Canada [public documents]
Canan, Howard V. "Confederate Military Intelligence." Maryland Historical Magazine 59, no. 1 (1964): 34-51.
Subtopics (many quite brief): Conditions Before the War; Efforts at the Outbreak of War; Combat-Intelligence; Newspapers; Observation-Balloons; Deception; War Department Espionage [Signal and Secret Service Bureau]; Counter-Intelligence; Sabotage; Guerrillas; Foreign Intelligence; Subversive Activities; Conclusions.
Canan, Howard V. "Influence of Military Intelligence (Second Manassas)." Armor 64 (Sep.-Oct. 1955): 34-41. [Petersen]
Canan, Howard V. "Phil Sheridan, a Superb Combat Intelligence Officer." Armor 71 (Nov.-Dec. 1962): 56-61. [Petersen]
Candeloro, Dominic. "Louis F. Post and the Red Scare of 1920." Prologue 11 (1979): 40-55.
Canfield, James C., Thomas E. Pedtke, and Jack O. Sawdy [LTCOL]. "Open Source Activities" [of the Foreign Aerospace Science and Technology Center (FASTC)]. American Intelligence Journal 14, nos. 2 & 3 (Spring-Summer 1993): 43-45.
Canfield, Jeffrey L. "Gerbil Redux: What Course Ahead for Naval Intelligence?" International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 6, no. 3 (Fall 1993): 271-295.
"The question to be resolved is what percentage of the [naval intelligence] community should be assigned at any time to the National Maritime Intelligence Center (NMIC), to other national agencies, to joint commands, and to the naval tactical unit level?" Bates, NIPQ 10.2, notes that "Gerbil refers to one of the many derogatory terms used by operators to identify intelligence officers." Canfield's article "has a number of important observations and recommendations worth your attention."
Canli, Turhan, et al. "Neuroethics and National Security." American Journal of Bioethics 7, no. 5 (May 2007): 3-13.
"We believe neuroscience applications might be useful to national security, but we are concerned about the possibility that they may be deployed prematurely and without sufficient attention to the ethical, legal, and social issues they raise."
Cann, John P. Counterinsurgency in Africa: The Portuguese Way of War, 1961-74. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1997.
Campbell, IJI&C 11.4, notes that this book "covers Portugal's counterinsurgency campaigns ... in three of its colonies: Angola, Mozambique, and Guinea." The author depends heavily on interviews with participants. "On the whole, Portuguese forces were seldom caught by surprise, suggesting that their intelligence system functioned efficiently."
Cannistraro, Vincent M.
Cannon, Carl M. Central Intelligence Agency. National Journal, 23 Jun. 2001, 1903-1904.
Presents briefs biographies for DCI George J. Tenet, DDCI John E. McLaughlin, and Deputy Director for Community Management Joan Avalyn Dempsey.
Cannon, Lou, and Bob Woodward. "Gates to Withdraw as CIA Nominee; Reagan's Choice Facing Senate Rejection." Washington Post, 2 Mar. 1987, A1.
Controversy about his role in Iran-Contra stalls Robert M. Gates' nomination as DCI.
Canon, David. "Intelligence and Ethics: The CIA's Covert Operations." Journal of Libertarian Studies 4, no. 2 (Spring 1980): 197-214.[http://www.mises.org/journals/jls/4_2/4_2_6.pdf]
This writer would solve the intelligence-ethics dilemma by "[a]bolish[ing] all covert operations, except those involving counter-intelligence, which must be purely defensive in nature" and relying on "overt intelligence gathering" and "technological means of getting information."
Canton, Belinda. "The Active Management of Uncertainty." International Journal of Intelligece and Counterintelligence 21, no. 3 (Fall 2008): 487-518.
"The uncertainty approach wants analysts to do what they do best -- think and write -- in ways that make them not only useful to policymakers but also invaluable.... A more structured approach" to managing uncertainty will help the Intelligence Community significantly in meeting its "many challenges and responsibilities."
Cantwell, John D. The Second World War: A Guide to Documents in the Public Record Office. London: PRO, 1998.
