Hope, John G. "Surveillance or Collusion? Maxwell Knight, MI5 and the British Fascisti." Intelligence and National Security 9, no. 4 (Oct. 1994): 651-675.
The author raises questions about the relationship between MI5 and British Fascism between the wars.
Hopf, Ted. Reconstructing the Cold War: The Early Years, 1945-1958. New York: Oxford University Press, 2012.
Legvold, FA 91.5 (Sep.-Oct. 2012), comments that the author's "trim, modified version" of constructivist theory "brings a fresh perspective to why Stalin and his successors acted as they did in Eastern Europe and the developing world."
Hopkins, Bruce R. "The Ninety-Fourth Congress: Congressional Reform Processes." American Bar Association Journal 63 (Fall 1977): 211-215.
Hopkins, Michael F. "Review Article: A British Cold War?" Intelligence and National Security 7, no. 4 (Oct. 1992): 479-482.
The works reviewed here are all edited collections: Anne Deighton, ed., Britain and the First Cold War (1990); Michael Dockrill and John W. Young, eds, British Foreign Policy, 1945-1956 (1989); and John Zametica, ed., British Officials and British Foreign Policy, 1945-1950 (1990). According to the reviewer, "these books largely omit the intelligence dimension." The only article focused on intelligence is Sheila Kerr's essay on Donald Maclean in the Deighton book. Kerr's article is highly speculative but is, nonetheless, "a shrewd analysis."
Hopkins, Robert S., III. "An Expanded Understanding of Eisenhower, American Policy and Overflights." Intelligence and National Security 11, no. 2 (Apr. 1996): 332-344.
Apart from the civilian U-2 flights approved by Eisenhower, the President also endorsed military reconnaissance missions over the Soviet Union. He also "delegated the authority to conduct them to senior military leaders." In addition, he "judged the value of such missions on both their military as well as political value or consequences."
Hopkinson, Harry. "An Idiot System for Intelligence." Studies in Intelligence 6, no. 4 (Fall 1962): 17-23.
"Progress report on the creation of an integrated machine file at the Air Force Intelligence Center for all raw data of all types."
Hopkirk, Peter. The Great Game: On Secret Service in High Asia. London: John Murray, 1990. [pb] London: Oxford University Press, 1991. The Great Game: The Struggle for Empire in Central Asia. New York: Kodansha America, 1992. New York: Kodansha/Globe, 1994. [pb]
Surveillant 3.1 calls the book an "account of the epic struggle" by the agents of Great Britain and Tsarist Russia "in their attempts to conquer, or keep free, vast regions" in Central Asia. Hitchens, WPNWE, 5-11 Oct. 1992, comments that "innumerable pressing matters [today], from the status of Tibet to the continued Russian occupation of some Japanese home islands, date from the opening moves in the Great Game."
For Popplewell, I&NS 6.4, Hopkirk's work as "a masterly epic of action, in which the author uses his formidable powers of description to relate both secret missions and military campaigns." To Poth, IJI&C 7.1, the book is "something of a disappointment in detailing Russo-British intelligence activities on India's northwest frontier." It is "essentially a series of adventure stories"; however, it is "entertaining and informative."
Lebson, WIR 13.2, says that Hopkirk has produced an "easy-to-follow narrative about explorers in this vast, unknown region." He is "very effective at explaining the patterns of behavior of the key players and of the indigenous people." He also "describes the methods used by many of the protagonists in developing military information from their travels."
Hopkirk, Peter. On Secret Service East of Constantinople: The Great Game and the Great War. Grantham, UK: Grantham Book Services, 1992. Like Hidden Fire: The Plot to Bring Down the British Empire. New York: Kodanska/Globe, 1994.
According to Surveillant 4.1, the author "describes the attempt of Wilhelm II of Germany to harness the forces of militant Islam against Britain's imperial interests in central Asia during WWI.... Hopkirk weaves a romantic yet factual tale of intrigue.... The book covers, in detail, some of the shadowy episodes of the period." Popplewell, I&NS 10.2 (Apr. 1995), says that "Hopkirk's work "ignores the Bengali revolutionary movement almost as much as it ignores British intelligence. Though he claims that the work 'draws on the secret service documents' of the times, it is unclear what these documents are."
Hopkirk, Peter. Setting the East Ablaze: Lenin's Dream of an Empire in Asia. New York and London: W. W. Norton, 1984.
Hopkirk, Peter. Trespassers on the Roof of the World: The Secret Exploration of Tibet. New York: Kodansha/Globe, 1994. [pb]
Surveillant 3.6: The author "ends this history with the invasion of Tibet in 1950 by the Chinese Communists."
Hopper, Dale. "Lawyer, Husband Convicted of Spying." Philadelphia Inquirer, 24 Oct. 1998. [http://www.phillynews.com]
Theresa Squillacote and Kurt Stand were convicted on 23 October 1998 of spying for the Soviet bloc. They could get life in prison.
Hopper, D. Ian. "FBI Can Spy More Widely on Web than Thought." Chicago Sun Times, 18 Nov. 2000. [http://www.suntimes.com]
"The FBI's [Carnivore] e-mail surveillance tool ... can retrieve all communications that go through an Internet service ... a recent test found, according to bureau documents." The Washington-based Electronic Privacy Information Center "obtained the FBI documents providing the test results as part of [FOIA] litigation.... While law enforcement officials have admitted that Carnivore can capture much more than e-mail, including Internet chats and Web browsing, FBI officials insist it is only used to copy e-mail to or from a criminal suspect in accordance with a court order. Opponents say the system's secrecy keeps the public from knowing what it can really do."
Hoppin, Jason. "DOJ Admits False Data on Ex-Agent." National Law Journal, 12 Jun. 2000, A9.
The author discusses Wilson's claim that an affidavit submitted late in his trial by the CIA Executive Director was false and that top Justice Department officials knew that it false before the case was concluded.
Hopple, Gerald W., and Bruce W. Watson, eds. The Military Intelligence Community. Boulder, CO.: Westview, 1986.
Petersen sees this as "a useful collection of articles on organization and functions." Gordon, IJI&C 1.2, disagrees: "[T]he reader is asked to pay $29.50 for a poorly edited, meandering paperback of 300 pages that provides neither new insight, revelation, nor controversy." This is a "collection of eighteen articles.... Some are very good [Part IV & articles by Christianson, Beitler, Goldman, & Holman], but as many are inadequate.... Tactical intelligence is barely mentioned throughout the text.... This book won't earn a place on the professional's bookshelf."
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