Chace, James. What We Had: A Memoir. New York: Summit, 1990.
Surveillant 1.1: "[F]ormer editor of Foreign Affairs and CIA informant during his days in Paris."
Chachere, Vickie. "Top Military Man Alleged to Be Spy." Associated Press, 14 Jun. 2000. [http://www.infobeat.com]
On 14 June 2000, George Trofimoff, a retired Army Reserve colonel, was charged with spying for the Soviet Union and Russia for 25 years. Trofimoff allegedly sold classified material to the Russians while serving as the civilian chief of the U.S. Army Element of the Nuremburg Joint Interrogation Center in Germany from 1969 to 1994. He retired from his Army civilian job in 1995. The FBI and prosecutors said that Trofimoff was paid $250,000 over the course of his spy career, and was awarded the Order of the Red Banner, the Soviet award presented for "bravery and self-sacrifice in the defense of the socialist homeland."
According to the indictment, "Trofimoff was recruited into the KGB by a boyhood friend, Igor Vladimirovich Susemihl, a Russian Orthodox priest who served as the Archbishop of Vienna and Austria and temporary Archbishop of Baden and Bavaria. Trofimoff allegedly took documents from his work and photographed them, passing the film on to Susemihl and other KGB officers during meetings in Austria. The indictment also notes eight meetings between Trofimoff and KGB officers, naming the KGB agents in three instances."
Chadwick, John. "A Biographical Fragment : 1942-5." In Action This Day: Bletchley Park from the Breaking of the Enigma Code to the Birth of the Modern Computer, eds. Ralph Erskine and Michael Smith, 110-126, 475. London and New York: Bantam, 2001.
Chafe, William H. Never Stop Running: Allard Lowenstein and the Struggle to Save American Liberalism. New York: Basic Books, 1993.
See Richard Cummings, The Pied Piper: Allard K. Lowenstein and the Liberal Dream (New York: Grove Press, 1985).
Chairman, U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff. Geospatial Intelligence Support to Joint Operations. Joint Publication 2-03. Washington, DC: 22 March 2007. [http://www.fas.org/irp/doddir/dod/jp2-03.pdf]
From "Preface": "This publication provides doctrine for geospatial intelligence (GEOINT) support to joint operations. This publication discusses GEOINT roles, planning, coordination, production, dissemination, and existing architectures that support GEOINT and the geospatial information and services and intelligence officer in planning, execution, and assessment of the mission.... Joint doctrine established in this publication applies to the commanders of combatant commands, subunified commands, joint task forces, subordinate components of these commands, and the Services."
Chaisson, Kernan. "Airborne Surveillance Takes Command." Journal of Electronic Defense, Jan. 1999, 43-49.
ProQuest Abstract: "The Mid-Term Program for NATO's AWACS should give the aircraft up-to-date command-and-control capabilities that belie its aging 707 airframe. The JSTARS system is also discussed."
Chalecki, Beth. "Plowshares into Swords: The Links between Environmental Issues and International Security." Pacific Institute Report (Spring 1999): 3-5.
Chaliand, Gérard, ed. Guerrilla Strategies: An Historical Anthology from the Long March to Afghanistan. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 1982.
Challener, Richard D., ed. United States Military Intelligence, 1917-1927. 30 vols. New York: Garland, 1977.
Petersen: "Photo reproduction of documents."
Chalou, George C., ed. The Secrets War: The Office of Strategic Services in World War II. Washington, DC: National Archives and Records Administration, 1992. Second printing, 2002.
Surveillant 2.5 notes that this volume contains the proceedings of a 11-12 July 1991 conference at the National Archives; it includes 24 papers. Included are papers by Robin Winks, Barry Katz, Walt Rostow, Arthur Schlesinger Jr., Helene Deschamps-Adams, Max Corso, Timothy Naftali, M.R.D. Foot, and William Colby.
