Rose - Rosez



Rosefielde, Stephen. False Science: Underestimating the Soviet Arms Buildup. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Books, 1982.


Rosenau, William. "A Deafening Silence: US Policy and the Sigint Facility at Lourdes." Intelligence and National Security 9, no. 4 (Oct. 1994): 723-734.

Rosenbach, Eric, and Aki J. Peritz. "Covert Action." In Confrontation or Collaboration? Congress and the Intelligence Community, 32-35. Cambridge, MA: Intelligence and Policy Project, Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, Jul. 2009.

This is a very general effort to define what covert action is and how it has been used.


Rosenbaum, David. "House Prevents Releasing Report on Intelligence." New York Times, 30 Jan. 1976, 1.

The House voted not to release the Pike Committee Report. The vote was 246-124 against releasing the report, with 127 Democrats and 119 Republican voting against and 122 Democrats and 2 Republicans voting for publication.


Rosenberg, Joab. "The Interpretation of Probability in Intelligence Estimation and Strategic Assessment." Intelligence and National Security 23, no. 2 (Apr. 2008): 139-152,

The author suggests that "a priori probabilities should be used when trying to predict strategic events such as wars, regime change or other global changes. This means that the only possible way to determine a certain future probability is by using the analyst's intuition."


Rosenberg, Leah, and Eric Gehrie. "Against the Use of Medical Technologies for Military or National Security Interests." American Journal of Bioethics 7, no. 5 (May 2007): 22-24.


Rosenberg, Matthew. "With Bags of Cash, C.I.A. Seeks Influence in Afghanistan." New York Times, 28 Apr. 2013. []

"For more than a decade, wads of American dollars packed into suitcases, backpacks and, on occasion, plastic shopping bags have been dropped off every month or so at the offices of Afghanistan's president -- courtesy of the Central Intelligence Agency. All told, tens of millions of dollars have flowed from the C.I.A. to the office of President Hamid Karzai, according to current and former advisers to the Afghan leader."

See Matthew Rosenberg, "Afghan Leader Confirms Cash Deliveries by C.I.A.," New York Times, 29 Apr. 2013: Speaking at "at a news conference in Helsinki, Finland" on 29 April 2013, Afghan President Hamid Karzai acknowledged that the CIA "has been dropping off bags of cash at his office for a decade, saying the money was used for 'various purposes' and expressing gratitude to the United States for making the payments." See also, Matthew Rosenberg, "Karzai Says He Was Assured C.I.A. Would Continue Delivering Bags of Cash," New York Times, 4 May 2013; and Kevin Sieff, "Karzai Acknowledges CIA Payments," Washington Post, 4 May 2013.

See also, Robert Baer, "Cash for Karzai -- Don't Blame the CIA for Flushing Money Down the Drain," Time, 1 May 2013: "I have no idea what the precise justification for giving money to Karzai was, but I'm almost certain that the White House, Congress and the Pentagon were breathing down the CIA's neck to do something about Afghan's political leadership.... No one apparently understood that in a place like Afghanistan you can only rent compliance, and for the shortest of time.... From its earliest days, the CIA has been saddled with orders to prop up corrupt regimes.... It invariably fails, and just as invariably leaves egg on the CIA's face."

[CIA/10s/13; MI/Ops/Afghanistan/13]

Rosenberg, Matthew, and Eric Schmitt. "U.S. Is Escalating a Secretive War in Afghanistan." New York Times, 12 Feb. 2015. []

In October 2014, a raid on a village by Afghan intelligence commandos and American Special Operations forces netted "a laptop computer and files detailing [al-]Qaeda operations on both sides of the [Afghanistan-Pakistan] border.... In the months since, the trove of intelligence has helped fuel a significant increase in night raids by American Special Operations forces and Afghan intelligence commandos.... American and Afghan officials, who spoke on the condition of anonymity..., said that American forces were playing direct combat roles in many of the raids and were not simply going along as advisers....

