Brown, Ralph W., III. "Removing 'Nasty Nazi Habits': The CIC and the Denazification of Heidelberg University, 1945-1946." Journal of Intelligence History 4, no. 1 (Summer 2004). [http://www.intelligence-history.org/jih/journal.html]
From abstract: "At the end of World War II, the U.S. Army's Counter-Intelligence Corps (CIC) aided the U.S. Military Government in a less than successful effort to denazify Germany. Using as a case example the denazification of the Heidelberg University faculty,... [t]his study reveals some of the generally overlooked field level limitations on American post-World War II efforts to transform Germany."
Brown, Raymond J. "Admiral Billard and the Rumrunners." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 9, no. 4 (October 1993): 9-10.
The author discusses the Coast Guard's use of intelligence -- and participation of the Friedmans -- against smuggling during Prohibition.
Brown, Raymond J. "Coast Guard Codebreakers Inspire Those Who Serve." U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 124.12 (Dec. 1998), 34-36.
From 1940 until 1945, the 20 members of U.S. Coast Guard Unit 387 "gathered, broke, and interpreted" clandestine radio intelligence in the Western Hemisphere.
Brown, Richard C. "General Emory Upton -- the Army's Mahan." Military Affairs 17 (1953).
According to Petersen, Upton was a "[p]rominent figure in the development of U.S. military intelligence; [he] proposed establishment of a national intelligence service."
Brown, Richard G. "Anti-Soviet Operations of Kwantung Army Intelligence, 1940-41." Studies in Intelligence 6, no. 2 (Spring 1962): A7-A20.
The Kwantung Army's intelligence apparatus was reorganized in 1940. The goal was "to separate the intelligence policy and planning echelon from the operating echelon; and to place the control of the ASSAs [Army Special Service Agencies] in a single intermediate headquarters." Although "[t]he overall performance of Kwangtung Army intelligence must be considered of mixed quality," there were "improvements in the intelligence mechanism as a result of the extensive reorganization and expansion."
Brown, Robert F. "MR Update: Deception." Military Review 67 (Mar. 1987): 46-47. [Seymour]
Brown, Robert K. "The Phantom Navy of the CIA." Sea Classics 8 (May 1975): 50-62. [Petersen]
Brown, R. Shepard. Stringfellow of the Fourth: The Amazing Career of the Most Successful Confederate Scout. New York: Crown, 1960.
See James D. Peavey, Confederate Scout: Virginia's Frank Stringfellow (Onancock, VA: Eastern Shore, 1956).
Brown, Spencer K. Ed., George Gardner Smith. Spencer Kellogg Brown, His Life in Kansas and His Death as a Spy, 1842-1863, as Disclosed in His Diary. New York: Appleton, 1903.
Brown, Stuart F. "America's First Eyes in Space." Popular Science, Feb. 1996, 42-47.
This article is keyed to the release of the Corona photographs. It surveys briefly the development of the U.S. reconnaissance program, and is accompanied by a number of photographs.
Brown, Tim, and Matt Born. "Lennon Did Not Knowingly Fund IRA, Says Yoko." Telegraph (London): 22 Feb. 2000. [http://www.telegraph.co.uk]
The late John Lennon's wife, Yoko Ono, "has denied reports" that Lennon "knowingly gave money to the IRA.... [T]he widow of the former Beatle said [on 21 February 2000] that there was no truth to claims that Lennon had directly funded the republican paramilitaries. But she did not rule out the possibility that money he donated to the mainstream republican movement was diverted to those engaged in the armed struggle." See also, Giles Tremlett, "Yoko Ono Denies IRA Funding," Times (London), 22 Feb. 2000.
Brown, Wallace. The Good Americans: Loyalists in the American Revolution. New York: Morrow, 1969.
Brown, William H. "J58/SR-71 Propulsion Integration." Studies in Intelligence 26, no. 2 (Summer 1982): 15-23.
Brown, Wilton J. The Petrov Conspiracy Unmasked. Sydney, Australia: Current Book Distributors, 1957. [Petersen]
Return to B Table of Contents