Kruh, Cryptologia 25.2, notes that this work "details the vast amount of material" relating to World War II held in the UK's Public Record Office. It is "[d]esigned primarily for researchers, especially those concerned [with] military operations and events on the Home Front," and should be "very helpful" to serious historians.
Canwest News Service. "Ottawa. CSIS Asks Foreign Spy Agencies to Share Files." 17 Aug. 2009. [http://www.canada.com]
A public Federal Court file reveals that CSIS in July wrote "to a number of foreign spy agencies, asking them to release new information in the case of accused terrorist Mohamed Harkat.... The letters have not been made public."
1. "CIA Coaches Pentagon on Setting Up Commercial Spy Fronts." Defense Week, 8 Jan. 1996, 3.
The CIA is assisting the Defense Department's Defense HUMINT Service in establishing commercial cover for overseas collection operations.
2. "New Pentagon Spy Service Conducted Operations in Haiti." Defense Week, 17 Apr. 1995, 1, 9, 12.
Capaccio, Tony. "DoD Comptroller 'Impressed' with NRO's Management Moves." Defense Week, 17 Mar. 1997, 1, 16.
Capaccio, Tony. "From Deep Black to the Web, NRO Hits Cyberspace." Defense Week, 11 Mar. 1996, 2.
Commenting on NRO's Web site at http://www.nro.gov.
Capella, Peter, and Suzanne Goldenberg. "Israeli Relief at Spy's Light Sentence." The Guardian, 8 Jul. 2000. [http://www.guardianunlimited.co.uk]
"Switzerland's supreme court has allowed a Mossad agent [known as Issac Bental] to return to Israel after it handed down a one-year suspended prison sentence on charges of espionage."
Capelotti, P.J. Our Man in the Crimea: Commander Hugo Koehler and the Russian Civil War. Columbia, SC: University of South Carolina Press, 1991.
Surveillant 1.6: "During the winter of 1919-1920 the U.S. State Department sent a small U.S. Navy intelligence mission, led by RADM Newton McCully, to south Russia to join the Whites and report on the strength of the Bolsheviks and their potential threat. To gather his field intelligence reports, McCully chose a mysterious junior officer, Lt. Commander Hugo Koehler."
Capital Reporter. "Gichangi Resigns as Kenya's Intelligence Chief." CapitalNews, 14 Aug. 2014. [http://www.capitalfm.co.ke]
On 14 August 2014, President Uhuru Kenyatta announced the resignation of Director-General of the National Intelligence Service Major-General Michael Gichangi "on personal grounds.... Gichangi ha[s] been asked to stay on until a new appointment is made."
Kenya's Daily Nation reported on 21 August 2014 that Kenyan President Kenyatta has "nominated Major General Philip Wachira Kameru as the new head of the National Intelligence Service." See "Kenyatta Nominates New National Intelligence Service Chief," All Africa, 22 Aug. 2014. Kameru was sworn in on 11 September 2014. Simon Ndonga, CapitalNews, 11 Sep. 2014.
Capps, Freddie L., Jr. "Espionage Awareness Programs." FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin, Sep. 1991, 17-19.
Capps, Ronald N. "Shadow Army: The Internal Security Forces of the DDR." Military Intelligence, Jul.-Sep. 1989, 19-22.
Capstick, Peter Hathaway. Warrior: The Legend of Colonel Richard Meinertzhagen. New York: St. Martin's, 1997.
Clark comment: Meinertzhagen served as a British intelligence officer in the Middle East and North Africa in World War I, engaging in both intelligence collection and deception operations. The reviewer for Publisher's Weekly, 22 Dec. 1997, clearly disapproves of the subject of this biography, a view that, perhaps, colors the conclusion that the book is "disappointing and disturbing" and "never rises above the level of men's-magazine analysis." See also, Mark Cocker, Richard Meinertzhagen: Soldier, Scientist and Spy (London: Secker & Warburg, 1989); and Brian Garfield, The Meinertzhagen Mystery: The Life and Legend of a Colossal Fraud (Dulles, VA: Potomac Books, 2007).
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