Dumaine, Carol, and L. Sergio Germani, eds. New Frontiers of Intelligence Analysis. Washington, DC, and Rome, Italy: Global Futures Partnership of the Sherman Kent School for Intelligence Analysis, the Link Campus University of Malta, and the Gino Germani Center for Comparative Studies of Modernization and Development, 2005.
Peake, Studies 50.1 (Mar. 2006), notes that this work consists of "15 interesting presentations" from "an April 2004 conference in Rome.... [T]he idea that changes are necessary in order to cope with the increasing volume of data and complexity of analysis was taken seriously by the participating academic and intelligence professionals, who came from 12 countries and represented 35 organizations. The Introduction by conference co-directors ... outlines the major themes of the book and provides a useful series of guideposts for improving intelligence analysis."
Dumitru, Irena. "Building an Intelligence Culture From Within: The SRI and Romanian Society." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 27, no. 3 (Fall 2014): 569-589.
"[D]espite the clichés profoundly rooted in the collective mind, the [Romanian] intelligence services have made a necessary headway towards democracy by transparency and openness."
Dunbar, J. Keith [LT/USN]. "The True Threat." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 18, no. 1 (Jan. 2002): 12-13.
The Intelligence Community's "ability to warn is dependent upon a relatively small cadre of analysts whose goal is to turn fragmentary pieces of information into warning.... Naval Intelligence must shift focus to ensure analytic skills are given the same priority as collection and targeting as it prepares for the future,"
Duncan, K.C. "Geographic Intelligence." Studies in Intelligence 3, no. 2 (Spring 1958): 17-30.
The author discusses cross-country terrain, ports and beaches, railways, roads, inland water transportation, airfields, climate, mapping, photography, geographic names, and air targeting.
Duncan, Susanna. "'Stone,' The Man Who Warned About the Moles." New York, 27 Feb. 1978, 28-38.
Petersen: "Nosenko, 'Fedora,' Cherepanov cases."
Dunham, Alton. "Leading a Diverse Workforce into the 21st Century." Defense Intelligence Journal 7, no. 1 (1998): 89-105.
Dunham, Donald. Zone of Violence. New York: Belmont, 1962.
Petersen: "USIS vs. Soviet authorities in Romania, 1947-1950."
Dunham, Mikel. Buddha's Warriors: The Story of the CIA-Backed Tibetan Freedom Fighters, the Chinese Invasion, and the Ultimate Fall of Tibet. New York: Penguin, 2004.
Peake, Studies 49.4 (2005), notes that the author approaches his subject "from the point of view of the Tibetan participants." The story "is well told."
Dunham, Roger C. Spy Sub: A Top Secret Mission to the Bottom of the Pacific. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 1996.
Levine, NIPQ, Oct. 1997, finds that Spy Sub does not deliver on what it advertises. In fact, It is "97 percent the story of routine life aboard a Pacific-based submarine on patrol in the mid-1960s and three percent special operations." The reviewer straightens out some of the twists taken to get Spy Sub through the security reviewing authority: The U.S. submarine involved was the USS Halibut (not Viperfish), and the Soviet sub that sank on 11 April 1968 was Golf 722 (not an Echo II). To Carpenter, History 26.2, this is "a lively tale," that provides "an intimate revelation of life for a sailor on board a 350-foot SSN 655." Dunham does not tell how the Soviet submarine was recovered.
Dunlap, Charles J., Jr. [MGEN/USAF]
1. "Air-Minded Considerations for Joint Counterinsurgency Doctrine." Air & Space Power Journal 21, no. 4 (Winter 2007): 63-74.
Abstract: "[P]ublication of Army Field Manual 3-24/Marine Corps Warfighting Publication 3-33.5, Counterinsurgency, reflects a distinctly 'surface-minded' perspective. Since airpower possesses unique capabilities, such as speed, range, flexibility, and persistence, [Dunlap] proposes exploiting these 'air-minded' viewpoints to enlarge and enhance what is currently a service-centric doctrine. [He] suggests that doing so would produce a much-improved and well-rounded joint approach."
2. "Developing Joint Counterinsurgency Doctrine: An Airman's Perspective." Joint Force Quarterly 49 (2nd Quarter 2008): 86-92.
The Army's new Field Manual (FM) 324 (Marine Corps Warfighting Publication 333.5), Counterinsurgency, "superbly articulate[s] a thoughtful landpower [emphasis in original] perspective on the complicated challenge of counterinsurgency (COIN). It does not purport to be, however, a full-dimensional joint approach.... [T]he various groundcentric COIN strategies attempted in Iraq over the years may have proven costly and time-consuming. Exploiting the full capabilities of the whole joint team would seem the wiser course given the complexities of COIN.
3. "Making Revolutionary Change: Airpower in COIN Today." Parameters 38, no. 2 (Summer 2008): 52-66.
The author describes the revised Army and Marine Corps counterinsurgency (COIN) manual -- Field Manual (FM) 3-24.2 -- as "airpower 'lite.'" The manual's "examination of airpower is confined to a brief, five-page annex that essentially conceives airpower as aerial artillery.... In perhaps no other area has the manual been proven more wrong by the events of 2007. As this article will outline, the profound changes in airpower's capabilities have so increased its utility that it is now often the weapon of first recourse in COIN operations, even in urban environments."
[MI/AF/00s & SpecOps/Counterinsurgency]
Dunlap, Charles J., Jr. [COL/USAF] "Special Operations Forces after Kosovo." Joint Force Quarterly 119 (Spring/Summer 2001): 7-12.
Dunleigh, Lowell M. "Spy at Your Service, Sir." Studies in Intelligence 3, no. 2 (Spring 1959): 81-93.
The author surveys the mutuality of the relationship between analyst and collector.
Dunlop, Richard. Behind Japanese Lines, With the OSS in Burma. New York: Rand McNally, 1979. New York: Time Life Education, 1991.
The author served with OSS Detachment 101.
Dunlop, Richard. Donovan, America's Master Spy. Chicago: Rand McNally, 1982.
For Powers, Intelligence Wars (2004), p. 12, and NYRB, 12 May 1983, the author "provides the best account of Donovan's life before the OSS. Unfortunately, his footnotes are ... laborious to consult, and he attributes many statements to Donovan without making it clear when he stated them, or to whom." Pforzheimer says that this work has "such shortcomings" that it is not included in Bibliography of Intelligence Literature.
Dunlop, Richard. "The Wartime OSS." American Legion Magazine 116, no. 6 (1984): 15. [Petersen]
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