Husain, Aiyaz. "Covert Action and US Cold War Strategy in Cuba, 1961-62." Cold War History 5, no. 1 (Feb. 2005): 23-53.
From abstract: "An examination of the administration's covert actions in Cuba, both prior to and during Operation Mongoose, reveal clear bounds within which President Kennedy sought to circumscribe those actions. And the policy he adopted, a preponderant body of evidence shows, stopped well short of overt military intervention."
Hussain, Imtiaz. "A Mexico-U.S. Security Community? Intelligence Without Policy, Policy Without Intelligence." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 22, no. 1 (Spring 2009): 31-49.
The post-9/11 "Mexico-U.S. security incompatibility stems from both design and default.... [W]ith Mexico's heart, mind, and soul refusing to join the war against terrorism without first settling emigration and economic integration issues, this relatively minor country and lesser antiterror player ultimately holds the northern superpower's security needs hostage to its non-security imperatives."
Hutchings, Robert. "X + 9/11: Everything I Needed to Know about Fighting Terrorism I Learned from George F. Kennan." Foreign Policy 143 (Jul.-Aug. 2004): 70-72.
Hutchinson, Harold R. "Intelligence: Escape from Prisoner's Dilemma." Intelligence and National Security 7, no. 3 (Jul. 1992): 327-334.
The "prisoner's dilemma" game theory model is a static, one-time situation. Many situations between nations might be seen more as a motion picture, rather than as a snapshot (my analogy, not the author's). When played as an iterative game, it is possible for a progressive stability of cooperation to emerge. Under such conditions, "intelligence is a means by which the players can establish and sustain a cooperative relationship.... Without intelligence, the optimal strategy choice of conditional cooperation is not possible."
Hutchinson, James. That Drug Danger. Montrose, Scotland: Standard Press, 1977.
Constantinides: The author headed SOE's RF Section for a year beginning in August 1944. Later, he parachuted into France on a Jedburgh mission. Hutchinson's account of his service slights the former, and more important position, to focus on the latter.
Hutchinson, Robert. Elizabeth's Spy Master: Francis Walsingham and the Secret War that Saved England. London: Phoenix, 2006.
Dafforne, I&NS 22.6 (Dec. 2007), uses such terms as "lucid account" and "fine narrative" to describe this work. However, the reviewer would have preferred that the author have paid more attention "to major historical events." In addition, "Hutchinson tends to draw comparisons with the twenty-first century too readily and too frequently." However, these are "minor faults in an otherwise excellent book."
Hutchinson, Robert. "Rumor of War: An Information Vendor's View of the Provision of Open-Source Data in an Unstable World." American Intelligence Journal 14, nos. 2 & 3 (Spring-Summer 1993): 33-36.
Hutchinson is an editor of Jane's.
Huttenback, Robert A. "Kashmir and the 'Great Game' in the Pamirs, 1860-1880." In The Man on the Spot: Essays on British Empire History, ed. Roger D. Long, 141-159. Westport, CT, and London: Greenwood, 1995.
Hutton, Clayton. Official Secret: The Remarkable Story of Escape Aids -- Their Invention, Production and the Sequel. London: Parrish, 1960. New York: Crown, 1961.
Constantinides: The author was in charge of the production of escape aids for the British escape and evasion organization, MI9, during World War II. Official Secret "should be basic reading in escape and evasion training."
Hutton, J. Bernard [Pseud., Joseph Heisler]. Frogman Spy: The Incredible Case of Commander Crabbe. New York: McDowell Obolensky, 1960. London: Spearman, Neville, 1960.
A reviewer for Studies 5.3 (Summer 1961) suggests that this work "may be merely a pecuniary speculation by an exile fabrication mill, or [it] may be something more sophisticated, a product of Moscow's cold warriors; a case can be made for either view."
See also, Don Hale, The Final Dive (2007); Marshall Pugh, Frogman (1956); Michael G. and Jacqui Welham, Frogman Spy (1990); and Nicholas Elliott, With My Little Eye (1993), pp. 23-27 [cited in Peake, Studies 52.4 (Dec. 2008)].
Hutton, J. Bernard [Pseud., Joseph Heisler]. School for Spies: The ABC of How Russia's Secret Service Operates. London: Spearman, 1961.
Chambers: Czech defector.
Hutton, J. Bernard [Pseud., Joseph Heisler]. The Subverters. New Rochelle: Arlington House, 1972.
Chambers identifies this book as a Czech defector's tale.
Hutton, J. Bernard [Pseud., Joseph Heisler]. Women in Espionage. London: W.H. Allen, 1971. New York: Macmillan, 1972.
Constantinides: This book is unreliable. Nevertheless, this is the first treatment of the Rinaldi case, a Soviet espionage operation uncovered in 1967 which spanned several countries.
Huxley-Blythe, Peter J. The Man Who Was Uncle: Biography of a Master Spy. London: Barker, 1975.
Huygen, Michaele Lee, and Greta E. Marlatt. The Battle of Midway: A Bibliography. 4th ed. Monterey, CA: Dudley Knox Library, Naval Postgraduate School, Apr. 2012. [Available as a PDF file at: http://calhoun.nps.edu/public/handle/10945/6692]
From "Introduction": "This is a selected, partially annotated bibliography listing books, periodical articles, web sites, and videos related to the Battle of Midway. Certain entries have brief annotations, many of which are taken from annotations in other bibliographies, books, and book reviews, when attributed, and directly from library cataloger's notes when not.... The bibliography is intended to be a tool to assist researchers as they study this significant battle.... It is not intended as a comprehensive listing of all materials on the topic."
Huyser, Robert E. [Gen/USAF (Ret.)] Mission to Tehran. New York: Harper & Row, 1986.
The author was EUCOM deputy when President Carter sent him on a special mission to Iran in January 1979. Campbell, FA 66 (Spring 1987), say that the author's "primary purpose is to show how he carried out his not-very-clear instructions, and this he does in a factual description of his daily activities, taken up largely in contacts, conversations and exhortations with the chiefs of the Iranian armed forces and in telephoned reports to the secretary of defense in Washington."
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