Aplington, Henry, II. "Remembrance of Duty in ONI." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 5, no. 2 (1989): 10-11.
Appelbaum, Henry R. "In Memorium: Vernon Walters -- Renaissance Man." Studies in Intelligence 46, no. 1 (2002): 1-2.
Appelbaum, Henry R., and John H. Hedley. "US Intelligence and the End of the Cold War." Studies in Intelligence 44, no. 3 (Summer 2000): 11-18.
"This article presents the highlights of speeches and panel presentations ... [from] a three-day conference..., held jointly with the Bush School of Government and Public Service at Texas A&M University in College Station, Texas, 18-20 November 1999."
Apple, R.W., Jr. "U.S. Knew of Iran's Role in Two Beirut Bombings." New York Times, 8 Dec. 1986, A16.
Applebaum, Anne. Gulag: A History. New York: Doubleday, 2003.
Pringle, IJI&C 17.1/fn.20, comments that the author "has used the former Soviet archives to give probably the best concrete history of the NKVD prison-economic system." In IJI&C 17.2, Pringle elaborates further, calling this work "a scrupulously researched and beautifully written account."
Applegate, Rex. Scouting and Patrolling: Ground Reconnaissance Principles and Training. Boulder, CO: Paladin, 1980. [Petersen]
Appleman, Roy E.
1. Disaster in Korea: The Chinese Confront MacArthur. Texas A&M University Military History Series, No 11. College Station, TX: Texas A&M University Press, 1989. 2008. [pb]
2. South to the Naktong, North to the Yalu (June-November 1950). United States Army in the Korean War Series, U.S. Army Center of Military History. Washington, DC: GPO, 1961.
As one of the U.S. Army official histories of the Korean War [see also, Hermes, Truce Tent and Fighting Front (1966) and Schnabel, Policy and Direction: The First Year (1972)], the focus of this work is not on intelligence; but intelligence issues are addressed within the broader context of coverage of the war.
Apuzzo, Matt, and Adam Goldman. "Daring Raid on bin Laden Compound Avenged Pair of CIA Deaths in Kenya Held Secret for 13 Years." Associated Press, 29 May 2011. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]
According to "a half-dozen current and former U.S. officials," CIA employees "[Uttamlal] Tom Shah and Molly Huckaby Hardy were among the 44 U.S. Embassy employees killed when a truck bomb exploded outside the embassy compound in Kenya in 1998.... Both were among those whose names [CIA Director Leon] Panetta read last week at the annual ceremony for fallen officers."
Apuzzo, Matt, and Adam Goldman. "With CIA Help, NYPD Built Secret Effort to Monitor Mosques, Daily Life of Muslim Neighborhoods." Associated Press, 24 Aug. 2011. [http://www.ap.org]
Since the 9/11 attacks, "the NYPD has become one of the country's most aggressive domestic intelligence agencies. A months-long investigation by The Associated Press has revealed that the NYPD operates far outside its borders and targets ethnic communities in ways that would run afoul of civil liberties rules if practiced by the federal government. And it does so with unprecedented help from the CIA in a partnership that has blurred the bright line between foreign and domestic spying."
David Cohen arrived at the NYPD "in January 2002.... A retired 35-year veteran of the CIA, Cohen became the police department's first civilian intelligence chief.... Among Cohen's earliest moves ... was making a request of ... CIA headquarters.... He needed someone to help build" the NYPD intelligence division. DCI "George Tenet responded by tapping Larry Sanchez, a respected veteran who had served as a CIA official inside the United Nations... Tenet kept Sanchez on the CIA payroll."
According to a former official involved in the process, although "the CIA is prohibited from collecting intelligence domestically, the wall between domestic and foreign operations became more porous. Intelligence gathered by the NYPD, with CIA officer Sanchez overseeing collection, was often passed to the CIA in informal conversations and through unofficial channels.
Hussein Saddique, "CIA Denies Helping Police Spy on New York Muslims," CNN, 26 Aug. 2011, reports that the CIA has denied "a news report that it has helped" the NYPD "conduct covert surveillance on Muslims. The agency said suggestions that it engaged in domestic spying were 'simply wrong.' The spy agency said the report 'mischaracterized the nature and scope' of the CIA's support for the New York police."
Aquino, Michael A. "'Project Stargate': $20 Million Up in Smoke (and Mirrors)." Intelligencer 11, no. 2 (Winter 2000): 31-35.
The author views the study of "remote viewing" as an "eyeball-roller." By the laws of physics, remote viewing, mental telepathy, and ESP are physically impossible.
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