Braddon, Russell. Nancy Wake: The Story of a Very Brave Woman. London: Cassell, 1956. New York: Norton, 1957. Woman in Arms: The Story of Nancy Wake. Special edition abridged for young readers. London: Collins, 1963. Nancy Wake: SOE's Greatest Heroine. Stroud: History Press, 2009
Nancy Wake-Fiocca ("Andreé") was an Australian national who was living in Marseilles when France fell in June 1940. She joined the Resistance and had to flee France when the escape organization with which she was working was rolled up in March 1943. She parachuted back into France as an SOE liaison with the Maquis in March 1944. Cookridge, Inside SOE, p. 355. See also Wake, The White Mouse (1985), and Fitzsimons, Nancy Wake (2002).
[UK/WWII/Services/SOE; Women/WWII/Fr & UK; WWII/Eur/Fr]
Braden, Nate. "Marine Corps Signals Intelligence." Marine Corps Gazette, 84 (Apr. 2000): 62-65.
Braden, Spruille. Diplomats and Demagogues. New Rochelle, NY: Arlington House, 1971.
Petersen: "Contains a State Dept. view of postwar U.S. intelligence organization."
1. "CIA: Power and Arrogance." Washington Post, 27 Apr. 1975, C2.
2. "What's Wrong with the CIA?" Saturday Review, 5 Apr. 1975, 14-18.
Braden, Thomas. "I'm Glad the CIA Is 'Immoral.'" Saturday Evening Post, 20 May 1967, 10-12.
Braden, Tom. "The Birth of the CIA." American Heritage 28, no. 2 (1977): 4-13.
Braden served with OSS.
Braden, Tom. "The Spies Who Came in from the Cold War. The World Changed. Can the CIA?" Washington Monthly, Mar. 1992, 18-23.
The "disappearance of the [communist] menace leaves the CIA without a cause.... Then why not abolish the CIA?... [A]s Truman understood, we still need an intelligence agency -- a centralized, vigilant agency.... So what should be done with the CIA?" Braden asked that question of Clark Clifford, Richard Helms, William Colby, and Ray Cline. "These men ... agree ... on two things: The CIA should remain in business, and its chief business should be intelligence.... At the end of World War II, Bill Donovan was very good at rapid change.... My hope is that Robert Gates, even without a cause, will be good at changing too."
Bradford, James C., ed. Crucible of Empire: The Spanish-American War and Its Aftermath. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 1992.
O'Toole, IJI&C 6.4: "Two of the nine papers ... bear directly on the matter of intelligence.... 'Diplomat and Naval Intelligence Officer: The Duties of Lt. George L. Dyer, U.S. Naval Attaché to Spain,' by Diane E. Cooper ... [and] 'American Intelligence During the Spanish-American War,' by David F. Trask."
Bradlee, Ben C. Conversations with Kennedy. New York: Norton, 1975.
Clark comment: Yes, presidents do discuss covert activities with uncleared friends. However, the stories touched on here are anecdotal in nature and do not significantly expand our knowledge of the events discussed.
Bradlee, Ben, Jr. Guts and Glory: The Rise and Fall of Oliver North. New York: Donald I. Fine, 1988.
Published before the resurrection of North as political candidate and frontperson for "Christian" right-wing causes.
Bradley, Alison A. "Extremism in the Defense of Liberty?: The Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act and the Significance of the Patriot Act." Tulane Law Review 70, no. 2 (2002): 465-494. [Marlatt]
[Overviews/Legal/FISA & Topics/PatriotAct]
Bradley, Anthony. Requiem for a Spy: The Killing of Robert Nairac. Cork and Dublin: Mercier Press, 1992.
Surveillant 2.5: SAS Capt. Robert Nairac was an undercover British soldier in Northern Ireland; he was assassinated and his body was not found. He was a "leading player in Britain's dirty tricks campaign of the 1970s." See also, John Parker, Death of a Hero (1998).
[UK/Postwar/IRA & SAS]
Bradley, J.F.N. "The Russian Secret Service in the First World War." Soviet Studies 20, no. 2 (Oct. 1968).
Bradley, Mark A. A Very Principled Boy: The Life of Duncan Lee, Red Spy and Cold Warrior. New York: Basic Books, 2014.
Legvold, FA 83.3 (May-Jun. 2014), finds that the author "exposes in riveting fashion how the Soviet Spy network worked and how it flummoxed the FBI, which was very slow to catch on." Peake, Studies 58.2 (Jun. 2014), and Intelligencer 20.3 (Spring-Summer 2014), refers to the author's "thorough scholarship" and calls the work "a major contribution to counterintelligence literature."
Bradley, Omar N.
1. Bradley: A Soldier's Story. New York: Rand McNally, 1951.
2. and Clay Blair. A General's Life. New York: Simon & Schuster, 1983.
Petersen notes that Bradley's memoirs contain "[m]any references to the use of Ultra." Sexton comments that Bradley "did not regard" Ultra "as the oracle of Delphi."
[WWII/Eur/Gen & Bulge][c]
Brady, Christopher. "Intelligence Failures: Plus Ça Change." Intelligence and National Security 8, no. 4 (Oct. 1993): 86-96.
"[I]t is the intention here to assert that intelligence failures are inevitable.... Given the circumstances, perhaps it is the successes that should be the surprise, not the failures."
Brady, Don [CDR/USN (Ret.)]. "NILO Duty, Military Region One, 1970-71." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 25, no. 1 (Jan. 2009): 41-50.
This is a detailed review of the author's one-year tour of duty as a Naval Intelligence Liaison Officer (NILO), illustrating the range of activities in which those officers were engaged.
Bragg, Rick. "Secrets Trial of High Immigration Official Begins." New York Times, 18 May 2000. [http://www.nytimes.com]
The trial of Mariano Faget began in Miami on 17 May 2000.
Braithwaite, Rodric. "Foreign Policy and the Art of Intelligence." Contemporary British History 12, no. 2 (1998): 147-51.
Reflections on foreign policy under Margaret Thatcher and John Major.
Braly, Mary G. "If I Had a Thousand Lives...." Tennessee History Magazine 1 (Jul. 1931): 261-269. [http://carlisle-www.army.mil/usamhi/RefBibs/intell/civwar.htm]
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