Treverton, Gregory F.
Trevor-Roper, Hugh R. The Philby Affair: Espionage, Treason, and Secret Services. London: Kimber, 1968.
Clark comment: The title of this book is somewhat misleading, not for what is mentioned but for what is lacking. There are two parts to this book, one on Philby and SIS and a second on Admiral Canaris. To Pforzheimer, the former is "an excellent and perceptive essay" and the latter is "interesting." Constantinides views the part of the book on Philby as "a first-class piece of work" that includes "perceptive and sometimes brilliant observations on Philby." He notes Trevor-Roper's argument that "not one great intelligence triumph of the war was directly or exclusively due to SIS agents." Trevor-Roper also "puts Canaris's work in perspective ('as ineffective in conspiracy as in intelligence')."
[Trevor-Roper, Hugh] Lord Dacre of Glanton. "Sideways into S.I.S." In In the Name of Intelligence: Essays in Honor of Walter Pforzheimer, eds. Hayden B. Peake and Samuel Halpern, 251-257. Washington, DC: NIBC Press, 1994.
Lord Dacre tells the story of how M.I.8(c) -- the War Office's Radio Security Service -- was absorbed by the British SIS/MI6.
Trew, Simon. Britain, Mihailovic and the Chetniks, 1941-42. London: Macmillan, 1998.
Wheeler, I&NS 14.2, notes that this work only covers the period from September 1941 to December 1942. The author seeks to give Mihailovic "the benefit of every doubt"; but, nonetheless, he "has been indefatigable in his pursuit of sources," which means that he sheds "more light" in his end-notes than in his text.
Triay, Victor Andres. Bay Of Pigs: An Oral History of Brigade 2506. Gainesville, FL: University of Florida Press, 2001.
Trilling, Diana. "The Oppenheimer Case: A Reading of the Testimony." Partisan Review 21 (1954): 604-635.
The author views the Atomic Energy Commission investigation of J. Robert Oppenheimer in a negative light. For a flavor of the passions of the times, this article should be read in conjunction with Hans Meyerhoff, "Through the Liberal Looking Glass -- Darkly," Partisan Review 22 (1955): 238-245; and Diana Trilling, "A Rejoinder to H. Meyerhoff," Partisan Review 21 (1954): 248-251.
Trim, Peter R.J.
1. "The Company-Intelligence Interface and National Security." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 13, no. 2 (Summer 2000): 204-214.
Trim suggests that the new international economic order may result "in the intelligence activities of companies and government agencies" sharing information.
2. "Public and Private Sector Cooperation in Countering Cyberterrorism." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 16, no. 4 (Winter 2003-2004): 594-608.
"A framework needs to be developed so that organizations from both the public and private sectors can work together in order to ensure that appropriate use is made of most governments' limited resources."
[GenPostwar/Econ/Corp & Govt]
Trimble, Delmege. "The Defections of Dr. John." Studies in Intelligence, Fall 1960, 1-26. Studies in Intelligence: 45th Anniversary Special Edition, Fall 2000, 27-52.
On 20 July 1954, Dr. Otto John, who as president of the Office for the Protection of the Constitution was the German Federal Republic's internal security chief, defected to East Germany. This article tries to get at the answer to "why?"
Trimble, Paula Shaki. "DARPA Investigates Satellite Pit Stops." Defense News, 25 Oct. 1999, 1.
According to David Whelan, director of the tactical technology office at DARPA, the "Pentagon research agency has taken preliminary steps toward the design and deployment of small robotic spacecraft to service and refuel U.S. spy satellites. The goal of the project, called Orbital Express, is to make national security satellites more maneuverable, more difficult to track and to enhance their effectiveness."
Tripodi, Tom, with Joseph P. DeSario. Crusade: Under Cover Against the Mafia and KGB. Washington, DC: Brassey's (US), 1993.
