Joint Intelligence Committee. Iraq's Weapons of Mass Destruction: The Assessment of the British Government. London: Stationery Office of the United Kingdom, 2002.
The JIC assessment states: "As a result of the intelligence we judge that Iraq has:
"- continued to produce chemical and biological agents;
"- military plans for the use of chemical and biological weapons.... Some of these weapons are deployable within 45 minutes of an order to use them;
"- command and control arrangements in place to use chemical and biological weapons."
Jonas, George. Vengeance: The True Story of an Israeli Counter-Terrorist Team. New York: Simon & Schuster, 2005. [pb]
According to King, NIPQ 22.4 (Sep. 2006), the leader of the five Israelis sent to avenge the 1972 Munich Olympics massacre has given his account of the operation to Canadian journalist Jonas. The book "takes the reader into the world of espionage, terrorism and political murder -- and technique." This "is an important and well-written account."
Jones - A - G.
Jones - H - Z.
Jonkers, Roy K.
Jordan, Amos A., William J. Taylor, Jr., and Lawrence J. Korb. American National Security: Policy and Process. 4th ed. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1993. Jordan, Amos A., William J. Taylor, Jr., and Michael J. Mazarr. American National Security: Policy and Process. 5th ed. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1998. Jordan, Amos A., William J. Taylor, Jr., Michael J. Meese, and Suzanne C. Nielsen. American National Security. 6th ed. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2009.
Clark comment: The 4th edition was used (Fall Term 1997) as the primary text in the POLS 320 National Security Issues course I taught at Muskingum University. It is strongest on the defense element of the national security triad, but weaker on foreign policy and intelligence. Writing on the 4th edition, MI 21.1 says that this "may be the best source volume for the process of developing national security policy.... This is an excellent reference and the extensive footnotes can be used as a springboard for deeper research."
From publisher (6th edition): "The sixth edition of American National Security has been extensively rewritten to take into account the significant changes in national security policy in the past decade. Thorough revisions reflect a new strategic context and the challenges and opportunities faced by the United States in the early twenty-first century."
[GenPostwar/NatSec/90s & 00s]
Jordán, Javier, Manuel R. Torres, and Nicola Horsburgh. "The Intelligence Services' Struggle aganist al-Qaeda Propaganda." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 18, no. 1 (Spring 2005): 31-49.
Jordan, Lara Jakes. "Audit: FBI Watchlist Data Error-Riddled." Associated Press, 17 Mar. 2008. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]
An audit released on 17 March 2008 by "Justice Department Inspector General Glenn A. Fine gave the FBI a mixed review for its process of submitting an estimated 8,000 names and other data to the terror watchlist that is compiled by U.S. intelligence agencies. It found that the FBI has proper training and other internal controls in place to help make sure names of suspected terrorists were accurately added to the list. However, Fine's report rapped the FBI for failing to consistently pass along newly discovered information about people on the watchlist, or to remove those who were no longer deemed a threat."
Jordan, Lara Jakes. "Audit: DEA Intelligence Analysts Lacking Security Clearances." Associated Press, 5 May 2008. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]
According to an audit by the Justice Department's inspector general, released on 5 May 2008, "[t]welve percent of the DEA's intelligence analysts last year did not have the security clearances necessary or were otherwise unauthorized to do their jobs." The audit also concluded that the DEA "was slow to complete and share its intelligence reports with other government agencies, despite producing work that generally was praised as useful and effective.... An estimated 20,000 employees and contractors work for the DEA."
Jordan, Lloyd F. "The Case for a Holistic Intelligence." Studies in Intelligence 19, no. 1 (Summer 1975): 9-19.
"[T]he increasing complexity of national security problems requires that the Central Intelligence Agency adopt" an approach to intelligence analysis whereby "important political, economic, scientific, military, and other salient dimensions [are] treated in a manner that will assure from the outset that the interplay of these various factors is taken fully into account."
Jordan, Mary. "Former Spy Chief Arrested in Mexican 'Dirty War' Case." Washington Post, 20 Feb. 2004, A1. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]
On 18 February 2004, Miguel Nazar Haro, onetime domestic spy chief as director of the now disbanded Federal Security Directorate, was "arrested for crimes committed during what was known as Mexico's 'dirty war' in the 1970s and 1980s.
Joshi, P.C. Main Intelligence Outfits of Pakistan. New Delhi: Anmol, 2008.
Peake, Studies 56.3 (Sep. 2012), expresses some reservations about this book: "most of the book consists of articles written by others"; the book's "organization is disjointed"; and this former Indian civil servant's attitude with regard to the Paistani ISI means that "one cannot tell" whether he got it right.
Jourdonnais, Adam. "Intelligence in the New Japan." Studies in Intelligence 7, no. 3 (Summer 1963): 1-14.
There are "historical, psychological, and institutional" reasons why modern Japan has not established "an intelligence system appropriate to its current involvement in world affairs."
Journal of Intelligence History. ["Special Issue on German Military Intelligence in World War I."] 5, no. 2 (Winter 2005): Entire issue. [http://www.intelligence-history.org/jih/journal.html]
Journal of National Security Law and Policy. "Shadow Wars." 5, no. 2 (2012). entire issue. [http://jnslp.com]
Click for Table of Contents.
Jouvenal, Justin. " Former CIA Officer John Kiriakou Is Sentenced to 30 Months in Prison for Leaks." Washington Post, 25 Jan. 2013. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]
On 25 January 2013, U.S. District Judge Leonie M. Brinkema sentenced John Kiriakou to 30 months in prison "for disclosing a covert operative's name to a reporter." The sentence "had reached as part of an October  plea deal" between Kiriakou and federal prosecutors.
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