Cau - Cg


Caudle, Sharon L. "Security Strategies: Security from What, for Whom, and by What Means." Journal of Homeland Security and Emergency Management 6, no.1, Article 22 (2009). []

From abstract: "In the past, strategies underlying national security narrowly focused on threats that could be addressed by military and/or diplomatic means. Now, however, 'national security' is viewed in a much broader context, with the focus on preserving that which makes a country unique, and that includes the intangibles of its culture as well as what physically lies within its borders. The result is that countries are revising existing national security strategies ... or crafting entirely new ones to address this much broader view of that which is to be protected."


Cavallini, Enrique H.J. "The Malvinas/Falkland Affair: A New Look." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 2, no. 2 (Summer 1988): 203-216.

"My thesis is that a crucial influence in the Argentine decision to invade the Malvinas Islands -- other than the pressure of the domestic situation in 1982 -- was the Argentine intelligence community's reluctance to interpret the available information appropriately; that is, in a manner that would contradict the military government's preconceived views and expectations."


Cavendish, Anthony. Inside Intelligence. London: Collins, 1990.

Surveillant 1.2 notes that this book was "originally banned" in 1988. Cavendish "seeks to defend the reputation of Maurice Oldfield, Chief of MI6," against "charges of homosexual behavior." Chambers sees this as "one of the few [books] to give real insight into MI6 operations." According to Lucas, I&NS 6.3, Cavendish served in MI6 from 1948 to 1953, and "only 39 pages of the book" are devoted to this period.


CBS News. "Spy Suspect: 'I'm Innocent.'" 2 Aug. 1999. []

In an interview with CBS News on 28 July 1999, carried on CBS' "60 Minutes" on 1 August 1999, Dr. Wen Ho Lee said that "he did only what 'many people' also did in handling classified data and never committed espionage." Lee admits "that the Energy Department's charge that he improperly downloaded secret information from a classified computer to a non-classified one was true. But, he said, that charge is 'misleading' because it was a routine part of his job to do so."

See also, Robert Pear, "Suspect in Atom Secrets Case Publicly Denies Aiding China," New York Times, 2 Aug. 1999; and Walter Pincus, "Atomic Lab Scientist Denies Passing Secrets: Lee Says He Is Being Made a Scapegoat," Washington Post, 2 Aug. 1999, A16.


Cebrowski, Arthur K. [VADM/USN], and John J. Garstka. "Network-Centric Warfare: Its Origin and Future." U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 124.1 (Jan. 1998): 28-35.

"Arising from fundamental changes in American society and business, military operations increasingly will capitalize on the advances and advantages of information technology."


Cecil, Clem. "George Blake Dreams of Cream for his Christmas Pud." Times (London), 14 May 2003. []

"[I]n his first interview with a British newspaper in more than a decade," George Blake told The Times that he "has abandoned hope of returning to Britain in his lifetime, but believes that future generations may judge him more kindly.... Blake expressed no remorse.... He said he still believed in the communist ideal, although he conceded that it had failed in the Soviet Union."


Cecil, Matthew. Hoover's FBI and the Fourth Estate: The Campaign to Control the Press and the Bureau's Image. Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas, 2014.

Goulden, Washington Times, 27 May 2014, and Intelligencer 20.3 (Spring-Summer 2014), says this work "is an ill-disguised hatchet job that reveals the author to be either ill-informed or duplicitious."


Cecil, Robert. "The Cambridge Comintern." In The Missing Dimension: Governments and Intelligence Communities in the Twentieth Century, eds. Christopher Andrew and David Dilks, 169-198. London: Macmillan, 1984.


Cecil, Robert. "C's War." Intelligence and National Security 1, no. 2 (May 1986): 170-188.

The author puts a strongly positive spin to his telling of the story of Sir Stewart Menzies' direction of SIS.


Cecil, Robert. A Divided Life: A Personal Portrait of the Spy Donald Maclean. London: Bodley Head, 1988. New York: Morrow, 1989.

