DuCann, Charles Garfield Lott. Famous Treason Trials. New York: Walker, 1964.
Duckworth, Barbara A. "The Defense HUMINT Service: Preparing for the 21st Century." Defense Intelligence Journal 6, no. 1 (Spring 1997): 7-13.
The author is DIA's Vice Director of Operations. The Defense HUMINT Service (DHS) was activated in October 1995, with a mission of conducting HUMINT operations worldwide.
Duehring, Craig W. "In Gratitude to the Crews of Air America: A Speech to an Air America Symposium." Studies in Intelligence 53, no. 3 (Sep. 2009): 17-22.
This is text of "a speech Mr. Duehring delivered to participants, including many veterans of Air America service, in a symposium held at the University of Texas at Dallas on 18 April 2009." He flew with the Air Force Ravens in Laos, and has much good to say for the Air America people--as in saving his life.
Duelfer, Charles. Hide and Seek: The Search For Truth in Iraq. New York: PublicAffairs, 2009.
Peake, Studies 54.1 (Mar. 2010), notes that the author worked with both the post-1991 United Nations Special Commission on Iraq (UNSCOM) and the CIA's Iraq Survey Group (ISG). This book "is much more than a record of Duelfer's dogged, frustrating, and ultimately successful WMD efforts. His insights about intelligence analysis, interrogation techniques, the value of experience in the field, the penalties for inadequate planning, the need to pursue all diplomatic avenues, and the limits of the UN Security Council are worthy of serious thought."
Duff, William E. A Time for Spies: Theodore Stephanovich Mally and the Era of the Great Illegals. Nashville, TN: Vanderbilt University Press, 1999.
According to Powers, NYRB (11 May 2000) and Intelligence Wars (2004), 99-100, Mally was "a Hungarian captured by the tsarist armies during World War I and freed by the Bolsheviks, who recruited him to the Communist cause and a career in the running of spies.... He performed his most important job during the two years (1935-1937) he spent handling the Cambridge Five in London.... Much of Mally's life is still unknown, but the character of the man emerges clearly in Duff's wonderful book."
Goedeken, Library Journal (15 Oct. 1999), finds that the author is "at times overly detailed in his presentation"; nevertheless, he "provides the reader with a sophisticated analysis of ... Mally and his work as an undercover agent for Stalin." Barron, IJI&C 14.3, notes that although this "well-documented treatise" focuses on Mally, it "is really an exposition of overall operations of Soviet Illegals during the 1930s."
[Russia/SovietSpies/Gen & Name]
Duffy, Brian, and Bruce B. Auster. "In from the Cold: The CIA's New Role." U.S. News & World Report, 2 Nov. 1998, 39.
Monitoring the agreement between the Israelis and the Palestinians "is dicey, but the CIA may be uniquely positioned to pull it off."
Duffy, Brian, and Sharon LaFraniere. "The Tamraz Connection." Washington Post National Weekly Edition, 24 Mar. 1997, 12.
CIA investigators want to know who at the Democratic National Committee contacted the Agency on behalf of Roger Tamraz, who in the Agency forwarded an intelligence report on Tamraz to the National Security Council staff, and why derogatory information was omitted from that report.
Duffy, Brian, and David Makovsky. "The Spy Who Is Still Stuck in the Cold." U.S. News & World Report, 18 Jan. 1999, 22.
President Clinton's "top national-security advisers are all still dead set against" the release of Jonathan Pollard.
Duffy, Christopher. Through German Eyes: The British & the Somme 1916. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 2006.
Lefebvre, IJI&C 21.4 (Winter 2008-2009), notes that this work "tells how German military intelligence elicited [useful] information from British prisoners of war during the battle of the Somme in 1916."
Duffy, Gloria. "Crisis Mangling and the Cuban Brigade." International Security 8, no. 1 (1983): 67-87. [Petersen]
Duffy, Gloria. "Crisis Prevention in Cuba." In Managing U.S.-Soviet Rivalry, ed. Alexander George. Boulder, CO: Westview, 1983.
Petersen: Soviet aircraft and troops in Cuba, 1978-1979.
Duffy, Michael. "British Intelligence and the Breakout of the French Atlantic Fleet from Brest in 1799." Intelligence and National Security 22, no. 5 (Oct. 2007): 601-618.
"The French had masked their intentions with some skill and the British agents had never been able to penetrate the secret. On the contrary British ministers had been led away on the false trail that the French had laid before them."
Duffy, Michael. "British Naval Intelligence and Bonaparte's Egyptian Expedition of 1798." Mariner's Mirror 84 (1998): 278-290.
Duffy, Michael (Time).
Dufour, Paul. "'Eggheads' and Espionage: The Gouzenko Affair in Canada." Journal of Canadian Studies 16, no. 3&4 (Fall-Winter, 1981): 188-198.
Dugan, James, and Carroll Stewart. "Ploesti: German Defenses and Allied Intelligence." Airpower Historian 9 (Jan. 1962): 1-20. [Petersen]
Duggan, John. Herr Hempel at the German Legation in Dublin 1937-1945. Dublin: Irish Academic Press, 2003.
From publisher: Dr Edward Hempel was German Minister in Dublin from 1937 to 1945. This book "throws new light on Third Reich diplomacy which lacked unity and was subject to inputs from a proliferation of competing ... agencies." It gives a "picture of the relationship between the Dublin Legation and Berlin and its effects on diplomatic intercourse between Germany and Ireland and consequently between Ireland and Britain."
Duggan, Patrice, and Gale Eisenstodt. "The New Face of Japanese Espionage." Forbes, 12 Nov. 1990, 96.
"Japan's extraordinary corporate intelligence networks date to the days immediately following World War II." In their period of copycat technology (1960s-1970s), the Japanese focused on U.S. patents and other technology. Today, "much Japanese intelligence work has come to look more like market research."
Duke, Florimond, with Charles M. Swaart. Name, Rank and Serial Number. New York: Meredith Press, 1969.
Constantinides: This is the story of the ill-fated Mission Sparrow in which Duke and two other OSS officers parachuted into Hungary in March 1944 to attempt to arrange a Hungarian surrender. See Peterecz, "Sparrow Mission," I&NS 27.2 (Apr. 2012): 241-260.
Duke, Madelaine. No Passport: The Story of Jan Felix. London: Evans Bros., 1957.
Duke, Simon. "Intelligence, Security and Information Flows in CFSP." Intelligence and National Security 21, no. 4 (Aug. 2006): 604-630.
From abstract: "This article traces the growth of the intelligence support role that a number of relatively small bodies have assumed within the European Union's Common Foreign and Security Policy [CFSP].... The article concludes that a new type of intelligence capability is gradually emerging at the European level."
Dukes, Paul [Sir]. The Story of "ST 25": Adventure and Romance in the Secret Intelligence Service in Red Russia. London: Cassell, 1938.
According to Constantinides, "Dukes was the British SIS representative in the Soviet Union in 1918-1919," and this book "is the exciting and hair-raising story of Dukes's life of hide and seek in the USSR." See also, Augustus Agar, Footprints in the Sea (1959) and Baltic Episode (1963). Agar commanded the British naval unit charged with running couriers in and out of the Soviet Union during the same timeframe. A current retelling of these events is Harry Ferguson, Operation Kronstadt (2008).
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