Evancevich, Michael. "Defector Possibilities: Past, Present, Future." Military Intelligence 8, no. 4 (1982): 25-26. [Petersen]
Evanhoe, Ed. Darkmoon: Eighth Army Special Operations in the Korean War. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 1995.
From advertisement: "For over 40 years the story of behind-enemy-lines exploits of American, British, and Korean special operations forces languished in forgotten files and archives. Now a participant has written the definitive account of the top secret, 'dark of the moon' forays by the Eighth Army's G-3 Miscellaneous Group deep into North Korea to gather intelligence, conduct raids and sabotage, rescue POWS, recruit and lead guerrilla armies, and create confusion in the enemy rear."
Crerar, AIJ 16.2/3, calls this "a good book" that "fills a gap.... Much of what is intelligence related concerns the turf politics between the then new CIA and the existing military structure." Writing in Special Forces 11.3, Crerar adds that the story is told "sparsely but interestingly," although "the serious special operator would wish for more information on a host of subjects.... An unsupported McCarthy-like slur on the loyalty of Department of State personnel is both inappropriate and grating."
Evanhoe, Ed. "United Nations Partisan Infantry Korea, 8240th AU, February 1951 to February 1954." http://www.korean-war.com/specops.html.
The United Nations Partisan Infantry Korea, the 8240th Army Unit, got its beginning on "Paengnyong-do, a large island off the North Korean held west coast, on February 15, 1951." The objective was to bring anti-communist North Korean partisan groups under Eighth Army command. The author offers brief details on some of the operations carried out by UNPIK before it was disbanded in 1954.
Petersen: Evans was a "long-time senior INR official."
1. "Intelligence and Policy Formation." World Politics 12 (Oct. 1959): 84-91.
2. Research in Action: The Department of State's Bureau of Intelligence and Research. Department of State Pub. No. 7964. Rev. ed. Washington, DC: Department of State, 1968.
3. And R.D. Gatewood. "Intelligence and Research: Sentinal and Scholar in Foreign Affairs." Department of State Bulletin, 27 Jun. 1960, 1023-1027.
Evans, Charles M. War of the Aeronauts: The History of Ballooning in the Civil War. Mechanicsburg, PA: Stackpole, 2002.
For Howey, Air & Space Power Journal 17.3 (Fall 2003), this is "an excellent history of the birth of American airpower.... Evans provides an admirable overview of early ballooning and of the first US and Confederate air forces. Woven around the universal themes of personalities and resistance to change, the book devotes most of its text to balloonist Thaddeus Lowe and his exploits with the Union Army of the Potomac.... Aside from the fact that the author seems to accept Lowe's writings and accounts too uncritically, the book offers a well-balanced account of its subject."
Evans, Geraint. "Rethinking Military Intelligence Failure -- Putting the Wheels Back on the Intelligence Cycle." Defence Studies 9, no. 1 (Mar. 2009): 22-46.
The author examines "elementary misconceptions which surround the intelligence mechanism supporting the [military] command process, both in peacetime and on operations. Particular attention [is] paid to the orthodox function of the Intelligence Cycle [footnote omitted] as it is applied in a military context, as well as the relationship which exists between the intelligence staff and the chain of command."
Evans, John W. "Research and Intelligence: The Part They Play in Foreign Policy." Foreign Service Journal 34, no. 3 (1957): 24-25, 34, 40.
Petersen: "Deputy Director of INR."
Evans, Joseph C. "Berlin Tunnel Intelligence: A Bumbling KGB." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 9, no. 1 (Spring 1996): 43-50.
The author, a participant in the tunnel operation (1954-1955), argues that the most important information gleaned from the intercept activities was early warning indicators and military readiness intelligence. Evans also disputes that the Soviets used their knowledge (from George Blake) of the taps to put disinformation into play. This latter view is supported by Murphy/Kondrashev/Bailey, Battleground Berlin (1997).
Evans, Joseph C. "U.S. Business Competitiveness and the Intelligence Community." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 7, no. 3 (Fall 1994): 353-361.
Evans, Michael [Times (London)].
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N - Z
Evans, Michael L. "U.S. Drug Policy and Intelligence Operations in the Andes." Foreign Policy in Focus 6, no. 22 (Jun. 2001): 1-4. [http://www.fpif.org/briefs/vol6/v6n22andes.html -- no longer active]
"Key Points: The U.S. conducts a wide array of intelligence operations in the Andean region, passing information collected to host governments. The nature of the intelligence-sharing relationship limits the extent to which the U.S. can control how such information is used by the Andean governments. U.S. officials have sought to relax restrictions on intelligence sharing with Andean governments at a time when these provisions need to be strengthened."
Evans, M. Stanton, and Herbert Romerstein. Stalin's Secret Agents: The Subversion of Roosevelt's Government. New York: Simon & Schuster, 2012.
Peake, Studies 57.3 (Sep 2013), and Intelligencer 20.2 (Fall-Winter 2013), suggests that the authors have made the contention that "agents of influence" were "simply aiding an ally ... much more difficult to support."
Evans, Rob, Nicola Butler, and Eddie Goncalves. The Campus Connection: Military Research on Campus. London: Student CND, 1991.
Surveillant 2.5: "An anti-university/military alliance tract."
Evans, Rowland, and Robert Novak. "Congress Is Crippling the CIA." Reader's Digest, Nov. 1986, 99-103.
Evans, Rowland, and Robert Novak. "Financing of Radio Free Europe Leaves Nixon Sensitive Problem." Washington Post, 5 Dec. 1968, A21.
Evans-Pritchard, Ambrose [London Telegraph].
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