McFarlane, I&NS 10.2: This is "not a scholarly work," but presents "an interesting account" of Tripodi's 25-year career with the DEA and CIA. The book "is largely anecdotal and offers little real analysis ... [but it] is worth consideration owing to the interesting perspective it offers." Tripodi joined the CIA's Office of Security in 1962, where he became involved in the Nosenko case. He "remains convinced that Nosenko was a plant, but the evidence in support of this view is not persuasive." Tripodi's attributing much of the U.S. cocaine problem to Che Guevara "stretch[es] credibility." After 1978, Tripodi worked in Italy in a joint U.S.-Italian operation against the Mafia.
Tritten, James J. "A Sea Change for Naval Intelligence: Adjusting to the New Realities." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 10, no. 2 (Apr. 1994): 5-7.
The author refers to the "growth of the relative importance of non-traditional roles and methods of Naval Intelligence and military intelligence in general.... One way to handle the impossibility of being able to provide specialists for all geographic and functional-specific areas is ... the top-down deductive approach ... [which] relies on generalists who first build a theory, and then look for specifics."
Tritten, James J., and Paul N. Stockton, eds. Reconstituting America's Defense -- The New U.S. National Security Strategy. New York: Praeger, 1992.
MI 19.3: This book "provides neither balanced debate nor comprehensive discussion. Instead, it is more of a collection of opinions and advocacies, some more thoughtful than others.... [S]ome of the discussions have already been overcome by events." It is "not for those seeking a comprehensive analysis of our nation's new national security strategy"; nor is it "the most current or complete book available on the subject."
Trotta, Daniel, and Randall Mikkelsen. "U.S. Man Pleads Guilty to Acting as Agent for Israel." Reuters, 30 Dec. 2008. [http://www.reuters.com]
On 30 December 2008, Ben-Ami Kadish "pleaded guilty ... to acting as an unregistered agent of Israel and admitted" he gave that country classified documents in the 1980s. Prosecutors say that from 1980 to 1985 "Ben-Ami Kadish provided classified documents, including some relating to U.S. missile defense systems, to an Israeli agent, Yosef Yagur, who photographed the documents at Kadish's residence."
Troy, Thomas F.
Trueheart, Charles. "Europeans Decry U.S. Electronic Intercepts: New Report Alleges Industrial Espionage." Washington Post, 24 Feb. 2000, A13. [http://www.washingtonpost. com]
A report released on 23 February 2000 by a special European Parliament commission, "describing massive U.S.-led eavesdropping on private telephone conversations, faxes and e-mail messages around the world ," has "prompted a wave of concern and indignation in Europe."
Trulock, Notra, III. "Intelligence and the Department of Energy: New Approaches for the 1990s." American Intelligence Journal 17, no. 1/2 (1996): 17-22.
Trulock is Director, Office of Energy Intelligence. The article includes a boxed subarticle on "The Evolution of Intelligence at the Department of Energy."
Trulock, Notra. Code Name Kindred Spirit: Inside the Chinese Nuclear Espionage Scandals. New York: Encounter Books, 2002
Gertz, Washington Times, 17 Jan. 2003, notes that the author was the Energy Department's Director of Intelligence from 1994 to 1998. In his book, Trulock charges "that fired Los Alamos nuclear scientist Wen Ho Lee provided sensitive weapons data to China during unreported meetings with nuclear-weapons scientists. The FBI, however, mishandled the counterespionage investigation" because Lee "and his wife worked as FBI informants" from 1985 to 1991.
For Peake, Studies 47.3, "[t]he press leaks; the bungled investigations by the FBI, DOE, and the independent commissions; and the coverups by DOE and the White House are all well documented" in this book. "It is a messy, unpleasant story of what happens when politics outweighs security and a whistle blower tries to set things right and loses."
Trumpbour, John. "Harvard in Service to the National Security State." Covert Action Information Bulletin, Fall 1991, 12-16.
Although much of the focus here is on Harvard, the following quote tells sufficient about the thrust of the article: "The aftermath of World War II and attainment of the permanent war economy represented the triumph of those who envisioned the university as a service station for the national security state."
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