Clegg, Robert H. "Imagery Intelligence at Echelons Above Corps." Military Intelligence 18, no. 2 (Apr.-Jun 1992): 20-22.
1. Alone on Guadalcanal: A Coastwatcher's Story. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 1998.
According to Bates, NIPQ 15.2, this book is based on Clemens' diary, but he has "fleshed out his own recollections with extensive research after the fact.... This is a great story. It reads like a novel. It is a must for anyone researching World War II in the Southwest Pacific."
2. Ed., Stephen W. Sears. "A Coastwatcher's Diary." American Heritage 17, no. 2 (1966): 104-110. [Petersen]
Clemens, Peter. "Operation 'Cardinal': The OSS in Manchuria, August 1945." Intelligence and National Security 13, no. 4 (Winter 1998): 71-106.
The author details an OSS operation that began as a mission to protect Allied prisoners of war in Manchuria, and moved into intelligence gathering following the success of their primary objective. The "Cardinal" team was kicked out of Mukden on 6 October 1945.
Clemente, Jonathan D. "CIA's Medical and Psychological Analysis Center (MPAC) and the Health of Foreign Leaders." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 19, no. 3 (Fall 2006): 385-423.
The CIA's MPAC is "tasked with preparing assessments on key foreign individuals, including world leaders, terrorists, and narco-traffikers.... The CIA has incorporated, within its leadership analysis paradigm, a program to prepare remote psychological and medical assessments of select foreign individuals."
Clemente, Jonathan D. "The Fate of an Orphan: The Hawley Board and the Debates over the Postwar Organization of Medical Intelligence." Intelligence and National Security 20, no. 2 (Jun. 2005): 264-287.
The Hawley Board, formally the Ad Hoc Committee on Medical and Hospital Services, established by the defense secretary in January 1948, recommended the creation of an "Armed Forces Medical Intelligence Organization." This recommedation was not implemented, primarily because of "the re-emergence of prewar interservice rivalries, the dominant role of the Army medical intelligence program, and the lack of a joint military-CIA vision of a centralized medical intellligence service."
Clemente, Jonathan D. "OSS Medical Intelligence in the Mediterranean Theater: A Brief History." Journal of Intelligence History 2, no. 1 (Summer 2002). [http://www.intelligence-history.org/ jih/previous.html]
From abstract: "The Office of Strategic Services (OSS) Medical Services Branch was formally established ... 26 January 1944. The fundamental responsibility of the Medical Services Branch was to provide medical care for Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and unvouchered funds personnel of OSS.... OSS medical personnel were in an unusual position to extend their activities beyond routine care by procuring medical and political intelligence, not readily attainable elsewhere."
Clemente, Jonathan D. "In Sickness and in Health." Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists 63, no. 2 (Mar.-Apr. 2007): 38-44, 66.
"[I]n many cases the physical or mental health of a foreign head of state has the potential to influence the course and conduct of U.S. foreign relations.... [A] small analytical team" within the CIA's "Directorate of Intelligence known as the Medical and Psychological Analysis Center (MPAC)" has the job of "provid[ing] policy makers with assessments of the physical and mental health of key foreign actors.... The unit also conducts assessments of epidemiological and other health issues that are important to national security, such as the global impact of pandemic disease."
Clements, Frank A., comp. The Israeli Secret Services. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Books, Rutgers University, 1996. Oxford: ABC-CLIO, 1996.
According to Kruh, Cryptologia 21.3, this work covers material primarily in the English language but also "incorporates two important primary sources," reports of various judicial commissions and the collection of Hazev intelligence reports on the Arab countries. The book has author, title, and subject indices. Rathmell, I&NS 13.2, notes that this bibliography contains only 219 entries, but they "capture the bulk of the important writing in English on Israel's intelligence services and their activities." The abstracts included are helpful but nonsubstantive. Of course, "much of the best literature on Israeli intelligence is available only in Hebrew."
Cleroux, Richard. Official Secrets: The Story Behind the Canadian Security Intelligence Service. Montreal: McGraw-Hill Ryerson, 1990. Official Secrets: The Inside Story of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1991. [pb]
Clark comment: To a non-specialist in Canadian intelligence affairs, the biggest problem with Cleroux' work is his overstating of the American influence in the relationship between the CSIS and the American intelligence agencies. It has been my impression that the Canadian service has been, if anything, on the overall plus side of the ledger in terms of what it receives from the relationship.
Surveillant 2.2 notes that here a Canadian journalist "describes the beginnings of CSIS -- its successes and failures ... [and] turf wars with the RCMP." According to NameBase, "[t]his well-balanced account covers the history of RCMP, the bureaucratic turf wars that resulted from the creation of CSIS, and the concerns over CSIS's mandate as seen by Canada's civil libertarians." Whitaker, I&NS 7.2, is turned off by the "hectoring, mean-spirited tone" adopted by Cleroux. As a reporter, the author is "energetic, inquisitive and reasonably careful"; however, his "cynical stance ... leaves his readers with no clear sense of direction."
Cleveland, Harlan, and Stuart Gerry Brown. "The Limits of Obsession: Fencing in the 'National Security' Claim." Administrative Law Review 28 (Summer 1976): 327-346.
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