According to Chambers, "Cecil is a Whitehall mandarin who knew Maclean and gives his perceptive view of the man." Petersen says the book contains "[c]onsiderable information on U.S. intelligence and damage assessment of Maclean's service in Washington." For Haslam, I&NS 4.3, Cecil's account avoids sensationalism and obvious exaggeration, but also displays "a certain carelessness with facts that should be better known and more accurately rendered." Nonetheless, the reader will find "much of interest and new insights ... on Maclean."


Cecil, Robert. "Five of Six at War: Section V of MI6." Intelligence and National Security 9, no. 2 (Apr. 1994): 345-353.

Cecil states his aim in this article as presenting "Section V [counterintelligence] in a truer light" than that presented by Philby, Trevor-Roper, and official historians of wartime intelligence." He notes that "Philby's ... transfer to Section V in September 1941" occasioned no suspicions on anyone's part. "OSS never echoed MI5's complaints about access to sources." Cecil is particularly bothered by the denigration of Cowgill in later reporting. Cecil died 28 February 1994.


Cecil, Robert. "Legends Spies Tell." Encounter, Apr. 1978, 9-17.

Rocca and Dziak: "A pithy corrective to some of the more indulgent myths surrounding the Soviet agents Philby, Burgess and Maclean."


Cederberg, Jörgen, and Göran Elgemyr. "Operation 'Stella Polaris' -- Nordic Intelligence Cooperation in the Closing Stages of World War II." In Clio Goes Spying: Eight Essays on the History of Intelligence, eds. Wilhelm Agrell and Bo Huldt. Lund, Sweden: Scandinavian University Books, 1983.


Censer, Marjorie. "General Dynamics Takes Back Fought-Over DHS Project." Washington Post, 12 Jun. 2011. []

The GSA has announced that General Dynamics has won out over Northrop Grumman for "a much-contested contract to design and implement the information technology infrastructure" at DHS's new headquarters. However, "the program's value has been significantly trimmed" from 10 years and $2.63 billion to 7 years and $876 million.


Censer, Marjorie. "Letitia A. Long Becomes First Female Director of NGA." Washington Post, 10 Aug. 2010, A15. []

On 9 August 2010, "Letitia A. Long became the first woman to lead a major U.S. intelligence agency in the Department of Defense ... when she took over the directorship of the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency.... Long, formerly the deputy director of the Defense Intelligence Agency, takes over NGA from Vice Adm. Robert B. Murrett, who had run the organization for four years." NGA press release 10-11, "NGA Welcomes New Agency Director," 9 Aug. 2010 is available at:



Centner, Christopher M. "Intelligence, Gulf War Illnesses and Public Perceptions of Conspiracies." American Intelligence Journal 21, nos. 1 & 2 (Spring 2002): 37-45.

"Gulf War Syndrome has now blossomed as a locus for conspiracy theories rivaling Roswell.... Many veterans have been sold the idea that there is a conspiracy run by the government that threatens their very lives.... The health threats of Gulf War Illnesses are real, but the risk factors are suspicion and ignorance, not CW."


Centner, Christopher M.  "Precision-Guided Propaganda: Exploiting the U.S. Information Advantage in Peacetime." Strategic Review 25 (Spring 1997): 35-41.


Cepik, Marco, and Priscila Antunes. "Brazil's New Intelligence System: An Institutional Assessment." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 16, no. 3 (Fall 2003): 349-373.

The authors survey the evolution of the Brazilian intelligence system from 1964 to 2002. They show that the National Information Service (SNI) became "a sort of 'parallel power' during the military rule in Brazil"; survey the changes in the intelligence system in the early 1990s, "especially the transformation of the military services, and the transitional agency named Secretariat of Strategic Affairs (SAE)"; analyze "the role played by Brazil's Congress in the reform process between 1994 and 1996"; and present "the main provisions of Public Law No. 9,883, enacted in December 1999 .... [which] is the main legal basis for the Brazilian Intelligence Agency (ABIN)."


Cerdá, Néstor. "The Road to Dunkirk : British Intelligence and the Spanish Civil War." War in History 13, no. 1 (2006): 42-64.


Cesar, Edison M., Patrick D. Allen, and Rick Eden. Finding a New Approach for Measuring the Operational Value of Intelligence for Military Operations: An Annotated Briefing. Santa Monica, CA: Rand, 1992.


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