Sheehan, Darrell C. "The Japanese Intelligence Community." National Security Studies Quarterly 11, no. 1 (Winter 1996): 59- 67.
R. D'A. Henderson comments: "Quite a good assessment of the Japanese intelligence community -- as of the date published!"
Sheehan, Michael. International Security: An Analytical Survey. Boulder, CO: Lynne Rienner, 2005.
Fedyszyn, NWCR 59.1 (Winter 2006), says that the author "offers thoughtful commentary on how contemporary scholars should take into account new forces in international relations that demand broader thinking on 'security.'" However, "many of his observations and conclusions are both obvious and repetitive.... While the book has an academic tone and is well footnoted, it remains readily digestible for the layman."
1. "Order by Johnson Reported Ending CIA Student Aid." New York Times, 15 Feb. 1967, 1.
President Johnson orders end to CIA subsidies to National Student Association and other student groups.
2. "A Student Group Concedes It Took Aid from CIA." New York Times, 14 Feb. 1967, 1.
In wake of the Ramparts article, National Student Association President Eugene Groves acknowledges that the organization had been subsidized by the CIA.
Sheenan, Margaret. Our Man in Malaya: John Davis, CBE, DSO, SOE Force 136 and Postwar Counter-insurgency. Charleston, SC: History Press, 2009.
From publisher: When the Japanese invaded Malaya, "Davis switched from the Federated Malay States Police to the intelligence world, where he planned the infiltration of Chinese intelligence agents and British officers into the Malayan peninsula." He also "became an iconic figure in Malaya's colonial history when during the Communist Emergency he confronted Chin Peng, leader of the Communist Party."
Sheikh, Danish. Locating India's Intelligence Agencies in a Democratic Framework. New Delhi: KW Publishers, 2011.
According to Peake, Studies 56.4 (Dec. 2012) and Intelligencer 19.3 (Winter-Spring 2013), the author argues that India's three intelligence agencies, which function without a statutory charter, should be put under parliamentary oversight.
Shelby, Richard C. "September 11 and the Imperative of Reform in the U.S. Intelligence Community: Additional Views of Senator Richard C. Shelby, Vice Chairman, Senate Select Committee on Intelligence." 10. Dec. 2002. [http://www.fas.org/irp/congress/2002_rpt/shelby.html]
These are Senator Shelby's "additional views" on the joint House-Senate committee report on the 9/11 terrorist attacks. Shelby served 4 1/2 years as SSCI chairman and 1 1/2 years as vice chairman. Here he states: "Long before the September 11 attacks, I made no secret of my feelings of disappointment in the U.S. Intelligence Community for its performance in a string of smaller-scale intelligence failures during the last decade. Since September 11 I have similarly hid from no one my belief that the Intelligence Community does not have the decisive and innovative leadership it needs to reform itself and to adapt to the formidable challenges of the 21st century."
Sheldon, Rose Mary.
Sheldon-Duplaix, Charles. "French Naval Intelligence during the Second Empire: Charles Pigeard's Reporting on British and American Shipbuilding (1856-1869)." Mariner's Mirror 94, no. 4 (2008): 406-419.
Shelfer, Katherine M., and June M. Verner, "Improving Counterterrorism Analysis: Using Scenarios to Support the Development and Use of Integrated Information Systems." Defense Intelligence Journal 11, no. 1 (Winter 2002): 55-70.
The authors discuss "the need for the development of integrated civilian and military information systems, especially lessons-learned databases." They emphasize "the potential value of using scenarios to support better design and more effective use of such integrated databases."
Shenon, Philip - A - G [New York Times].
Shenon, Philip - H - Z [New York Times].
Sheridan, Mary Beth (Washington Post).
Sherlock, Ruth, and Carol Malouf. "Bashar al-Assad's Spy Chief Arrested over Syria Coup Plot." Telegraph (London), 11 May 2015. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
The Assad regime has placed Ali Mamlouk, head of Syria's National Security Bureau, "under house arrest after suspecting he was plotting a coup." He "was accused of holding secret talks with countries backing rebel groups and exiled members of the Syrian regime. Prior to Mamlouk's arrest, the Syrian intelligence agencies were "in turmoil.... Last month, Rustum Ghazaleh, the head of the Political Security Directorate, died in hospital after he was physically attacked by men loyal to General Rafiq Shehadeh, his opposite number in military intelligence, who was in turn sacked."
Sherman, Lawrence W. "Chartering the FBI." Criminal Law Bulletin 16 (Jan.-Feb. 1980): 53-58. [Petersen]
Sherman, William H. "Research Intelligence in Early Modern England." Studies in Intelligence 37, no. 5 (1994): 95-104.
This is an interesting -- if highly speculative -- read, connecting OSS's R&A Branch to Elizabethian England.
Sherr, James. "Cultures of Spying." National Interest, Winter 1994-1995, 56-62.
This potpourri gets off to a bad start, when the author states that "[d]uring the Second World War, the CIA's precursor, the OSS, mounted a vast cryptographic effort against Germany and Japan." This reader almost gave up on the article at this point. Nonetheless, Sherr makes several interesting observations, connected loosely by the argument that America needs to reexamine its cultural assumptions. One such observation is that Americans have "too much complacency in the view that technology, the weapon of the rich, will always prevail against resourcefulness and guile, the weapons of the poor."
Sherry, Norman. The Life of Graham Greene, Volume II: 1939-1955. New York: Viking/Penguin, 1995.
Surveillant 4.3: "This is Sherry's second volume [of three] on the life of MI6 officer and author Graham Greene, focusing on the time in Greene's life when he was writing novels as 'cover,' traveling, and engaging in espionage."
Sherwell, Philip. "Teheran 'Executed CIA's Spy Network 10 Years Ago.'" Telegraph (London), 13 Feb. 2005. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
According to former CIA officials, "America's spy network in Iran was exposed more than 10 years ago and about 50 of its local agents were executed or jailed in a devastating setback for United States intelligence operations in the Islamic state. The Iranian agents, who included senior military officers, had been relaying information to their handlers at the CIA's office in Frankfurt, using messages written in invisible ink on the back of letters posted from Iran."
Sherwell, Philip, and David Wastell. "Britain's Spy Posts Accused of Listening In on Business." Telegraph (London), 13 Feb. 2000. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
"Britain and the US are facing unprecedented legal and political challenges from their European allies" over the "secret Anglophone spy network" codenamed Echelon.
1. "The Atomic Bomb and the Origins of the Cold War." American Historical Review, Oct. 1973.
2. "Old Issues in New Editions." Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, Dec. 1985, 40-44.
3. A World Destroyed: The Atomic Bomb and the Grand Alliance. New York: 1975.
4. "Hiroshima and Modern Memory." The Nation, 10 Oct. 1981, 329, 349-353.
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