Chambard, Claude. The Maquis: A History of the French Resistance Movement. Indianapolis, IN: Bobbs-Merrill, 1976. London: Macmillan, 1976.
Knouse, http://home.att.net, says that this book "is probably the best abbreviated account of the development and execution of the French Resistance available in English."
Chamberlain, Eugene K. "Nicholas Trist and Baja California." Pacific Historical Review 32 (1963): 49-63. [Petersen]
Chamberlain, John. "OSS Demonstrated Need for Coordinated Intelligence Office." Life, 19 Nov. 1945, 118-130. [Petersen]
Chamberlain, Lawrence H. Loyalty and Legislative Action: A Survey of Activity by the New York State Legislature, 1919-1949. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1951.
Chambers, David Ian. "The Past and Present State of Chinese Intelligence Historiography." Studies in Intelligence 56, no. 3 (Sep. 2012): 31-46. [https://www.cia.gov/library/center-for-the-study-of-intelligence/csi-publications/csi-studies/studies/vol.-56-no.-3/pdfs/Chambers-Chinese%20Intel%20Historiography.pdf]
"Chinese intelligence historians freely admit that they still have some way to go before they are able to complete microstudies of particular pre-1949 operations and write individual biographies that would allow CCP intelligence history to be incorporated accurately into histories of CCP leadership decisionmaking."
Chambers, John Whiteclay, II.
1. OSS Training in the National Parks and Service Abroad in World War II. Washington, DC: U.S. National Park Service, 2008. [http://www.nps.gov/history/history/online_books/oss/index.htm]
Laurie, Studies 53.4 (Dec. 2009), finds that this "is a much more comprehensive and detailed account of the OSS than the title implies. Indeed, it is one of the more extensive and well-researched histories to have appeared in several years.... [The] chapters on training are the strongest part of the study and a significant contribution to the existing scholarly literature.... [It] is highly recommended for general audiences.... Having the searchable manuscript online at the National Park Service Web site is an added bonus."
2. "Training for War and Espionage: Office of Strategic Services Training During World War II." Studies in Intelligence 54, no. 2 (Jun. 2010): 19-35.
Although the author's focus is the use of national parks as training grounds for the OSS, his discussion of OSS's training regime is much fuller than that alone. This article is, of course, only a portion of the broader history of OSS contain in his book done for the National Park Service (see above).
[WWII/OSS/Gen & Topics/Training]
Chambers, Whittaker. Witness. New York: Random House, 1952. London: Deutsch, 1953. [pb] Chicago: Regnery Gateway, 1978.
Constantinides: "Chambers's account of his work for the communist cause and for the Soviets includes interesting details of Soviet clandestine methods of operating and of penetration of intelligence targets.... His version of clandestine activities substantially stands after three decades and should be read as an evocation of the temper of a particular time ... and as a first-hand account of a Soviet apparat." For a contemporaneous and positive review, see Sidney Hook, "The Faiths of Whitaker Chambers," New York Times Book Review, 25 May 1952, 1.
Chambliss, Saxby [Sen. (R.-GA)].
1. "We Have Not Correctly Framed the Debate on Intelligence Reform." Parameters 35, no. 1 (Spring 2005): 5-13.
"Our country is in the midst of a national debate on intelligence reform.... [W]e have not done a good or complete job of framing th[is] debate.... Creating the DNI is an extremely important decision.... However, it is the beginning of a long process, not the end.... [W]e need to frame our debate on intelligence reform so it includes getting the right information, at the right time, to the right person, from the US President to the newest US Army private in harm's way."
2. "Re-Forming Intelligence." National Interest 79 (Spring 2005): 79-83.
Chamorro, Edgar. "Running the Nicaraguan War: An Inside View of CIA as Master of the Contras." First Principles 11, no. 1 (1985): 1-7, 13. [Petersen]
Champness, Michael. "The Role of the US Air Force in Fighting Terrorism at Home." Aerospace Power Journal 16 (Spring 2002): 101-105.
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