Morris, Christopher. "Ultra's Poor Relations." Intelligence and National Security 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1986): 111-122.

Morris, Eric.

1. Churchill's Private Armies: British Special Forces in Europe, 1939-1942. London: Hutchinson, 1986.

2. Guerrillas in Uniform: Churchill's Private Armies in the Middle East and the War against Japan, 1940-45. London: Hutchinson, 1989.


Morris, George. CIA and American Labor: The Subversion of the AFL-CIO’s Foreign Policy. New York: International Publishers, 1967.


Morris, Jack [COL/USAF (Ret.)]. "Disaster Over Armenia: A Personal Recollection." American Intelligence Journal 17, no. 3/4 (1997): 5-6.

The author was the Watch Officer for the Assistant Chief of Staff, Intelligence, at Headquarters U.S. Air Force in the Pentagon, on 1-2 September 1958 when a U.S. Air Force Rivet Victor C-130A strayed over Soviet Armenia and was shot down. Seventeen crew members died. Morris describes his involvement in the Washington end of the reaction to that tragic incident.

On 2 September 1997, the National Vigilance Park and Aerial Reconnaissance Memorial, Ft. George Gordon Meade, Maryland, was dedicated. The ceremony honered the aircrew and families of the 2 September 1958 flight. "Dedication of National Vigilance Park and Aerial Reconnaissance Memorial," American Intelligence Journal 17, no. 3/4 (1997): 4.


Morris, John L.

1. "MASINT." American Intelligence Journal 17, no. 1 & 2 (1996): 24-27.

Morris is Principal Deputy Director, Central MASINT Office (CMO), Defense Intelligence Agency. MASINT -- Measurement and Signature Intelligence -- "is technically derived intelligence that detects, locates, tracks, identifies, and describes the specific signature of fixed and dynamic target sources." These include "radar, laser, optical, infrared, acoustic, nuclear radiation, and radio frequency, spectroradiometric, and seismic sensing systems as well as gas, liquid, and solid materials sampling and analysis."

2. "The Nature and Applications of Measurement and Signature Intelligence." American Intelligence Journal 19, nos. 3 & 4 (1999-2000): 81-84.

The author is Director, Central MASINT Organization.


Morris, L.P. "British Secret Service Activity in Khomssan, 1887-1908." Historical Journal 27 (1984): 657-675.


Morris, Nomi.

1. "Canada Is a Key Target in the Global Race for Economic Secrets." Maclean's, 2 Sep. 1996, 26-30.

"While the Cold War may be over, the spy game certainly is not. And Canada, as demonstrated by two major spying incidents within the past year, is a key player -- both as a target of foreign espionage and, more controversially, as a clandestine collector of international intelligence."

2. "The 'Sexpionage' Trap." Maclean's, 2 Sep. 1996, 28-29.

"[T]he Canadian Embassy in Moscow continues to warn diplomats about sexual entrapment."

3. "Welcome to Spies R Us." Maclean's, 2 Sep. 1996, 30.

The author visits Spytech, "one of the most comprehensive providers of deceitful devices" in Canada, located in Toronto. Canada also has a nationwide Spy Factory chain.

4. "[Words Missing] Raise Privacy Fears." Maclean's, 2 Sep. 1996, 32-34.

The author talks with former employees of the Canadian Communications Security Establishment (CSE), Mike Frost and Jane Shorten, who argue that "CSE's activities cross the line of what is acceptable."


Morris, Stephen G. "Neuroscience and the Free Will Conundrum." American Journal of Bioethics 7, no. 5 (May 2007): 20-22.


Morris, Vincent. "Senate OKs Follow-Up 9/11 Probe." New York Post, 25 Sep. 2002. []

On 24 September 2002, the U.S. Senate by a 90-8 vote "approved creation of a new independent commission to probe intelligence failures.... The commission has already been OK'd by the ... House.... [A]ll 10 members of the panel will be selected by Congress."


Morris, William J. "Army Counterintelligence and the Impact of the Defense Counterintelligence Information System." Military Intelligence 26, no. 1 (Jan.-Mar. 1999): 37-40.

The Army will begin fielding the Defense Counterintelligence Information System this year. The author expects revolutionary changes in the way the Defense CI community does its business.


Morris, William J., and Regan K. Smith. "Understanding the National CI Community." Military Intelligence 26, no. 1 (Jan.-Mar. 2000): 34-35.

The authors find solace -- protecting individual liberties -- in the absence of a single counterintelligence "czar" in the United States. Clark comment: It must be pleasant to believe that such a high-minded reason is behind the fragmented nature of the U.S. CI community. Regrettably, this observer finds the causes in such mundane reasons as bureaucratic politics.



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