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Search results for: spy in all categories

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81. JFK: Oswald? Which one? [Lobster #47 (Summer 2004)]
... the American Marine 'Oswald', went to the Soviet Union but another 'Oswald' came back in his place, a ringer being run by the Soviets, who shot the President.In Alias Oswald (Manchester, Maine; GKG partners, 1985) Robert Cutler and W. R. Morris argued that the second 'Oswald', was not a Soviet spy but a US spy. In their analysis the switch from one 'Oswald' to the other took place in 1958 while Oswald was serving in the Marine Corps in Japan. By dint of minute examination of the paper record and a lot of phone-bashing and travelling, Armstrong validates the Cutler-Morris thesis there was a switch and has tried ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 27  -  01 Jun 2004  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue47/lob47-33.htm
... letter uncut I am censoring him? Pilger's column on the British-American Project in the New Statesman of 16 October was lifted, unattributed of course, from Lobster 33. Why is it that journalists have to pretend that everything starts with them? Milner's Kiwi Milner In car-boot sale near Scarborough I picked up a copy of the Australian-published The Rhodes Scholar Spy by Richard Hall (Random House, Australia, 1991). It is an account of Ian Milner, a pre-WW2 New Zealand Rhodes Scholar who became a Soviet agent in the same period as the Philby group while working for the New Zealand Foreign Ministry. What is interesting about the book, however, is not the spy aspect, ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 27  -  01 Dec 1998  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue36/lob36-06.htm
83. The Clandestine Caucus (1996) [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... IRD: Origins and Establishment of the Foreign Office Research Department 1946-48, (History Notes, August 1995) 63 Merrick p. 458. This is before the Cominform rejection of the Marshall Plan, for example, over a year away in 1947; before even the March arrest of Dr Allan Nunn May and the revelation of the Canadian-based Soviet spy ring; and before Churchill's American speech in which he first used the term 'Iron Curtain'. deteriorating political circumstances and a proposal from within the Party itself swung the day and the Cabinet approved the formation of this outfit in January 1948. In the second volume of his Diaries, Robert Bruce-Lockhart, who had been a part of the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  05 Feb 2013  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/clandestine-caucus.pdf
84. Sources [Lobster #57 (Summer 2009)]
... A few of us were even told that there would be martial law in America if we voted no. That's what I call fear-mongering, un-justified, proven wrong."' MI6, BP and oil Reportedly the subject of a D-notice after it appeared in the Daily Mail, and sub-sequently withdrawn from that paper's Website, Glen Owen's 'Hookers, spies, cases full of dollars.... how BP spent £45m to win 'Wild East' oil rights'(10) begins: 'BP executives working for Lord Browne spent millions of pounds on champagne-fuelled sex parties to help secure lucrative inter-national oil contracts. The company also worked with MI6 to help bring about changes in foreign governments ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Jun 2009  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue57/lob57-32.htm
85. Six Moments of Crisis: inside British foreign policy (Reviewed) (Summer 2013) [Lobster #65 Summer 2013) (free)] [Free Issue]
... impact of the lower pound with cuts to domestic demand, including public expenditure. Labour's left would buy cuts in domestic spending only at the price of a drastic reduction in overseas defence commitments. Many resisted, but, as the author points out, by mid-1967: 'There was no avoiding the conclusion that Britain's global responsibilities were unsustainable. The 'Soviet spy' affair of 1971 certainly had potential to turn into a foreign-policy crisis. In the event, the Edward Heath government gambled that it would not and was proved correct. Rejigging the six 'moments' in ascending 'crisis' order, rather than chronologically, gives us, I suggest, Korea, EC membership application, the 'spies' affair ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  10 Jun 2013  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/free/lobster65/lob65-six-moments-of-crisis.pdf
... 1919 under his small, left wing Redwords imprint, spotted 'Swallows and Bolsheviks' in a paper he grabbed before catching a New Year's Eve train from Cornwall to London. He managed to squeeze an early reply into his next column in the Guardian: 'The professor's caricature of this most principled, independent and forthright of journalists as just another suborned spy is ridiculous.' Andrew's attack on Ransome united two experts on Ransome's days in Russia, who had previously been arguing about the meaning of Russian documents concerning Ransome's work as a war correspondent in 1919. The diplomat, the historian....One of them is Hilary King, a yachtsman and retired diplomat, who was flown ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Dec 1995  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue30/lob30-08.htm
... , the espionage branch's authorised number of people shrank by 820; all of the reduction except the 147 forced into early retirement and the 17 dismissed was effected by attrition.' Pity that no-one atThe Times thought it worth while either ringing Turner, checking the cuttings library or his book. Notes The important story about Norwood was 'Norwood: the spy who ever was' by Phillip Knightley in the New Statesman 13 December 1999 which showed that whatever it was Norwood gave to the Soviets, it wasn't nuclear London: Sidgwick and Jackson, 1986 Beams and motes In the New Statesman of 3 April, John Pilger discussed the reply in the previous week's issue by Foreign Secretary Robin Cook to ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Jun 2000  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue39/lob39-09.htm
88. Spook PR [Lobster #44 (Winter 2002)]
... could have mobilised our multi-racial population here, every bit as much as it could have created the necessary goodwill overseas. It is vital to do so because the SIS can only service what, in PR terms, would be called a multi-market account, in collaboration with local agencies. In addition, to further this, it requires personnel (spies) employed locally or from Whitehall who have the appropriate attributes, including, for example, ethnicity, to seek out intelligence (without, it could be added, any effort being put into their personal safety) and/or maximise relationships, sometimes including with such local agencies. (16) If the last of these, the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Dec 2002  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue44/lob44-11.htm
89. Lying about Iraq [Lobster #45 (Summer 2003)]
... Lt. Cdr. Martin Packard (rtd), former NATO intelligence adviser, commented: 'Scepticism over US-UK spin on Iraq is validated by the number of senior military officers and former intelligence analysts who remain unconvinced that war at this stage is justified'. (24) On 9 February Paul Lashmar and Raymond Whitaker reported: 'Britain and America's spies believe that they are being politicised: that the intelligence they provide is being selectively applied to lead to the opposite conclusion from the one they have drawn, which is that Iraq is much less of a threat than their political masters claim. Worse, when the intelligence agencies fail to do the job, the politicians will not stop at ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Jun 2003  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue45/lob45-03.htm
90. Lobster Issue 56: Contents [Lobster #56 (Winter 2008/9)]
... politics of the organic movement, Philip Conford The view from the bridge, Robin Ramsay Saddam Hussein on Trial, David MacGregor Politics and Paranoia, Robin Ramsay Britain spinning in the Sibel Edmonds web, Danny Weston Re:, Terry Hanstock Books reviewed Alwyn W. Turner, Crisis? What Crisis? Britain in the 1970s Paul McMahon, British Spies and Irish Rebels: British Intelligence and Service and Ireland 1916 1945 Cherie Blair, Speaking for Myself James Douglass, JFK and the Unspeakable David Burke, The Spy who came in from the Co-op Larry Elliot and Dan Atkinson, The Gods that Failed: How blind faith in markets has cost us our future Michael Holzman, James Jesus ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 26  -  01 Dec 2008  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue56/index.htm
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