Gevorkian, Natalia. "The KGB: 'They Still Need Us.'" Bulletin of Atomic Scientists (Jan.-Feb. 1993): 36-38.
Ghosh, Bobby, and Mark Thompson. "The CIA's Silent War in Pakistan." Time, 1 Jun. 2009, 38-41.
"In the fight against al-Qaeda, pilotless drones [Predator and Reaper] are redefining warfare. But they could be doing more harm than good."
Giangreco, D.M. Hell to Pay: Operation DOWNFALL and the Invasion of Japan, 1945-1947. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 2009.
See D.M. Giangreco, "The Maximum 'Bloodletting and Delay,'" U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 135, no. 10 (Oct.2009): 64-69, for an excerpt from this book.
Giangreco, Dennis. "To Bomb Or Not To Bomb." Naval War College Review, Spring 1998, 140-145. [http://users.ids.net/~nwcird/sd1-sp8.htm]
Giangreco reviews five books dealing with events surrounding the decision to use the atomic bomb against Japanese cities: Mattox, Weapons for Victory; Newman, Truman and the Hiroshima Cult; Chappell, Before the Bomb; Polmar and Allen, Code-Name Downfall; and Skates, The Invasion of Japan.
Giannaris, John ("Yannis"). Yannis. San Jose, CA: Pilgrimage Press, 1988.
Surveillant 2.2: OSS mission into Greece during World War II.
Giarusso, Edward A. "Joint General Intelligence Training Architecture." Military Intelligence 21, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1995): 29-30.
Gibb, Frances. "Question of Prosecution." Times (London), 11 Sep. 1999. [http://www. the-times.co.uk]
"Senior ministers and the head of MI5 will face pressure to consider whether Mrs Norwood should be prosecuted or offered immunity in return for information."
Gibb, Frances. "Security Service Delay 'Ruled Out Prosecution.'" Times (London), 14 Sep. 1999. [http://www.the-times.co.uk]
The former Attorney-General Sir John Morris said on 13 September 1999 "that the blame for his decision not to prosecute Melita Norwood lay with the Security Service, whose seven-year delay in telling him about the case effectively ruled out a prosecution."
Gibb, Frances. "The Spies Who Come Out of the Woodwork." Times (London), 21 Sep. 1999. [http://www.the-times.co.uk]
In the wake of the revelation that Richard Tomlinson had helped retrieve the Mitrokhin file from Russia in 1992, Tomlinson's lawyer Kevin Robinson says that he "is waiting ... to see what happens with Tomlinson. 'We don't know if the British authorities want to get him back ... and, if so, whether they will succeed in achieving that.'"
Gibb, Frances. "Traitor To Be Given His Docked Royalties." Times (London), 27 Sep. 2006. [http://www.timesonline.co.uk]
On 26 September 2006, "the European court in Strasbourg ruled unanimously" that the British government had violated "Article 6 of the European Convention on Human Rights -- the right to a hearing within a reasonable time --" in the length of "time it took to bring a legal action over [George Blake's] biography, No Other Choice" (1991). Blake, a member of the British SIS (MI6) from 1944 to 1961, "is in his 80s and lives on a KGB pension."
Gibb, John. Who's Watching You? The Chilling Truth About the State, Surveillance and Personal Freedom. Glasgow: Collins & Brown, 2005.
From publisher: "In this present age of sophisticated technology, governments and their agencies have the capabilities to track citizens not only on the street (CCTV surveillance equipment is everywhere) but also in the 'privacy' of our homes.... This book analyses the fragmentation of civil liberties in the 'Free West.'"
Gibbings, Thomas, Donald Hurley, and Scott Moore. "Interagency Operations Centers: An Opportunity We Can't Ignore." Parameters, Winter 1998, 99-112.
"This article briefly examines the US government's interagency culture, looks at how the military anticipates or reacts to civil-military operational requirements, and proposes ... establishing a full interagency team within the headquarters of each US regional commander-in-chief."
Gibbons, William C. The U.S. Government and the Vietnam War: Executive and Legislative Roles and Relationships. 3 vols. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1986-1989.
Petersen: "Originally prepared for the Congressional Research Service.... Extensive coverage of intelligence aspects of the war through 1965."
Gibbs, David N. "Academics and Spies: The Silence that Roars." Los Angeles Times, 28 Jan. 2001, M2.
Although the previous ties between academics and the CIA "supposedly withered during the 1970s,... [a] recent article in the magazine Lingua Franca, however, reveals ... that the 'cloak and gown' connection has flourished in the aftermath of the Cold War.... The close relationship between intelligence agencies and scholars ... poses a conflict of interest.... If political scientists are working for the CIA, how can they function as objective and disinterested scholars?" Reference is to Chris Mooney, "For Your Eyes Only: The CIA Will Let You See Classified Documents -- But at What Price?" Lingua Franca, Nov. 2000, 35-43.
Gibbs, David N. "Secrecy and International Relations." Journal of Peace Research 32, no. 2 (1995): 213-228.
Gibbs, Nancy. "Thinker, Briefer, Soldier, Spy." Time, 22 May 2006, 37-38.
"Should a military man head the CIA? Pentagon critics say no, but Michael Hayden is nobody's puppet." See also, Kevin Whitelaw and David E. Kaplan, Can This Man Save the CIA? U.S. News & World Report, 22 May 2006, 22-24.
Gibbs, Nancy. "Under the Microscope: Once the Most Esteemed Federal Agency, the FBI Comes Under Attack for Sloppy Work." Time, 28 Apr. 1997, 28-35.
The focus here is two-fold: the recent problems the Bureau has undergone and Director Freeh's management style and decisions. The article notes the Director's "icy" relations with the White House and the troubles he has had with the Republicans in Congress. A side-bar story looks at the difficulties encountered by the FBI laboratory: Elaine Shannon, "The Gang that Couldn't Examine Straight," pp. 30-31.
Gibish, Jane E., comp. U.S. National Security and Military Strategies: A Selected Bibliography. Carlisle Barracks, PA: U.S. Army War College Library, Aug. 1999. [http://www.dtic.mil/dtic/tr/fulltext/u2/a376588.pdf]
From "Preface": "With a few notable exceptions, the entries in this bibliography are dated 1995 to the present. They reflect Post Cold War thinking about strategy."
Gibish, Jane E., comp. Special Operations: A Selected Bibliography. Carlisle Barracks, PA: U.S. Army War College Library, Mar. 1995. [http://www.carlisle.army.mil/library/bibs/special.htm]
This work lists over 300 titles -- books, monographs, and articles -- dealing with U.S. and other "special operations" forces and activities. There are a limited number of brief annotations. This work updates, but does not duplicate, Shope and Kutulas (1989).
Gibney, Frank. "Intimate Portrait of a Russian Master Spy." Life, 11 Nov. 1957, 122-130.
KGB Col. Rudolf Abel.
Gibson, David R. Talk at the Brink: Deliberation and Decision during the Cuban Missile Crisis. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2012.
Peake, Studies 57.3 (Sep 2013), and Intelligencer 20.2 (Fall-Winter 2013), notes that "for nonsociologists, the interpretations" in this book of the conversations in President Kennedy's ExComm "do not discount the simpler explanation that Kennedy considered all the evidence, as disorderly as it was, and simply made the decision that he thought would avoid a nuclear exchange with the Soviet Union."
Gibson, Walter Brown, ed. The Fine Art of Spying. New York: Grosset & Dunlap, 1967.
Wilcox identifies this as a "[p]opular account of espionage & counter-espionage."
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