Grot - Gt


Groth, Alexander J. "On the Intelligence Aspects of Personal Diplomacy." Orbis 7 (Winter 1964): 833-848. [Petersen]


Groth, Alexander J., and John D. Froeliger. "Unheeded Warnings: Some Intelligence Lessons of the 1930s and 1940s." Comparative Strategy 10, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1991): 331-346.


Grow, George. "CIA on the Environment." Voice of America, 15 May 1998. [http://www.]

Grow, Michael. U.S. Presidents and Latin American Interventions: Pursuing Regime Change in the Cold War. Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas. 2008.

Berndt, I&NS 25.1 (Feb. 2010), finds that this work "is focused, organized and insightful.... The most glaring omission ... is that the chapter on Chile deals only with Nixon's 1970 decision to support covert economic disruption during Allende's term in office. The 1973 US-supported coup is mentioned only in passing." Nonetheless, the book provides an "even-handed and effective exploration of an always-controversial topic."


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Bill to Fund Spy Agencies Wins Final Passage." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 8 Nov. 1997, 2782.

The Senate and House cleared legislation authorizing fiscal 1998 funding for intelligence activities on 6 and 7 November, respectively. The legislation does not include a House provision that would have abolished the Defense Airborne Reconnaissance Office (DARO), which coordinates airborne reconnaissance among the services.

DCI George J. Tenet on 15 October 1997 ended years of secrecy by revealing that the amount spent on intelligence in fiscal 1997 was $26.6 billion.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Efforts to Reduce Spending Fail." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 12 Jul. 1997, 1643.

On 9 July 1997 the House approved authorization legslation for intelligence activities for fiscal 1998. The legislation provides a 1.7 percent increase over the amount authorized for fiscal 1997 and is .7 percent above the President's request.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Lake Faces Tough Scrutiny Over Policies, Finances." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 8 Feb. 1997, 373.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Lake Pledges 'Unvarnished' Reports if Confirmed as CIA Chief." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 15 Mar. 1997, 653.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Senate Confirms Tenet As Intelligence Chief." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 12 Jul. 1997, 1644.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Senate Passes Spy Agency Bill With Little Dissent." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 21 Jun. 1997, 1464.

The action took place on 19 June 1997. The only controversy on the Senate floor concerned an amendment offered by New Jersey Senator Torricelli, calling for disclosure of the intelligence spending total. The amendment was defeated.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Senators Probe U.S. Assistance to Suspect in Marine Slayings." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 24 May 1997, 1206.

At a hearing before the Senate intelligence committee on 20 May 1997, State Department and CIA officials offered conflicting testimony about who made the decision to allow Andrade to come to the United States.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Spy Agency Authorization Bills Advance in House, Senate." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 7 Jun. 1997, 1328.

The Senate and House intelligence committees on 4 June and 5 June, respectively, approved fiscal 1998 authorizing legislation for intelligence activities.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Tenet Appears Likely to Win Confirmation as CIA Chief." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 22 Mar. 1997, 712-714.

Includes sidebar story by the same author, "Tenet Promises Objectivty," p. 714.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Tenet Brings Strong Credentials to Prospective CIA Post." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 12 Apr. 1997, 857.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Tenet Given Warm Reception by Intelligence Panel." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 10 May 1997, 1086.


Gruenwald, Juliana. "Whistleblower Provision Out as Conferees OK Funding." Congressional Quarterly Weekly Report, 20 Sep. 1997, 2241.

On 16 September 1997, House and Senate conferees agreed to fiscal 1998 authorizing legislation for intelligence activities. A whistleblower provision in the Senate version, which had prompted a veto threat from the White House, was dropped from the final version.


Grundmann, William R. [DIA Deputy Director for Intelligence Production] "Reshaping the Intelligence Production Landscape." Defense Intelligence Journal 6, no 2 (Fall 1997): 23-33.

The "viability of the Intelligence Community will depend on the seamless integration of the separate intelligence organizations and the functional elements within those organizations." One problem area is that "[w]e are, increasingly, upping the pace of current intelligence production and allotting the commensurate level of analytic manpower to meet the requirements of continuous contingencies and crises. At the same time, we have incurred significant reductions in analytic resources as a result of funding cuts over the last five years."


Gruner, Anne. "A Quiet Victory in a Cold War Skirmish." Intelligener 20, no. 1 (Spring-Summer 2013): 51-52.

The author details her role as a CIA junior missile analyst at the 1982 INF negotiations in Geneva.


Gruner, Richard. "Government Monitoring of International Communications: National Security Agency Watch List Surveillance and the Fourth Amendment." Southern California Law Review 51 (Mar. 1978): 429-466. [Petersen]


Grunwald, Michael. "CIA Halted Plot to Bomb U.S. Embassy in Uganda." Washington Post, 25 Sep. 1998, A27. []

According to government sources, CIA officers "helped foil a plot last week by Islamic extremists to bomb the U.S. Embassy in Uganda." Ugandan authorities alerted by the CIA "have detained 20 suspects in the case, including the two alleged ringleaders.... Those two men are believed to be associates of Islamic extremist Osama bin Laden."


Grunwald, Michael. "Justice Dept. IG Rebuts CIA-Crack Allegations." Washington Post, 24 Jul. 1998, A2. []

A report by Justice Department Inspector General Michael R. Bromwich on 23 July 1998 "offered another major rebuttal" to the San Jose Mercury News' allegations of CIA complicity in the crack cocaine epidemic. Bromwich "found no evidence" that either Oscar Danilo Blandon or Norwin Meneses was connected to the CIA.



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