The Guinness Book of Espionage

En gennemgang af spionagens historie fra de gamle ægyptere til idag med særlig vægt på 2. verdenskrig og tiden derefter. Med appendix om de stor landes efterretningsvæsener

Author: Mark Lloyd


ISBN: 0851125913

Category: Espionage

Page: 256

View: 570


En gennemgang af spionagens historie fra de gamle ægyptere til idag med særlig vægt på 2. verdenskrig og tiden derefter. Med appendix om de stor landes efterretningsvæsener

The Art of Military Deception

LENIN V.I.: Selected Works, 1921 LLOYD Mark: The Guinness Book of Espionage (Guinness Publishing) LLOYD Mark: The Guinness Book of Helicopter Facts and Feats (Guinness Publishing) LLOYD Mark: Tactics of Modern Warfare (Brian Trodd ...

Author: Mark Lloyd

Publisher: Pen and Sword

ISBN: 9781473811966

Category: History

Page: 224

View: 919


Mark Lloyd treats this much neglected aspect of warfare thematically rather than chronologically, examining in turn the various methods by which deception has been practised through the ages. He draws on a wide range of examples to show the elaborate techniques which have been employed in the struggle to outwit the enemy. Particularly fascinating is his analysis of the fatal error of self-deception.

Big Book of Spy Stuff

The Guinness Book of Espionage. New York: Da Capo Press, 1994. Macintyre, Ben. Operation Mincemeat. New York: Harmony, 2010. Melton, H. Keith, with Craig Piligian and Duane Swierczynski. The Spy's Guide: Office Espionage.

Author: Bart King

Publisher: Gibbs Smith

ISBN: 1423618750

Category: Juvenile Nonfiction

Page: 304

View: 448


Through King's entertaining text, kids will uncover what lies beyond the sunglasses and disguises of some famous and not-so-famous sneaks. Kids will learn all about the history of spying, what goes into a secret agent tool kit, and how to decode a secret message. The Big Book of Spy Stuff even covers what spies should do when they run into an ethical dilemma. From fighting off tricycle-riding assassins to learning how squirrels can deliver their top-secret messages, there's never a dull moment when it comes to taking on a secret identify! Discover essential spy skills like: Eavesdropping Sending messages in secret code Writing in invisible ink Choosing the coolest code name ever Spotting a liar using their body language What to do when you get caught!

American Spies

The Guinness Book of Espionage. New York: DaCapo Press, 1994. Loeb, Vernon, and Walter Pincus. “Guilty Plea, Release Leave Unresolved Questions in Lee Case.” Washington Post, September 17, 2000. Lum, Thomas, and Dick K. Nanto.

Author: Michael J. Sulick

Publisher: Georgetown University Press

ISBN: 9781647120450

Category: Political Science

Page: 392

View: 881


A history of Americans who spied against their country and what their stories reveal about national security What’s your secret? American Spies presents the stunning histories of more than forty Americans who spied against their country during the past six decades. Michael Sulick, former head of the CIA’s clandestine service, illustrates through these stories—some familiar, others much less well known—the common threads in the spy cases and the evolution of American attitudes toward espionage since the onset of the Cold War. After highlighting the accounts of many who have spied for traditional adversaries such as Russian and Chinese intelligence services, Sulick shows how spy hunters today confront a far broader spectrum of threats not only from hostile states but also substate groups, including those conducting cyberespionage. Sulick reveals six fundamental elements of espionage in these stories: the motivations that drove them to spy; their access and the secrets they betrayed; their tradecraft, or the techniques of concealing their espionage; their exposure; their punishment; and, finally, the damage they inflicted on America’s national security. The book is the sequel to Sulick’s popular Spying in America: Espionage from the Revolutionary War to the Dawn of the Cold War. Together they serve as a basic introduction to understanding America’s vulnerability to espionage, which has oscillated between peacetime complacency and wartime vigilance, and continues to be shaped by the inherent conflict between our nation’s security needs and our commitment to the preservation of civil liberties. Now available in paperback, with a new preface that brings the conversation up to the present, American Spies is as insightful and relevant as ever.

Historical Dictionary of British Intelligence

The Guinness Book of Espionage. London: Guinness, 1994. May, Ernest. Knowing One's Enemies. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1984. Maclaren, John. Bibliography and Guide to British Intelligence Conducted during the Great War ...

Author: Nigel West

Publisher: Scarecrow Press

ISBN: 9780810878976

Category: Political Science

Page: 786

View: 336


British Intelligence is the oldest, most experienced organization of its kind in the world, the unseen hand behind so many world events, and glamorized by James Bond. Despite the change in role, from a global power controlling an Empire that covered much of the world, to a mere partner in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and the European Union, the country’s famed security and intelligence apparatus continues largely intact, and recognized as “punching above its weight.” Feared by the Soviets, admired and trusted by the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), British Intelligence has provided the hidden dimension to the conduct of domestic and foreign policy, with the added mystique of Whitehall secrecy, a shroud that for years protected the identities of the shadowy figures who recruited the sources, broke the codes, and caught the spies. This second edition of Historical Dictionary of the British Intelligence covers the history through a chronology, an introductory essay, appendixes, and an extensive bibliography. The dictionary section has over 1,000 cross-referenced entries on specific operations, spies and their handlers, the moles and defectors, top leaders, and main organizations. This book is an excellent access point for students, researchers, and anyone wanting to know more about the British Intelligence.