"The raids appear to have ... hit both [al-]Qaeda and Taliban operatives.... Afghan and American officials said the raids over the past few months had been carried out by the elite commandos of the National Directorate of Security, Afghanistan's main spy agency, and members of a mix of American military Special Operations units, such as Navy SEALs and Army Rangers, and paramilitary officers from the C.I.A."

[CIA/10s/15; MI/Ops/Afghanistan/15]

Rosenberg, Tina. "Poland's Belated Thanks to a Patriot Spy." New York Times, 29 Sep. 1997, A14 (N).

Following "much negotiation and a five-day interrogation of Colonel Kuklinski in Washington, Warsaw last week announced it had cleared his record. Colonel Kuklinski 'acted in conditions of higher necessity,' read the statement."


Rosenfeld, Susan. "Doing Injustice to the FBI: The Negative Myths Perpetrated by Historians." Chronicle of Higher Education, 8 Oct. 1999, B6-B8.

The former NARA archivist and former FBI official historian argues that "some people often allow untested negative assumptions about the F.B.I., and its former director J. Edgar Hoover, to color their responses" to current events. "Even more unfortunate, many scholars are among those who accept such untested assumptions -- and thus give them the imprimatur of truth." Clark comment: This article is a quick and informative read; I recommend it.

[FBI/90s/99 & 90s/Gen]

Rosenfeld, Neill S. "The Spy Who Loved Hamlet." Salute to Scholars (Winter 2009). []

Michael Sulick's 1977 dissertation at CUNY's Graduate Center "compared translations of Hamlet into French and Russian."


Rosengarten, Adolf G., Jr. "With Ultra from Omaha Beach to Weimar Germany -- A Personal View." Military Affairs 42 (Oct. 1978): 127-132.


Rosenthal, Andrew. "Webster Leaving as C.I.A. Director; Ex-Deputy in Line." New York Times, 9 May 1991. []

On 8 May 1991, President Bush announced the retirement of DCI William H. Webster. According to "administration officials," the leading candidate to replace Webster is Robert M. Gates, the deputy national security adviser and former DDCI.


Rosenthal, Elisabeth. "China Changes Approach in Espionage Incident." New York Times, 27 Jan. 2002. []

In contrast to the reaction in April 2001 when a U.S. spy plane collided with a Chinese jet, the Chinese have "barely made a peep after a new ... set of espionage revelations...: President Jiang Zemin's newly delivered Boeing 767 had been surreptitiously loaded with dozens of listening devices while its interior was being outfitted last year in San Antonio.... There are many pragmatic reasons for such a change, from China's hope that a more conciliatory tone would help promote its views on the divisive issue of Taiwan, to its desire to avoid the distraction of international crises as it is prepares to host the Olympics in 2008 and to meet obligations as a new member of World Trade Organization."


Rosenthal, Elisabeth. "China Frees Scholar Who Worked in U.S." New York Times, 29 Jan. 2000. []

Song Yongyi, a research librarian at Dickinson College, "detained in China for more than five months on vague charges of 'providing confidential materials to foreigners' was released" on 29 January 2000.


Rosenthal, Elisabeth, with David E. Sanger. "U.S. Plane in China After It Collides With Chinese Jet." New York Times, 2 Apr. 2001. []

On 1 April 2001, a U.S. Navy EP-3e Aries II "spy plane on a routine surveillance mission near the Chinese coast collided ... with a Chinese fighter jet that was closely tailing it. The American plane made an emergency landing" on China's Hainan Island. The United States "said it was seeking the immediate return of the 24 crew members ... and of the sophisticated aircraft and all its intelligence equipment."


Rosenzweig, David. "Financial Accusations a Subplot in Spy Case." Los Angeles Times, 4 May 2003. []

"In declaring Katrina Leung a flight risk and ordering her held without bail, a U.S. magistrate expressed concern, not only about her close ties to high-ranking officials in China, but also about the possibility that she might have large sums of money hidden in overseas accounts."


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