Gon - Goq


Goncharov, Sergei N., John W. Lewis, and Xue Litai. Uncertain Partners: Stalin, Mao, and the Korean War. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1993.

According to Rich, WIR 15.1, the authors "reveal for the first time the creation of the Sino-Soviet alliance that led to involvement in the Korean invasion." In addition, they show that "a lack of accurate intelligence about the real prospects for North Korean success in the proposed invasion of South Korea indirectly injured the Soviet-Chinese relationship."

[China; GenPostwar/50s/Korea; Russia]

Gonzaga Law Review. "Constitutional Law -- Passport Revocation on National Security Grounds -- the Secretary of State May Revoke a Passport when the Holder's Activities Abroad Are Causing or Are Likely to Cause Serious Damage to National Security or Foreign Policy. Haig v. Agee, 101 S. Ct. 2766." 17 (1982): 485-497.


Gonzales, Lawrence. "William Colby Interview." Playboy, Jul. 1978, 69 ff.

Petersen: "Ex-DCI discusses covert action, domestic spying charges."


Gooch, John, and Amos Perlmutter, eds. Military Deception and Strategic Surprise. London: Cass, 1982.

Clark comment: The articles included in this anthology originally appeared in the Journal of Strategic Studies. Pforzheimer points to three case studies here: German covert rearmament, 1919-1939; Soviet deception on nuclear missile development, 1955-1981; and the Egyptian/Israeli confrontation leading to the 1973 war.

[Analysis/Surprise; Germany/Interwar; Israel/YomKippur; Russia/45-89]

Good, Irving John, "From Hut 8 to the Newmanry." In Colossus: The Secrets of Bletchley Park's Codebreaking Computers, eds. B. Jack Copeland, et al., 204-222. Oxford & New York: Oxford University Press, 2006.


Goodall, Harold Lloyd, Jr. The Need to Know: The Clandestine History of a CIA Family. Walnut Creek, CA: Left Coast Press, 2006.

Peake, Studies 51.1 (Mar. 2007), advises that this is the story of the author's efforts to fill in the gaps about his father's life. Along the way, there are "chapters with irrelevant [and inaccurate] detail" and "excessive comparisons with the life of Gatsby, that confuse rather than elucidate." The reviewer concludes that the work "is inaccurate, speculative, and dull."


Goodall, James.

1. SR-71 Blackbird. Carrollton, TX: Squadron/Signal Publications, 1995. [Robarge]

2. And Jay Miller. Lockheed's SR-71 "Blackbird" Family: A-12, F-12, M-21, D-21, SR-71. Hersham, UK: Midland, 2002.

McCue, Air & Space Power Journal 22.1 (Spring 2008), says that this is "a well-written and well-documented work containing a military story that will fascinate the casual reader, inform the Air Force reader, and enrich the aviation-history buff -- and the many excellent pictures of jets will hold the interest of every aircraft enthusiast."


Goodell, Thaxter L. "Cratology Pays Off." Studies in Intelligence 8, no. 4 (Fall 1964): 1-10.

Deals with the identification of Soviet arms and equipment arriving in Cuba by distinguishing among the different sizes and shapes of crates used to transport the cargo..


Goodman, Allan.

Goodman, Amy. "'The Crazies Are Back': Bush Sr.'s CIA Briefer Recalls How the First Bush Administration Referred to Wolfowitz, Rumsfeld and Cheney." Information Clearing House, 17 Sep. 2003. [http://www.informationclearinghouse.info]

Transcript of "Democracy Now!" program: "Former CIA analysts Ray McGovern and David MacMichael accuse President Bush of waging the Iraq war based on a series of lies, discuss the unprecedented pressure that VP Dick Cheney put on the CIA before the invasion and call on CIA analysts and agents to come forward with information that will reveal the lies of the Bush administration."


Goodman, Sue, comp. Persian Gulf War, 1990-1991: Desert Shield/Desert Storm. Maxwell Air Force Base, AL: Air University Library, Sep. 1994. [http://www.au.af.mil/au/aul/bibs/pgwar/pgwrtc.htm]


Goodman, Glenn W., Jr. "Low Density/High Demand: USAF's Limited Numbers of ISR Aircraft Remain Overstretched." Armed Forces Journal International 139 (Oct. 2001): 20-21.


Goodman, Glenn W. "The Power of the Word: U.S. Special Operations Forces Used Leaflets and Radio Broadcasts to Sway Afghans." Armed Forces Journal International 139 (February 2002): 30-31.

[MI/Ops/Afgh & SpecOps/00s]

Goodman, Glenn W., Jr. "Warrior-Diplomats -- Not Political Warriors: Sound Guidelines for Employing U.S. Special Operations Forces." Armed Forces Journal International 132 (Feb. 1995): 42.


Goodman, Melvin.

Goodman, Michael S.

Goodrich, Austin. Born to Spy: Recollections of a CIA Case Officer. Berkeley, CA: Creative Arts Book Co., 2003.

Boyd, CIRA Newsletter 28.3, says that "Goodrich has written a cross between personal memoir and an instruction manual. Reading the book from either perspective is enjoyable, thanks to Goodrich's highly anecdotal manner of writing and the clarity of his views on recruiting/agent handling."


Goodspeed, Peter. "The New Space Invaders: Spies In The Sky." National Post, 19 Feb. 2000. [http://www.nationalpost.com]

"[T]he new technology of the post-Cold War world has suddenly transformed the West's leading spymasters into sinister shadows manipulating a massive surveillance system that can capture and study every telephone call, fax and e-mail message sent anywhere in the world. These high-tech espionage agents from Canada, the United States, Britain, Australia and New Zealand -- backed up by a web of ships, planes and radar and communication interception sites that ring the earth -- have established the greatest spy network in history. Its name is Echelon....

"On [22 February 2000] , the European Union's parliament will open a major international debate on the spy practices of the world's five leading English-speaking nations, claiming that this electronic espionage ring ... is methodically going where it has no right to go. The EU's civil liberties committee is expected to accuse Britain of aiding the United States in conducting economic and commercial espionage on a grand scale at the expense of its European partners. A special 112-page expose of the spy network prepared for the EU last spring [by Duncan Campbell, a Scottish physicist and researcher] declares that the rapid proliferation of surveillance technologies presents 'a serious threat to the civil liberties in Europe' with 'awesome implications.'"


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