Whitehead, David. "Cobra and Other Bombes." Cryptologia 20, no. 4 (Oct. 1996): 289-307.
The author was involved "in building the prototype electronic/relay rack for the Cobra Bombe,... one of the systems employed by Bletchley Park (BP) to break the German North Atlantic Naval cipher introduced in 1942."
Whitehead, Don. The FBI Story: A Report to the People. New York: Random House, 1956. The FBI Story. London: Mueller, 1957.
Petersen calls this a "standard favorable treatment of the Bureau," while Wilcox notes that Whitehead emphasizes counterespionage activity. For Pforzheimer (1985), the book is a somewhat dated but nevertheless "relatively comprehensive and solid treatment of FBI history through the mid-1950's."
Whitehead, Julian. Cavalier & Roundhead Spies: Intelligence in the Civil War and Commonwealth. Barnsley, UK: Pen & Sword, 2009.
Peake, Studies 54.4 (Dec. 2010), and Intelligencer 18.2 (Winter-Spring 2011), notes that this work describes "the intelligence battles beyween the Royalist cavaliers, who wanted to regain power, and their republican opponents -- the Roundheads -- who fought to keep it.... Cavalier & Roundhead Spies is rich in British historical detail and brings to light the key role of intelligence in government and the historical importance of techniques that are basic practices to this day."
Whitehead, Tom. "Number of Russian Spies in the UK Back to Cold War Levels, Say Security Services." Telegraph (London), 6 Apr. 2012. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
"It is believed there could be as many as 40 Russian spies active in the UK at any one time -- similar to if not higher than numbers just before the end of the Cold War, sources said."
Whitehead, Tom. "Spy Chief: We Risk a Police State." Telegraph (London), 17 Feb. 2009. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
In an interview with the Spanish newspaper La Vanguardia, "Dame Stella Rimington, the former head of MI5 [1992-1996], has warned that the fear of terrorism is being exploited by the Government to erode civil liberties and risks creating a police state." Rimington's remarks came as "the Home Office prepares to publish plans for a significant expansion of state surveillance, with powers for the police and security services to monitor every email, as well as telephone and internet activity."
Whitehead, Yulin. "Information as a Weapon: Reality Versus Promises." Airpower Journal 11 (Fall 1997): 40-54.
White House. Office of the Press Secretary. "President Obama Announces More Key Administration Posts." 9 Dec. 2010. [http://www.whitehouse.gov]
"Today, President Barack Obama announced his intent to nominate the following individuals:... Stephanie O'Sullivan, Nominee for Principal Deputy Director of National Intelligence, Office of the Director of National Intelligence[:] Stephanie O'Sullivan serves as the Associate Deputy Director of the Central Intelligence Agency. Prior to this role, Ms. O'Sullivan led the [CIA's] Directorate of Science and Technology (DS&T)..... Ms. O'Sullivan joined the CIA in 1995, after working as an engineer for the Office of Naval Intelligence. Before that she was a member of the technical staff at TRW."
Whitehouse, Arch. Espionage and Counterespionage: Adventures in Military Intelligence. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, 1964.
Constantinides notes that Whitehouse was a correspondent in Europe in World War II. Despite the title, there is little here that would recommend the book to serious students of intelligence.
Whitehouse, Brian G., and Daniel Hutt. "Ocean Intelligence in the Maritime Battlespace: The Role of Spaceborne Sensors and HR Radar." Canadian Military Journal 5, no. 1 (Spring 2004): 35-42.
"There are five primary platforms for naval environmental sensors -- satellites, aircraft, in situ platforms, vessels, and shore-based installations. As all environmental platforms have limitations, the five types usually complement each other rather than compete."
Whitelaw, Kevin. "A Killing in Congo: Lumumba's Death No Longer Seems a CIA Plot." U.S. News & World Report, 24 Jul. 2000, 63.
Citing a new book by Ludo de Witte, The Assassination of Lumumba, the article notes that "new evidence suggests that Belgium [not the CIA] ... was the mastermind" behind the killing of former Congo prime minister Patrice Lumumba in January 1961.
Whitelaw, Kevin, and David E. Kaplan. Gumshoes and Spooks. U.S. News & World Report, Commemorative Issue of 9/11, Sep. 2002, 62.
After the catastrophic terrorist attacks, government agencies banded together to fight al Qaeda. The results were swift -- a global roundup of some suspected al Qaeda operatives. Still, it's been a struggle at times to get the FBI and CIA to overcome their history and divergent cultures.
[FBI/02; CIA/00s/02; Terrorism/02]
Whiteside, John W., III. Fool's Mate: A True Story of Espionage at the National Security Agency. CreateSpace, 2013.
Peake, Studies 58.3 (Sep. 2014), notes that the former FBI special agent "describes the investigation and sting operation that led to [Robert] Lipka's arrest and conviction 30 years after his offense."
Whiteside, Thomas. An Agent in Place: The Wennerström Affair. New York: Viking, 1966. London: Heinemann, 1967. New York: Ballantine, 1983.
Pforzheimer calls this the "best available ... account." Wennerström's espionage activities "caused significant damage to both NATO and the Swedish defense establishments." For Constantinides, the author describes well what he learned from his research, but this is still not the complete story. Widen, I&NS 21.6 (Dec. 2006): 953/fn.3, calls this the "best by far" of books in English on the Wennerström affair, and argues that "the damage done to Western interests due to Wennerström's espionage [was] greater than portrayed in the existing literature." Comparing the works of Rönblom and Whiteside, Schilling, Studies 18.3 (Fall 1974), declares Whiteside's to be the better of the two.
Other relevant materials include Birgitta Bergmark, Stig Wennerström, spionen som teg (Falun: Bonnier Alba, 1993) and Anders Sundelin, Fallet Wennerström (Stockholm: Nordstedts, 1999). Widen, I&NS 21.6 (Dec. 2006): 953/fn.2, comments that "both of these books are interesting and readable, [however] neither of them are scholarly works. Instead, they are at times both speculative and lacking in references to sources."
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