Quade, Vicki. "Graymail Law Challenged in Two CIA Cases." American Bar Association Journal 68 (Oct. 1982): 1209-1210.

Concerns the Edwin Wilson case.


Qualter, Terence H. Propaganda and Psychological Warfare. New York: Random House, 1962.


Quam, Ed. "Intelligence Restructuring: The European Command Perspective." Defense Intelligence Journal 1, no. 1 (Spring 1992): 55-59.


Quantson, Kofi Bentum. Ghana: National Security -- The Dilemma. 2d ed. Accra, Ghana: NAPASVIL Ventures, 2006.

Henderson, IJI&C 20.3 (Fall 2007), notes that the author is a "long-time Ghanaian national security practitioner." Although this book is "well drafted, it has been written principally for a local audience," which means it may be difficult for someone not familiar with Ghanaian affairs.


Quarrie, Bruce. Special Forces. London: Apple Press, 1990. [Gibish]


Quayle, Anthony [Sir]. A Time to Speak. London: Barrie & Jenkins, 1990. New York: Time Warner Paperbacks, 1992. [pb]

From publisher: "This autobiography, which [Quayle] finished just before he died, is an account of his childhood and growing-up, of a romantic love story, tales of wartime adventures and his life in the British theatre." http://www.britishcinemagreats.com: Quayle "served ... in an espionage role in Albania. Anthony was a genuine spy, organising resistance behind enemy lines.... His army service was distinguished and in his memoirs 'A time to speak' he has many intriguing stories including a meeting with Winston Churchill."


Quesenberry, John M. "SIGINT in World War II: Personal Reminiscences of an Intercept Operator in China." American Intelligence Journal 15, no. 1 (Spring/Summer 1994): 59-65.

The author was assigned to the U.S. Embassy in Chungking, Szechuan Province, from 8 July 1942, monitoring "all radio traffic for the Embassy." In [?April-May 1943], he moved to the U.S. Naval Group China, Fox station, where he did intercept and traffic analysis. The U.S. presence later expanded to "ten or more 'Out' stations." Quesenberry departed 8 July 1944.


Quibble, Anthony. "Alias George Wood." Studies in Intelligence 10, no. 1 (Winter 1966): 69-96.

This article tells the story of George Wood, the code name given to German Foreign Office official Fritz Kolbe, an anti-Nazi "walk-in" to the OSS Bern station in August 1943. Kolbe became one of Allen Dulles' great sources over the remainder of the war. See also, Delattre, A Spy at the Heart of the Third Reich (2005).

[WWII/Eur/Ger/Res; OSS/GerOps]

Quibble, Anthony. "The Eastern Front at the Turning Point: Review of a Logistics Estimate." Studies in Intelligence 6, no. 4 (Fall 1962): A15-A28.

The Research and Analysis Branch of the Coordinator of Information produced an estimate as to the German Army's likely capabilities for renewing its onslaught against Russia in the Spring of 1942. This study "was the first historic effort to devise a methodology for military-economic studies of a kind that are now routine in the intelligence community."


Quigley, John. "Missiles with a Message: The Legality of the United States Raid on Iraq's Intelligence Headquarters." Hastings International and Comparative Law Review 17 (Winter 1994): 241-274. [Calder]


Quigley, Martin S. Peace Without Hiroshima: Secret Action at the Vatican in Spring, 1945. Lanham, MD: Madison, 1991.

"Martin S. Quigley, an executive with movie-industry trade publications who used his ties to the film world as cover for espionage in Europe during World War II, died" at the age of 93 on 5 February 2011. Adam Bernstein, "Martin Quigley, Who Used Film Work as Cover for World War II Espionage, Dies," Washington Post, 11 Feb. 2011.

Surveillant 1.5 notes that Quigley, a former OSS officer, has used "recently declassified US and Japanese documents" to describe "secret communications between Washington and Tokyo. The peace talks were initiated in the Spring of 1945 with a Vatican diplomat, a Japanese priest, and Tokyo's ambassador to the Vatican." According to Wandres, NIPQ 9.3, this is a "personal narrative." The author "still remains puzzled about what went wrong"; he "doesn't know why the peace initiatives were not followed up."

[WWII/FEPac/Bomb; WWII/OSS/Individuals]

Quigley, Martin S. A U.S. Spy in Ireland. Dublin: Marino, 1999.

"Martin S. Quigley, an executive with movie-industry trade publications who used his ties to the film world as cover for espionage in Europe during World War II, died" at the age of 93 on 5 February 2011. Adam Bernstein, "Martin Quigley, Who Used Film Work as Cover for World War II Espionage, Dies," Washington Post, 11 Feb. 2011.

From back cover: The author was sent undercover to Ireland by OSS in 1943. He expresses the view that the Irish government, rather than being pro-German, as has sometimes been portrayed, instead tacitly supported the Allies, while maintaining a semblance of neutrality.

[OtherCountries/Ireland/WWII; WWII/OSS/Individuals]

Quinlan, Michael [Sir]. "Just Intelligence: Prolegomena to an Ethical Theory." Intelligence and National Security 22, no. 1 (Feb. 2007): 1-13. And in The New Protective State: Government, Intelligence and Terrorism, ed. Peter Hennessy, 123-141. London: Continuum, 2007.

It would "be unrealistic to expect to frame an open and explicit code [of ethics] in specific terms to govern the entire [intelligence] activity. There would, however, be merit -- not least for public confidence and support -- in seeking to develop a wider and more systematic understanding of principles than seems yet to have been generally established and recognized on either side of the Atlantic."


Quinn, James L., Jr. "Staffing the Intelligence Community: The Pros and Cons of an Intelligence Reserve." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 13, no. 2 (Summer 2000): 160-170.

"Before an effective [civilian] IC reserve can be created, numerous issues must be resolved, including centralization, scope, training, and counterintelligence. Most importantly, costs must be resolved before final decisions can be made."


Quinn, Timothy J. [LTCOL/USA]. "96B Training Strategy." Military Intelligence 24, no. 3 (Jul.-Sep. 1998): 39-44.


Quinn-Judge, Paul. "Spooked." New Republic, 16 Mar. 1992, 18-19.

The KGB is "alive and well" in Yeltsin's Russia. It has "successfully weathered the storm" that was threatened by Bakatin's brief stint at the top. And why does the KGB continue to survive? "[L]ike many Russian rulers before him, overawed by the complexities of running this sprawling, restless, and feckless state, [Yeltsin] is understandably tempted to have a strong security apparatus in place -- just in case."


Quintanilla, Hector, Jr. "The Investigation of UFO's." Studies in Intelligence 10, no. 4 (Fall 1966): 95-110.

In December 1947, the Air Technical Intelligence Center was given responsibilty within the government for collecting and analyzing "all information concerning [unexplained] sightings which could be construed as of concern to the national security." This work became Project Blue Book. Various studies followed over the years. The article details many of the potential causes of "UFO" sightings.


Quirk, John Patrick, David Phillips, Ray Cline, and Walter Pforzheimer, eds. The Central Intelligence Agency: A Photographic History. Guilford, CT: Foreign Intelligence Press, 1986.


Quirk, John P. FBI Glossary. Guilford, CT: Foreign Intelligence Press, 1988.


Quirk, John Patrick, ed. Readings on the Intelligence Community. Guilford, CT: Foreign Intelligence Press, 1988.

A cut-and-paste publication of the type that a professor teaching a course in intelligence might put together as either individual handouts or in bound or semi-bound form if all the copyrights could be cleared.


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