Spying in America

Espionage from the Revolutionary War to the Dawn of the Cold War Michael J. Sulick. Kahn, David. Hitler's Spies: German Military Intelligence in World War II. New York: DaCapo Press, 1978. ... The Guinness Book of Espionage.

Author: Michael J. Sulick

Publisher: Georgetown University Press

ISBN: 9781626160668

Category: History

Page: 336

View: 344


Can you keep a secret? Maybe you can, but the United States government cannot. Since the birth of the country, nations large and small, from Russia and China to Ghana and Ecuador, have stolen the most precious secrets of the United States. Written by Michael Sulick, former director of CIA’s clandestine service, Spying in America presents a history of more than thirty espionage cases inside the United States. These cases include Americans who spied against their country, spies from both the Union and Confederacy during the Civil War, and foreign agents who ran operations on American soil. Some of the stories are familiar, such as those of Benedict Arnold and Julius Rosenberg, while others, though less well known, are equally fascinating. From the American Revolution, through the Civil War and two World Wars, to the atomic age of the Manhattan Project, Sulick details the lives of those who have betrayed America’s secrets. In each case he focuses on the motivations that drove these individuals to spy, their access and the secrets they betrayed, their tradecraft or techniques for concealing their espionage, their exposure and punishment, and the damage they ultimately inflicted on America’s national security. Spying in America serves as the perfect introduction to the early history of espionage in America. Sulick’s unique experience as a senior intelligence officer is evident as he skillfully guides the reader through these cases of intrigue, deftly illustrating the evolution of American awareness about espionage and the fitful development of American counterespionage leading up to the Cold War.

The Tao of Deception

The Guinness Book of Espionage. Middlesex: Guinness Publishing, 1994. Lorber, Azriel. Misguided Weapons: Technological Failure and Surprise on the Battlefield. Dulles: Brassey's, 2002. Lorenz, Konrad. On Aggression. New York: MJF Books, ...

Author: Ralph D. Sawyer

Publisher: Hachette UK

ISBN: 9780786722235

Category: History

Page: 320

View: 181


The history of China is a history of warfare. Wars have caused dynasties to collapse, fractured the thin fasade of national unity, and brought decades of alien occupation. But throughout Chinese history, its warfare has been guided by principles different from those that governed Europe. Chinese strategists followed the concept, first articulated by Sun-tzu in The Art of War, of qi (ch'i), or unorthodox, warfare. The concept of qi involves creating tactical imbalances in order to achieve victory against even vastly superior forces. Ralph D. Sawyer, translator of The Art of War and one of America's preeminent experts on Chinese military tactics, here offers a comprehensive guide to the ancient practice of unorthodox warfare. He describes, among many other tactics, how Chinese generals have used false rumors to exploit opposing generals' distrust of their subordinates; dressed thousands of women as soldiers to create the illusion of an elite attack force; and sent word of a false surrender to lure enemy troops away from a vital escape route. The Tao of Deception is the book that military tacticians and military historians will turn to as the definitive guide to a new, yet ancient, way of thinking about strategy.


... New York Lloyd, Mark (1994) The Guinness Book of Espionage, Da Capo Press, New York—London Los Angeles Times (December 19, 1997) “Clinton Official Asked CIA for Intelligence on Citizens,” By James Risen; cited by: Lathrop (2004), p.

Author: Alexander V. Avakov

Publisher: Xlibris Corporation

ISBN: 9781479753901

Category: Social Science

Page: 816

View: 393


The book is organized in Folklore Units. Each Folklore Unit has Context and may have one or more Metacontexts with citations of works of great philosophers or writers; hence, the title of the book is Metafolklore. The book covers the life of immigrants from the USSR in the U.S., remembers life in Russia, and gradually concentrates on the modus operandi of the KGB, FBI, CIA, NYPD, NSA, ECHELON, Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court, Al, and ISI. It covers frontiers of legal theory of surveillance. What distinguishes this book is the intensely personal account of the events and issues.

Plato s Dreams Realized

... Jethro K. (1999) A Practical Companion to the Constitution: How the Supreme Court Has Ruled on Issues from Abortion to Zoning, University of California Press, Berkeley Lloyd, Mark (1994) The Guinness Book of Espionage, Da Capo Press ...

Author: Aleksandr Vladimirovich Avakov

Publisher: Algora Publishing

ISBN: 9780875864969

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 246

View: 282


In this study of the philosophical and political nature of law, morality, rights and security, a Russian dissident shares his experience with the KGB and then with the US national security state and details the history of political surveillance in the US.

Encyclopedia of Cold War Espionage Spies and Secret Operations

... 1947 he published books on high-speed skiing, a skier's primer in 1948, and the Guinness Book of Skiing in 1983. He competed in the Inferno downhill ski race from 1978 to 1986, in 1988 and 1989, and from 1995 to 2002.

Author: Richard Trahair

Publisher: Enigma Books

ISBN: 9781936274260

Category: History

Page: 612

View: 843


The only comprehensive and up-to-date book of its kind with the latest information.