Stewart, Anthony Terence Quincey. Michael Collins: The Secret File. Belfast: Blackstaff, 1997.

Facsimile of all the main documents in the RIC's secret file on Collins (1916-1920), released in the PRO, London.


Stewart, Brian "Winning in Malaya: An Intelligence Success Story." Intelligence and National Security 14, no. 4 (Winter 1999): 267-283.

The author served throughout the Emergency in the Chinese Affairs Department, as a Malayan Civil Service officer. He argues that the successful development of the Malayan government's intelligence community owed much to Gen. Sir Gerald Templer.

[GenPostwar/CW/I&NS; UK/Postwar/Malaya]

Stewart, Cameron. "Our UN Team Used as Spies." The Australian, 28 Jan 1999. []

Scott Ritter, "an American and former senior UNSCOM inspector, said four of the Australians under his command in Iraq expressed fears last August that the US was using UNSCOM's intelligence information for its own purposes.... Ritter said one Australian military officer was used by UNSCOM specifically for the purposes of installing sensitive electronic surveillance equipment targeted at uncovering information about Iraq's weapons programs."

The head of UNSCOM, Australian Richard Butler "strongly denied that the Australian inspectors or anyone in UNSCOM had worked on behalf of the US and he said that the Australians were merely carrying out the UN Security Council's mandate to hunt down [Iraqi President Saddam] Hussein's illegal weapons."


Stewart, Jacque J. The U.S. Government and the Apache Indians, 1871-1876: A Case Study in Counterinsurgency. Fort Leavenworth, KS: U.S. Army Command and General Staff College, 1993. Available at:

From Abstract: "[T]he long struggle between the government and the Apache Indians ... bears all the earmarks of a traditional, or secessionist, insurgency. This study evaluates the methods used to suppress the Apache insurgency.... The strength of the government's approach was in its ability to conduct a short, decisive military campaign which defeated most of the hostile bands and induced others to surrender. The major weakness lay in the government's inability to develop a balanced national strategy for dealing with the insurgency."


Stewart, John F.  "Intelligence Strategy for the 21st Century."  Military Review, Sep.-Oct. 1995, 75-81.


Stewart, Jules. Spying for the Raj: The Pundits and the Mapping of the Himalaya.  Stroud: Sutton, 2006.

From publisher: In the second half of the nineteenth century, native surveyors, known as pundits, "explored regions to the north of India for the British Raj.... [D]isguised as traders or lamas (holy men)[,]... these servants of the Raj ... managed to map the Himalayas, Tibet and surrounding areas with remarkable precision."


Stewart, Nina. "In Transition: Counterintelligence and Security Countermeasures in the Information Age." American Intelligence Journal 13, no. 3 (Summer 1992): 11-16.

Stewart, Phil. "Exclusive: U.S. Discloses Secret Somalia Military Presence, up to 120 Troops." Reuters, 2 Jul. 2014. []

In "the first detailed public acknowledgement of a U.S. military presence in Somalia" dating back to the administration of George W. Bush, an Obama administration official said "there were currently up to 120 U.S. military personnel on the ground throughout Somalia and described them as trainers and advisors." In a speech given early in June, Wendy Sherman, under secretary of state for political affairs, "publicly acknowledged that a 'small contingent of U.S. military personnel' including special operations forces had been present in parts of Somalia for several years.... U.S. Central Intelligence Agency officials [also] have been known to operate in the country."


Stewart, Richard A. "Rommel's Secret Weapon: Signals Intelligence." Marine Corps Gazette 74 (Mar. 1990): 51-55.

Sexton notes that this article looks at the activities of Wireless Intercept Company 621 in the 1941-1942 campaigns, connecting direction finding and intercepts to Rommel's actions.


Stewart, Walter J. [COL/USA] "The Army's Reserve Component Intelligence Forces." American Intelligence Journal 18, no. 1/2 (1998): 15-19


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