Crj - Crow


Crockett, Harvey L. [LTCOL/USA] "Office of the Chief of Military Intelligence." Military Intelligence 30, no. 2 (Apr.-Jun. 2004): 9.

The "Chief of the MI Corps is the Commanding General, United States Army Intelligence Center and Fort Huachuca. Traditionally, the Commanding General wears three hats: Commandant of the Army’s Military Intelligence Center, MI Corps Commander, and Chief of Military Intelligence."


Croddy, Eric. "Dealing with Al Shifa: Intelligence and Counterproliferation." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 15, no. 1 (Spring 2002): 52-60

The missile attack on the Al Shifa pharmaceutical facility in Khartoum, Sudan, "highlights the difficulties and challenges when it comes to intelligence gathering and analysis when seeking to detect chemical or biological weapons production.... [T]he contrary, misinformed, and confused nature of the Clinton administration's attempts to justify its actions only created more doubt in both American and international public opinion."


Croffut, W.A., ed. Fifty Years in Camp and Field: Diary of Major-General Ethan Allen Hitchcock, U.S.A. New York: Putnam's 1909.


Croft, Andrew. A Talent for Adventure. [UK]: Self Publishing Association, 1991.

Croft, John. "Reminiscences of GCHQ and GCB 1942-45." Intelligence and National Security 13, no. 4 (Winter 1998): 133-143.

The author served at both Bletchley Park and Berkeley Street.


Croft, Stuart. British Security Policy: The Thatcher Years and the End of the Cold War. London: Routledge, 1991.

From publisher: "An examination of British foreign and defence policy during the 1980s, exploring the Anglo-American security relationship and analyzing challenges to the nuclear orthodoxy. Central government policies towards Northern Ireland and the various perceptions of the threat of the Soviet Union are discussed. The costs of defence from a monetary and an intellectual point of view are assessed. The text concludes with a chapter which stocktakes the situation after the end of the Cold War."


Crome, Hans-Henning. "The 'Organisation Gehlen' as Pre-History of the Bundesnachrichtendienst." Journal of Intelligence History 7, no. 1 (Summer 2007). []


Cronin, Audrey Kurth, and James M. Ludes, eds. Attacking Terrorism: Elements of a Grand Strategy. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, 2004.

From publisher: This work "brings together ... experts ... who have made the study" of terrorism "their life's work." They "provide a comprehensive picture of the challenges and opportunities of the campaign against international terrorism."



Crossland, John. "British Spies in Plot to Save Tsar." Sunday Times (London), 15 Oct. 2006. []

The newly discovered "diary of Captain Stephen Alley, second in command of the British intelligence mission in Petrograd[,]... shows he positioned four undercover agents ready to extract ... the deposed Tsar Nicholas II and the Russian imperial family" from the house in Ekaterinburg where they were being held. Nicholas' wife, Alexandra, was Queen Victoria's granddaughter. The diary was found accidentally by Alley's "descendants in a trunk of his papers and will be featured in Queen Victoria’s Grandchildren, a documentary to be shown ... in December."


Crosston, Matthew. "Soft Spying: Leveraging Globalization as Proxy Military Rivalry." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 28, no. 1 (Spring 2015): 105-122.


Crosswell, Daniel K.R.

1. The Chief of Staff: The Military Career of General Walter Bedell Smith. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1991.

Peake, Studies, 55.3 (Sep. 2011), notes this work is based on the author's doctoral dissertation and presents Smith as "Eisenhower's tough consigliere and an All-American boy, a characterization Crosswell came to regret -- it was too uncritical."

2. Beetle: The Life of General Walter Bedell Smith. Lexington, KY: University Press of Kentucky, 2010.

For Peake, Studies, 55.3 (Sep. 2011), this second biography of Smith by the author "is an absorbing book" that is "[e]xtensively documented." It is "a weighty contribution" to World War II history. Nevertheless, "[t]he chapter on Smith's three-year tenure as DCI is of mixed quality" and contains errors, specifically concerning Philby, Burgess, and Maclean. Crane, Parameters 41.2 (Summer 2011), finds that while "[t]he general narrative ... will be familiar to those who have read the earlier biography,... most of the coverage has been significantly enriched with more detail and added research."


Crost, Lyn. Honor By Fire: Japanese Americans at War in Europe and the Pacific. Navato, CA: Presidio, 1994.

MI 21.3: This book about the role of Nisei in World War II includes discussion of the achievements of the 100th/442d Regimental Combat Team and the role Nisei played in military intelligence. "Crost puts names to deeds as she traces the contribution of Nisei to winning the war in the Pacific." She "brings to life" personal stories of "these unsung military intelligence soldiers."


Crouch, Tom D. The Eagle Aloft: Two Centuries of the Balloon in America. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press, 1983.


Crouch, Thomas W. An Annotated Bibliography on Low Intensity Conflict Taken from the Joint Low-Intensity Conflict Final Report of 1 August 1986. 2 vols. Langley AFB, VA: Army-Air Force Center for Low Intensity Conflict, 1987. [Petersen]


Crowdy, Terry. The Enemy Within: A History of Espionage. New York and Wellingborough, UK: Osprey, 2006.

Publishers Weekly (via defines this work as a "survey of espionage from ancient times to America's invasion of Iraq.... [It] is a work of narrative and anecdote rather than analysis, and succeeds within that context." Peake, Studies 51.3 (2007), finds "little new in the book.... Crowdy uses mostly secondary sources and he pays the usual price: doubtful assertions and unforced errors."


Crowdy, Terry. French Resistance Fighter: France's Secret Army. Botley: Osprey, 2007.

From publisher: "Striking photographs, coupled with first-hand accounts of capture and its terrible consequences, depict an engaging and human history of the French Resistance fighter."


Crowdy, Terry. Illus., Steve Noon. SOE Agent: Churchill's Secret Warriors. Botley: Osprey, 2008.

Frm publisher: The author follows SOE agents "through their experiences beginning with their recruitment and unorthodox training methods, particularly the unarmed combat training[,]... the tough physical training course and parachute training.... Full-color artwork and photographs show the innovative equipment, including the S-Phones and Eureka sets, which allowed the agent to communicate directly with pilots and other agents."


Crowell, William P. [Deputy Director, National Security Agency] "Remembrances of VENONA."


Crowley, Aleister. The Confessions of Aleister Crowley: An Autobiography. New York: Hill and Wang, 1969.

See Richard B. Spence, "Secret Agent 666: Aleister Crowly and British Intelligence in America, 1914-1918," International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 13, no. 3 (Fall 2000): 359-371, for a discussion of Crowley's role as a British agent.


Crowley, Michael. "So, Who Can We Kill?" Time, 1 Apr. 2013, 20-24.

"During the 2012 campaign, Obama's use of drones to kill terrorists without risking the lives of U.S. troops was a bragging point. But in the months since, his drone war has turned from asset to headache.... Now Washington is rethinking some of its basic assumptions about the drone war. Congress and the White House are discussing ways to bring new legal clarity to targeted killing."

[GenPostCW/10s/13; Recon/UAVs/10s; Terrorism/10s/13]

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