An - Ang

Anastaplo, George. "Clausewitz and Intelligence: Some Preliminary Observations." Teaching Political Science 16, no. 2 (Winter 1989): 77-84.


Anders, Karl [Pseud., Hendrik Van Bergh]. Murder to Order. New York: Devin-Adair, 1967.

Anderson - A-Jo

Anderson - Jp-Z

Andrade, Dale. Ashes to Ashes: The Phoenix Program and the Vietnam War. Lexington, MA: Lexington Books, 1990.

Andre, Christopher. "The Future of European Security and the Role of Intelligence." Irish Studies in International Affairs 8 (1997): 49-56.


André, John. Major André's Journal. New York: New York Times, 1968.


[André, John, defendant.] Proceedings of a Board of General Officers Held by Order of His Excellency Gen. Washington...Respecting Major John André..., September 29, 1780. Philadelphia: Francis Bailey, 1780. [Petersen]


Andre, Louis E. "Intelligence Production: Towards a Knowledge-Based Future." Defense Intelligence Journal 6, no 2 (Fall 1997): 33-45.

The author is DIA Research Director for Intelligence Production. He states that to be prepared to participate in the ongoing information revolution, the intelligence production community needs to make a "concerted effort to find dramatically better ways to capture and distribute digitally the extraordinary and dynamic base of knowledge resident in our analytic corps."


Andreas-Friedrich, Ruth. Berlin Underground, 1938-1945. New York: Holt, 1947. St Paul, MN: Paragon House, 1989. [pb]

The author was a journalist who was involved the quiet, "street-level" resistance, from feeding and hiding Jews to putting up anti-Nazi posters and signs.


Andregg, Charles H. The Management of Defense Intelligence. Washington, DC: Industrial College of the Armed Forces, 1968. [Petersen]


Andregg, Michael.

1. "Intelligence Ethics: Laying the Foundation for the Second Oldest Profession." In Handbook of Intelligence Studies, ed. Loch K. Johnson, 52-63. London: Routledge, 2007.

2. Comp. "A Symposium on Intelligence Ethics." Intelligence and National Security 24, no. 3 (Jun. 2009): 366-386.

Summaries of thirteen essays on intelligence ethics.


Andrew, Christopher - A - F

Andrew, Christopher - G - Z

Andrew, Christopher - With Vasili Mitrokhin

Andrew, Christopher - With Others

Andrews, Bert. Washington Witch Hunt. New York: Random House, 1948. [Petersen]


Andrews, Corbin. "Johnny Canuck's Influence on the [Confederate] Rebels." National Post (Toronto), 24 Mer. 1999, A17.

According to Casis Intelligence Newsletter 34 (Winter 1999), this article concerns some studies done in Guelph (south of Toronto) on the association between local ironmonger Adam Robertson and Confederate agents plotting to free Confederate prisoners being held at Johnson's Island, Ohio.


Andrews, J. Cutler. The North Reports the Civil War. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1955.


Andrews, J. Cutler. The South Reports the Civil War. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1970.


Andrews, Patricia M. "Changing Attitudes in Government to Record Closures." Journal of the Society of Archivists 19, no. 1 (1998): 17-24.


Andrews, Robert H. "How the CIA Was Born." Mankind 5 (Apr. 1975): 14-15, 68. [Petersen]


Andriani, Michael Robert. "The Impact of Transformation on National Intelligence Support Planning." Defense Intelligence Journal 14, no. 1 (2005): 115-120.

The author argues that the DIA should establsih "full-time planning sections" in each of its directorates in order to "horizontally integrate its planning efforts."


Andrianopoulos, Gerry Argyris. Kissinger and Brezinski: The NSC and the Struggle for Control of U.S. National Security Policy. New York: St. Martin's, 1991.


Angel, José de Jesús Angel, and Guillermo Morales-Luna. "Cryptographic Methods during the Mexican Revolution." Cryptologia 33, no. 2 (Apr. 2009): 188-196.

The authors survey the cryptographic systems used by Porfirio Díaz, Francisco I. Madero, and Venustiano Carranza.


Angevine, Robert G. "Gentlemen Do Read Each Other's Mail: American Intelligence in the Interwar Era." Intelligence and National Security 7, no. 2 (Apr. 1992): 1-29.

The author makes the case that the "decrease in US intelligence activities [in the inter-war period] was neither as drastic nor as random as is commonly thought. Instead, US intelligence policy was a logical result of US national security policy in the interwar period."


Angevine, Robert G. "Mapping the Northern Frontier: Canada and the Origins of the U.S. Army's Military Information Division, 1885-1898." Intelligence and National Security 16, no. 3 (Autumn 2001): 121-145.

The U.S. Army "established its first official peacetime intelligence organization, the Military Information Division (MID), at least in part to collect intelligence enabling it to strike Canada in the event of conflict with Great Britain.... A careful examination of MID's leadership, methods of collecting information, intelligence objectives, organizational structure, and criteria for officer recruitment reveals that mapping the northern frontier and gathering intelligence on Canada were two of its most important activities."

[Canada/ToWWI; MI/Army/ToWWI]

Angevine, Robert G. "The Rise and Fall of the Office of Naval Intelligence, 1882-1892: A Technological Perspective." Journal of Military History 62, no. 2 (Apr. 1998): 291-312.

From abstract: In the ten years following its creation in 1882, ONI "attracted some of the most capable naval officers ... and aggressively collected intelligence on foreign naval technology.... After 1892, however, the ONI stagnated.... The ONI had largely been organized to help speed the creation of a 'new navy' through the gathering of intelligence concerning European technology, and by the 1890s this objective had been achieved, eliminating the rationale for the ONI."


Angleton, James, and Charles V.J. Murphy. "On the Separation of Church and State." American Cause 1 (Jun. 1976): 2. [Petersen]


Anglim, Simon. "MI(R), G(R) and British Covert Operations, 1939-42." Intelligence and National Security 20, no. 4 (Dec. 2005): 631-653.

Clark comment: This is a very interesting article about a rarely discussed component of British covert operations in the early years of World War II.

The author argues that the Military Intelligence (Research) department of the War Office "pioneered covert operations of the type seen recently in Afghanistan and Northern Iraq." Although MI(R) was incorporated into SOE in October 1940, it had developed "an un-codified, but coherent and organically developing doctrine for covert operations," which was influential on SOE. Also, a number of key figures in the development of wartime covert operations, including Colin Gubbins and Orde Wingate, got their start in MI(R).

[UK/WWII/Services/MI/Gen & SOE]

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