De Pauw, Linda Grant. Battle Cries and Lullabies: Women in War from Prehistory to the Present. Norman, OK: University of Oklahoma Press, 1998.
Includes some WWII cases.
De Pierrebourg, Fabrice, and Michael Juneau-Katsuya. Trans., Ray Conlogue. Nest of Spies: The Startling Truth about Foreign Agents at Work within Canada's Borders. Toronto: HarperCollins Canada, 2009.
According to Peake, Studies 54.3 (Sep. 2010) and Intelligencer 18.1 (Fall-Winter 2010), this is "a collection of espionage anecdotes and commentaries dealing mainly with Cnada, but overlapping to the United Sttes, United Kingdom, China, and Russia." Some of the stories "have a Weekly Reader plot depiction parsimony, some are just wrong, and most are undocumented." Readers "should be watchful for careless errors and ... frugal sourcing."
De Poncins, Léon. Espions Soviétiques dans le Monde. Paris: Nouvelles Editions Latines, 1961.
According to Pforzheimer, Studies 6.2 (Spring 1962), this work provides "[a]n account of several important Soviet espionage cases" in Canada, the United Kingdom, and the United States, "and of Communist espionage in France."
Deptula, David A. [LTGEN/USAF], and R. Greg Brown [MAJ/USAF]. "The Indivisibility of Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance." Air & Space Power Journal 22, no. 2 (Summer 2008). [http://www.airpower.maxwell.af.mil]
"Airmen must realize, accept, and act on the principle that ISR [Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance] is indivisible. Such indivisibility rests on four tenets: first, ISR is operations; second, ISR denotes synchronization and integration; third, ISR is domain neutral; and fourth, ISR is about capabilities and effects, not personnel, platforms, and culture."
Deptula, Dave [LTGEN/USAF (Ret.)], and Mike Francisco [COL/USAF (Ret.)]. "Air Force ISR Operations: Hunting versus Gathering." Air and Space Power Journal 24, no. 4 (Winter 2010): 13-17. [http://www.airpower.au.af.mil]
"This article argues that the Air Force intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) enterprise -- indeed, the US military itself -- must undergo a cultural transformation and trade the farmer's view of ISR (methodically producing information) for the hunter's view (anticipating, finding, and fixing an elusive and often dangerous prey) in order to meet the challenges of the coming decades and eliminate the segregation that has historically existed between ISR and operations."
de Quetteville, Harry. "French Entente with Belgrade May Have Been Too Cordiale." Telegraph (London), 10 Mar. 2000. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
On 9 March 2000, "a spokesman at the French military headquarters denied allegations of a pro-Serb bias which have resurfaced following the claims of a spy in NATO during the Kosovo campaign.... But the doubts which predate the Bunel [French Maj. Pierre-Henri Bunel, who leaked NATO secrets to the Serbs in 1997-1998] case have persisted.... Louise Arbour, former head of the War Crimes Tribunal in The Hague, made those doubts clear in December 1997 by criticising France's record of arresting Serbs."
Derdzinski, Joseph L. [LTCOL/USAF] Internal Security Services in Liberalizing States. Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2009.
From publisher: This work "provides a comparative account of the internal security situations of Morocco and Indonesia."
[OtherCountries/Indonesia & Morocco]
Deriabin, Peter. Watchdogs of Terror: Russian Bodyguards from the Tsars to the Commissars. New Rochelle, NY: Arlington House, 1972. 2d ed. Frederick, MD: University Publications of America, 1984.
Pforzheimer notes that Deriabin was a "Soviet counterintelligence officer and bodyguard until his defection in 1954.... [He] traces the history of ... internal security from Kievan Rus to ... the 1970's ... [and] shows how the bodyguard system ... has been used as an instrument of terror." This work provides "unusual insights." According to Rocca and Dziak, the 1984 edition "continues the narrative through the post-Brezhnev succession."
[Russia/Historical & Overviews]
Deriabin, Peter, and Tennent H. Bagley. The KGB: Masters of the Soviet Union. New York: Hippocrene, 1990.
Surveillant 1.1 calls this book a "careful examination of the new Soviet Union in terms of its oldest source of political power.... This is a hard -- some might say gloomy -- look at the reality of the KGB." According to Horton, IJI&C 4.3, Deriabin discusses "the KGB's relationship with the Communist Party, the government, and the Soviet people." The intelligence "role abroad ... is a minor part of the main discussion." This is an "intriguing account of the KGB as a primary political body in the Soviet Union."
