' (emphases added). And in case we hadn't got the message, Liam Clarke told us in The Sunday Times that the man who had been in charge of the FRU, Brigadier Gordon Kerr, 'sent agents on rogue spying missions against the Russians after the fall of the Berlin Wall' (emphasis added). (2) Damn, these psy-ops people are clever! In the wake of the publication of the summary of the Stevens Report, Captain Fred Holroyd (Rtd.) had a letter in The Guardian (18 April 2003) pointing out that ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Jun 2003  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue45/lob45-12.htm
95. Our Secret Servants: the Shayler affair [Lobster #34 (Winter 1998)]
... letter, which helped lose Ramsay Macdonald the 1924 general election. Yes, three-quarters of a century later, they're still trying to find a way round this! Two newspaper stories on Zinoviev appeared in August: 'Red Letter Day' by Patrick French, in the Sunday Times 10 August 1997, and 'The forgery, the election and the MI6 spy' by Michael Smith in the Daily Telegraph 13 August 1997. Both articles were based on the release of certain documents from SIS's archives which purport to throw light on the Zinoviev incident. French's piece used a briefing about the contents of the documents before they had been released. He argued that they show that the 'red menace' depicted ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Dec 1997  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue34/lob34-04.htm
96. The View from the Bridge [Lobster #30 (Dec 1995)]
... and Holroyd) spoke freely. Liam Clarke, then in Northern Ireland running an agency called Irish Features (if memory serves), was one of them. Clarke wrote a number of long pieces about Wallace and Holroyd- and about Kincora- for the Catholic end of the Irish media. (See, for example, 'Framed? The spy caught up in his own web of intrigue', Sunday World, 31 May 1987, 'Garda "Spy" Now A Hero', Sunday World, May 3, 1987, and 'The MI5 Plot to Smear Paisley', Sunday World, May 17 1987.) Occasionally his name would appear in the Sunday Times on small bits ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Dec 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue30/lob30-07.htm
97. Lobster Issue 33: Contents [Lobster #33 (Summer 1997)]
... unions since the 1970s UFOs in the White House Pantry: The Rockefeller Initiative The View from the Bridge CIA and Drug-Trafficking by Contra Supporters Pipe Dreams: the CIA, Drugs, and the Media Notes on contamination Obituaries Books: Phoenix: Policing the Shadows The Secret War for the Falklands The KGB Lawsuits New Cloak, Old Dagger: How Britain's Spies Came In From The Cold Rinkagate: The Rise and Fall of Jeremy Thorpe Popular Alienation Knee Deep in Dishonour: The Scott Report and its aftermath Remote Viewers: The Secret History of America's Psychic Spies Sources The first of three essays in this issue are about New Labour and its origins. I put mine first because of its general, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Jun 1997  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue33/index.htm
... , the Centre for National Security Studies, that it is time to end the clandestine government, with its consequent lawlessness, which is represented by the secret charter of the U.S. intelligence agencies The recent exposures have revealed a reality that does not come close to justifying the wounds that clandestine government inevitably inflicts on the body politic... Spies and covert action are counterproductive as tools of international relations. The costs are too high; the returns too meagre. Covert action and spies should be banned and the CIA's Clandestine Services Branch disbanded.... It is now clear that the lawlessness that has characterised America's foreign policy has come home and threatens the country's political process. ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 25  -  01 Sep 1986  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue12/lob12-25.htm
... Truth and the NZSIS. In particular it is believed that the Sutch Affair came about because a Soviet diplomat wanted to defect and went to the NZSIS for help. The SIS agreed, but only if he did a little job for them first, arranging a series of pseudo-clandestine meetings with Sutch, so that Sutch could be smeared as a spy. The main evidence for this being a set-up was the clumsy "tradecraft' of both Sutch and the Soviet, and the fact that the SIS was always on the spot in advance to spy on the meetings between Sutch and the Soviet official. (In once case the SIS even rented a room overlooking the spot where the next ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 24  -  01 Nov 1991  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue22/lob22-04.htm
100. Web Update [Lobster #34 (Winter 1998)]
... manual systems. Military and Intelligence Intelligence on the Web http://www.fas.org/irp/intelwww.html 'This metapage is the most comprehensive guide to intelligence-related resources on the web.' An accurate description- a few examples will suffice: Metapages includes Crimenet connection; netsurfer focus on cryptography and privacy (lots of links); virtual world of spies and intelligence. Links to resource directories: human intelligence and covert ops- CIA; signals intelligence and comms. security- NSA: economic intelligence; information warfare. Material on Gulf War, counter-terrorism page, OLIN (on-line intelligence project). History: origins of intelligence services; Secret History of the U.S. 1962-1996 (history of ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 24  -  01 Dec 1997  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue34/lob34-17.htm
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