Kracauer, Siegfried, and Paul Berkman. Satellite Mentality: Political Attitudes and Propaganda Susceptibilities of Non-Communists in Hungary, Poland, and Czechoslovalia. New York: Praeger, 1956. [Cummings, Intelligencer 15.3 (Summer-Fall 2007), 47/fn.9)]
Kraglund, Ivar. "SOE and Milorg: 'Thieves on the Same Market.'" In Special Operations Executive: A New Instrument of War, ed. Mark Seaman, 71-82. London : Routledge, 2006. [Capet]
Krall, Yung. A Thousand Tears Falling: The True Story of a Vietnamese Family Torn Apart by War, Communism, and the CIA. Marietta, GA: Longstreet Press, 1995.
Surveillant 4.4/5 identifies Yung Krall as the daughter of an NFLSV official and a spy for the CIA, who also worked with the FBI for which she helped break up the Humphrey-Huong spy ring.
Kramer, Lisa A., and Richards J. Heuer, Jr.
1. "America's Increased Vulnerability to Insider Espionage." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 20, no. 1 (Spring 2007): 50-64.
"While information technology may be the most important single cause of increased risk of insider espionage, it may also be the nation's best hope for the future detection of offenders."
2. and Kent S. Crawford. Technological, Social, and Economic Trends That Are Increasing U.S. Vulnerability to Insider Espionage. Technical Report 05-10. Monterey, CA: Defense Personnel Security Research Center, May 2005. [Available at http://www.fas.org/sgp/othergov/dod/insider.pdf]
1. "Colonal Kuklinski and the Polish Crisis of 1980-81." Cold War International History Project Bulletin 11 (Winter 1998): 48-59.
2. "US Intelligence Performance and US Policy during the Polish Crisis of 198081: Revelations from the Kuklinski Files." Intelligence and National Security 26, no. 2 & 3 (Apr.-Jun. 2011): 313-329.
"[I]t is simply not true ...that the distribution of Kuklinski's reports and documents within the intelligence community was too limited." The problem was "that analysts at the CIA and State Department did not make better use of it."
[CIA/80s/Gen & Kuklinski]
Kramer, Mark, et al. "Remembering the Cuban Missile Crisis: Should We Swallow Oral History?" International Security 15, no. 1 (1990): 212-218.
Kramer, Paul. "Nelson Rockefeller and British Security Coordination." Journal of Contemporary History 16 (Jan. 1981): 73-88.
Kramer, Rita. Flames in the Field: The Story of Four SOE Agents in Occupied France. London: Michael Joseph, 1995.
According to Funk, WIR 14.4, the four women mentioned in the title were "among the thirteen female [SOE] agents who served in France but did not return.... Kramer explains who the women were, how they were trained, what their mission was, and how they were captured and executed.... Kramer demonstrates exemplary competence in research." In addressing the controversy as to whether these and other agents had been sacrificed as part of Allied deception operations, Kramer "sets forth the evidence, reviews the literature, and brings her readers up-to-date on a controversy that will not be readily resolved." But she "is too conscientious a historian to reach conclusions on conjecture."
Moore, I&NS 11.1, says the book "contains little in the way of analysis which is truly original," and, therefore, "is essentially a book for the general reader." Nevertheless, "the story of these four women has been well-told."
[UK/WWII/Services/SOE; Women/WWII/UK; WWII/Eur/Fr]
Kramish, Arnold. The Griffin: The Greatest Untold Espionage Story of World War II. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1986.
Filby, IJI&C 1.4: "Paul Rosbaud, who spied on behalf of the British from the heart of Germany,... operated under the code name of 'The Griffin.'" The "first mention of Peenemünde in an intelligence report" came from Rosbaud. Kramish has done a "superb job of research" and produced a "brilliant study of a man who still remains a shadowy figure."
Krantz, Kenneth A. "Counterintelligence Support to Joint Operations." Defense Intelligence Journal 4, no. 1 (Spring 1995): 19- 27.
Krantz gives a quick overview of CI in DoD and the services. He makes clear that the "four Services each treat CI differently" -- even to the extent of having different funding bases. "Too often in their 'stovepipe' world, CI organizations do not have to integrate their efforts with other Services, or within the joint structure." The author argues for greater "jointness" among the CI organizations.
Krasnov, Vladislav. Soviet Defectors: The KGB Wanted List. Stanford, CA: Hoover Institution, 1986.
Unsinger, IJI&C 1.3: This is a "study of the whole phenomena of defection from the USSR since 1945." Krasnov's "style is excellent and except for a couple of 'ho-hum' places" the book "is quite interesting and informative."
Kraus, George F., Jr. "Information Warfare in 2015." U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 121, no. 8 (Aug. 1995): 42-45.
Krause, Lincoln B. "Insurgent Intelligence: The Guerrilla Grapevine." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 9, no. 3 (Fall 1996): 291-311.
The author examines the role and practice of intelligence in insurgency situations.
Krauss, Clifford. "In Antiterror Effort, Canada's Authorities Use Surveillance More Than Arrests." New York Times, 13 Mar. 2003. [http://www.nytimes.com]
Reacting to concerns about "how many of Canada's 650,000 Muslim residents have been lured into terrorism," the Canadian Parliament enacted "a sweeping antiterror bill. Security agencies now have enhanced powers to eavesdrop on citizens and confiscate suspect bank accounts.... But so far, the powers have been used only sparingly....
"A recent interview with Ward Elcock, director of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service, shed light on the reasoning behind a less invasive approach to terror prevention. Rather than detain or arrest suspects..., Canadian spies watch them, periodically interview them and share the intelligence they gather with the United States. Mr. Elcock estimated that there were currently '20 or so' people in Canada suspected of belonging to or somehow aiding Al Qaeda or Qaeda-related groups. He said Canadian intelligence monitored their telephones, computers, bank records and credit card activity, while also keeping track of people interacting with them."
Kravchenko, Viktor Andreevich.
For a biography of Kravchenko, see Gary Kern, The Kravchenko Case: One Man's War on Stalin (New York: Enigma Press, 2007).
1. I Choose Freedom: The Personal and Political Life of a Soviet Official. Garden City, NY: Garden City Publishing, 1947.
2. I Chose Justice. New York: Scribner's, 1950.
Wilcox: "Continuing adventures and exposes of Soviet official who defected."
3. Kravchenko, Viktor Andreevich, plaintiff. Kravchenko versus Moscow: Report of Famous Paris Case. London: Wingate, 1950.
Wilcox: "Libel action against the author by two he named."
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