Cho - Chz


Choe Sang-Hun. "New S. Korean President Dismisses Most of Spy Agency's Senior Officials." Washington Times, 25 Mar. 1998, A13.


Choi Sung-jae. "The North Korean Factor in the Improvement of Japanese Intelligence Capability." The Pacific Review 17, no. 3 (2004): 369-397.


Chomeau, John B. "Covert Action's Proper Role in U.S. Policy." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 2, no. 3 (Fall 1988): 407-413.

The author argues that there is a role -- a proper role -- for covert actions in U.S. policy, and that there are ways to assure that they are undertaken within the bounds of the law.


Chomsky, Noam. Rethinking Camelot: JFK, the Vietnam War, and U.S. Political Culture. Boston: South End Press, 1993.

From publisher: "Chomsky dismisses efforts to resurrect Camelot.... [and] argues that U.S. institutions and political culture, not individual presidents, are the key to understanding U.S. behavior during the Vietnam War."


Chomsky, Noam, and Edward S. Herman. The Washington Connection and Third World Fascism. Boston: South End Press, 1979.

Petersen says this work deals with "[a]lleged CIA support for anti-democratic elements abroad." According to Blum, NameBase, the case studies presented include "Indonesia (1965-69), Thailand, the Philippines, Vietnam, and the Dominican Republic. The longest case study is that of East Timor. The authors note that the mass killing in that country carried out by Indonesia, beginning in 1975, was comparable to the massacres in Cambodia occurring at the same time, but the Western reactions to the two massacres were markedly different because the Cambodian killings were carried out by Communists, while Indonesia was a U.S. ally."

[CA/To79 & Indonesia]

Chou, Sophie, Ross Bezark, and Anne Wilson. "Water Scarcity in River Basins as a Security Problem." Environmental Change and Security Report 3 (Spring 1997): 96-105.


Chow, Denise. "CIA Declassifies Spy Satellite Saga with a Deep-Sea Twist." MSNBC, 10 Aug. 2012. []

On 8 August 2012, the CIA released documents that detail how in 1972 the U.S. Navy used its "most sophisticated deep-sea submersible,"the Trieste II Deep Sea Vehicle, or DSV-1, to retrieve a film capsule from a Hexagon photo reconnaissance satellite "that had settled more than 16,000 feet ... underwater on the ocean floor. At the time, the expedition was the deepest undersea salvage operation ever attempted."

[CIA/10s/12; MI/Navy/10s; Recon/Sats/Arts]

Christensen, Charles R. "An Assessment of General Hoyt S. Vandenberg's Accomplishments as Director of Central Intelligence." Intelligence and National Security 11, no. 4 (Oct. 1996): 754-764.

The author suggests that Vandenberg's accomplishments as DCI have been overlooked. He argues that Vandenberg's "legacy as DCI remains that of a visionary" who "played a pivotal role in establishing ... an independent agency to manage America's postwar intelligence establishment."


Christensen, Chris. "U.S. Navy Cryptologic Mathematicians during World War II." Cryptologia 35, no. 3 (Jul. 2011): 267-276.

This article "recognizes some of the mathematicians who served at the Washington, D.C. Naval Communications Annex during World War II."


Christie, Roy. For the President's Eyes Only: The Story of John Brumer. Johannesburg, SA: Keartland, 1971.

Henderson, IJI&C 20.3/555/fn.1 (Fall 2007), says that Brumer was "an intelligence advisor to then-Zambian president Kenneth Kaunda, as well as a secret Rhodesian double agent during the early UDI period in the late 1960s."

[OtherCountries/Zambia & Zimbabwe]

Christol, C.Q., and C.R. Davis. "Maritime Quarantine: The Naval Interdiction of Offensive Weapons and Associated Material to Cuba, 1962." American Journal of International Law 57 (Jul. 1963): 525-545. [Petersen]


Christopher, Warren, and Harold H. Saunders. American Hostages in Iran: Conduct of a Crisis. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1985.

Christopher provides a first-hand look from a State Department vantage point of the complex negotiations that led to the release of the American hostages being held in Iran. Pipes, New Republic, 8 Jul. 1985, dismisses this work as "a bureaucrat's apology."


Chulov, Martin. "Psssst, Want To Be a Spy?" The Australian, 5 Mar. 2001. [http://]

The Australian intelligence services are for the first time openly advertising for recruits.


Chung, Daniel Cayley. "Internal Security: Establishment of a Canadian Security Intelligence Service." Harvard International Law Journal 26 (1985): 234-249.


Church, Frank.

1. "Covert Action: Swampland of American Foreign Policy." Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists 52, no. 1 (Jan.-Feb. 1976): 7-11.

2. "Covert Operations." Center Magazine 9 (Mar.-Apr. 1976): 21-25. [Petersen]


Church, George J. "The Secret Army." Time, 31 Aug. 1987, 12-14.ß


Churchhouse, Robert F. Codes and Ciphers: Julius Caesar, the Enigma and the Internet. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002.

Note from the Royal Historical Society Database: "Describes and analyses cipher systems from the earliest and most elementary to the most recent and sophisticated, but contains historical material relating to the period 1914-1945 and a chapter on wartime Enigma cipher machine."


Churchill, Jan.

1. Classified Secret: Controlling Airstrikes in the Clandestine War in Laos. Manhattan, KS: Sunflower University Press, 2000.

2. Hit My Smoke! Forward Air Controllers in Southeast Asia. Manhattan, KS: Sunflower University Press, 1997.

Roper, Air & Space Power Journal (Nov. 2008), notes that while this book is "[a]dmittedly not a rigorous history, [it] is a documentary tale of the men who flew low and slow over Southeast Asia, searching for targets to mark for destruction. Virtually every air strike in Laos, Cambodia, and South Vietnam had FAC direction.... Tales from people who were there dominate these pages and add authenticity, even if the reader dismisses some of the melodrama.... One chapter tells of Raven FACs, who operated in blue jeans from unmarked airplanes with a high casualty rate in the secret war in Laos."


Churchill, Marlborough. "The Military Intelligence Division, General Staff." Journal of the United States Artillery 52 (Apr. 1920): 293-315.

Marlborough Churchill (1878-1942) succeeded Ralph Van Deman as head of the Military Intelligence Branch of the War College Division in June 1918. The Branch became the Military Intelligence Division of the War Department in August 1918. Churchill remained head of military intelligence until September 1920. Together with Herbert Yardley, "Churchill was instrumental in establishing the joint State and War departments' Cipher Bureau," the American Black Chamber. O'Toole, Encyclopedia, p. 114.


Churchill, Peter.

1. Of Their Own Choice: Captain Peter Churchill's Own Account of His First Secret Mission to Wartime France. London: Hodder & Stoughton, 1952.

2. Duel of Wits. London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1953. New York: Putnam, 1955. Morley, UK: Elmfield Press, 1974.

3. The Spirit in the Cage. New York: Putnam, 1955. London: Corgi, 1956. [pb] Morley, UK: Elmfield Press, 1974.

[UK/WWII/Services/SOE; WWII/Eur/Fr/Resistance]

Churchill, Ward, and Jim Vander Wall. COINTELPRO Papers: Documents from the FBI's Secret Wars Against Dissent in the United States. Boston: South End Press, 1990.

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