For Knight, Russian Review 50.2, these "die-hard veterans of the cold war ... have not come to terms with the momentous changes that are taking place." Although the book "contains a great deal of information,... it lacks organization and structure." Despite some "inaccuracies and inconsistencies." the biggest problem is one of seeming "out of touch" with current issues.
Deriabin, Peter S., and Joseph C. Evans. Inside Stalin's Kremlin: An Eyewitness Account of Brutality, Duplicity, and Intrigue. Washington, DC: Brassey's, 1998.
From publisher: From his experiences in "the USSR's two main centres of power (the State Security apparatus and the Communist Party), Peter Deriabin pieces together the story of an epic power struggle which resulted in the alleged assassination of Stalin."
Deriabin, Peter, and Frank Gibney. The Secret World. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, 1959. London: Barker, 1960. New York: Ballantine Espionage/Intelligence Library, 1982. [pb]
Pforzheimer sees this as "the definitive account of the KGB ... as known by the author during his years of service." It is "highly recommended" for the 1940s through the mid-1950s. Chambers finds in it some "useful insights into Soviet internal security practices." Constantinides notes that Deriabin's information on "KGB training, tradition, methods of operation, and attitudes add considerably to the West's understanding of the Soviet intelligence and security system."
Derian, James Der. "Anti-Diplomacy, Intelligence Theory and Surveillance Practice." Intelligence and National Security 8, no. 3 (Jul. 1993): 29-51.
The author uses a "post-structualist approach to explore ... the power of surveillance.... [A]s surveillance intensifies, the truth becomes not clearer but more ambiguous.... [I]t is ... technical intelligence ... that constitute[s] a new regime of power in international relations."
Derian, James Der. Antidiplomacy: Spies, Terror, Speed, and War. Cambridge, MA: Blackwell, 1992.
Pierre, FA 72.2 (Mar.-Apr. 1993), describes this as "a collage of new-wave writing on world politics. 'Poststructuralism' is advanced as a new way of thinking about international relations. The author seems to be heavily influenced by our television, computer and pop culture environment. He sees the new 'antidiplomacy' as resulting from a 'techno-strategic' triad of wide-spread surveillance through various types of spying, terrorism and the speed with which new perceptions travel in today's media. These are said to have replaced the traditional dealings among nations.... [T]his work could be a revelation to some and idiosyncratic babble to others."
Derksen, Kevin Michael. "Commentary: The Logistics of Actionable Intelligence Leading to 9/11." Studies in Conflict & Terrorism 28, no. 3 (May 2005): 253-268.
The author defines actionable intelligence as "an awareness of the target, timing, and type of attack being planned." He, then, argues that at least one of these elements was missing from available threat signals, and concludes that "the 2001 attack could not have been prevented."
Deroc, Milan. British Special Operations Explored: Yugoslavia in Turmoil, 1941-1943, and the British Response. Irvington, NY: Columbia University Press, 1988.
From publisher: The author "challenges the accepted interpretations of the role of Tito and Mihailovic in the turbulent history of Yugoslavia in World War II. It critically reviews the wartime policies of Great Britain toward Yugoslavia."
Derogy, Jacques, and Hesi Carmel. The Untold History of Israel. New York: Random House, 1979.
Derogy, Jacques, and Jean-Marie Pontaut. Enquête sur trois secrets d'Etat. Paris: Robert Laffont, 1986.
Derra, Skip, and Ted Agres. "Trade Secrets: Competition Drives Market for Industrial Espionage." Research and Development, Jun. 1987, 63-65, 70.
Dershowitz, Alan. "A Curious Case Gets Curiouser." Washington Times, 27 Dec. 1989, F3.
Petersen: "Foreign Service officer Felix Bloch accused in 1989 of spying for Russia but not charged."
Der Spiegel. "Spying Comes In from the Cold War." World Press Review 39, no. 3 (March 1992): 7-12.
Includes sidebars from Le Figero, "A Spymaster [Markus Wolf] Speaks," p. 9; and the Jerusalem Post (Sarah Honig), "Some Desperate, Dangerous Men ['Why yesterday's moles fear tomorrow']," p. 11.
[Germany/East/Gen & Wolf]
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