Anderson, Judith. "Constitutionality of FISA." Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law 16 (Winter 1983): 231-259.
Petersen: "Legal background and implementation of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act under Reagan."
Anderson, Julie. "The Chekist Takeover of the Russian State." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 19, no. 2 (Summer 2006): 237-288.
In a devastatingly detailed article, the author argues that "Russia's intelligence service, the FSB,... has gained control of the country's political and economic sectors." This has had a "poisonous effect on state and society.... [A]n 'FSB State' composed of chekists has been established and is consolidating its hold on the country. Its closest partners are organized criminals."
Anderson, Julie. "The HUMINT Offensive from Putin's Chekist State." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 20, no. 2 (Summer 2007): 258-316.
The author argues that "the Russian intelligence services' HUMINT operations have continued unabated since the Cold War's end." In fact, "the Kremlin has exploited the warmer relations with the West from cooperation in the war on terror to seed these states with intelligence officers and significantly intensify its espionage offensive."
Anderson, Julie. "Return of the Chekists." C4ISR Journal 5, no. 9 (Oct. 2006): 44-46.
Anderson, Julie, and Joseph L. Albini. "Ukraine's SBU and the New Oligarchy." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 12, no. 3 (Fall 1999): 282-324.
The Ukraine gained its independence from the former USSR on 24 August 1991. The successor organization to the KGB in the Ukraine is the Security Service of Ukraine (SBU/Sluzhba Bezopasnosti v Ukrainii). The author sees the independent state as dominated by a tripartite "new oligarchy" comprised of the nomenklatura, the SBU, and organized crime.
Anderson, Martin. Revolution. New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1988.
Petersen: "Reagan's domestic adviser's account covers the 1985 purge of the PFIAB."
[GenPostwar/80s & Organizations/PFIAB]
Anderson, Martin, and Annelise Anderson. Reagan's Secret War: The Untold Story of His Fight to Save the World from Nuclear Disaster. New York: Crown, 2009.
From publisher: "What emerges from this treasure trove of material [eight million highly classified documents housed within the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library] is irrefutable evidence that Reagan intended from his first days in office to bring down the Soviet Union, that he considered eliminating nuclear weapons his paramount objective, and that he -- not his subordinates -- was the principal architect of the policies that ultimately brought the Soviets to the nuclear-arms negotiating table."
Anderson, Ralph V. "If I Remember." Cryptologia 6, no. 1 (Jan. 1982): 40-44.
The author served in the Navy Department code room.
Anderson, Ruth. [COL/USAF] "Witness to an Evolutionary Revolution." American Intelligence Journal 13, no. 3 (Summer 1992): 63-70.
Air Attache to Hungary, 1988-1991.
Anderson, Scott. "The Evolution of the Canadian Intelligence Establishment, 1945-1950." Intelligence and National Security 9, no. 3 (Jul. 1994): 448-471.
Anderson finds the roots of Canada's intelligence community in the lessons of World War II, rather than in the Cold War. He describes simultaneous trends of cooperation with Britain and the United States and a seeking of independence. Anderson suggests that the Gouzenko defection may have shortcircuited a national intelligence organization along U.S. lines. "With attention focused on internal security and signals intelligence, Canada's strategic intelligence component was slow to develop.... [T]he Canadian intelligence establishment evolved in response to the stimulus of the Cold War, while the directions taken were determined by historical experience."
Anderson, Scott. Lawrence in Arabia: War, Deceit, Imperial Folly and the Making of the Modern Middle East. New York: Doubleday, 2013.
Peake, Studies 58.1 (Mar. 2014), notes that the author "is mainly concerned with Lawrence's contribution to the Arab Revolt in the Arabian peninsula during WW I. But he includes important biographical data to help the reader understand the man and his eccentricities.... Lawrence in Arabia is a fine story, thoroughly documented, beautifully told." For Maslin, New York Times, 8 Sep. 2013, this is a "fine, sophisticated, richly detailed" book that "is filled with invaluably complex and fine-tuned information."
To Goulden, Washington Times, 11 Nov. 2013, finds that the author provides "vivid writing supported by a staggering amount of research." In the process "Anderson covers a wide range of spy tradecraft." Von Tunzelmann, New York Times, 11 Aug. 2013, calls the book "engrossing, thoughtful and intricate."
Anderson, Scott. "'With Friends Like These...': The OSS and the British in Yugoslavia." Intelligence and National Security 8, no. 2 (Apr. 1993): 140-171.
Anderson, Sean K., and Stephen Sloan. Historical Dictionary of Terrorism. Lanham, MD: Scarecrow Press, 1995. 2d ed. 2002. 3d ed. 2009.
Commenting on the second edition, Chapman, IJI&C 18.1 (Spring 2005), finds that this work "is an accomplishment of long, arduous research," but it "is more than [just] a tool; it's a learning instrument." Peake, Studies 54.2 (Jun. 2010) and Intelligencer 18.1 (Fall-Winter 2010), notes that the first edition had 452 pages, the second 586, and the third "has 700 pages with more than 2,000 entries.... The dictionary provides a good overview of contemporary terrorist adversaries.... In short, it contributes toward knowing one's enemy.... Since the topic is not likely to decline in importance soon, a digital fourth edition would be an even more valuable contribution to the literature."
Anderson, Terry. Den of Lions: Memoirs of Seven Years. New York: Crown, 1993.
The author tells the story of his seven years as a hostage of Arab terrorists in Beirut. His survival reminds us of the strength of the human spirit.
Anderson, William Henry. "Terrorism: The Underlying Causes." Intelligencer14, no. 1 (Winter-Spring 2004): 53-57.
Psychiatrist Dr. Anderson seeks "to cast light on aspects of the psychology and cultural practice" of terrorists. He considers terrorism "with an analogy from medicine -- that of terrorism as a cancer."
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