Eveland, Wilbur Crane. Ropes of Sand: America's Failure in the Middle East. New York: Norton, 1980.
Clark comment: Eveland's account of the CIA's involvement in the Middle East in the 1950s and 1960s needs to be compared with that of Copeland in The Game of Nations. Petersen identifies Eveland as a "[m]ilitary intelligence officer who served in the Middle East with CIA." For Constantinides, Eveland is at his best when he is dealing with events in which he was involved. "Where he writes without this relationship to events and where he speculates on behind-the-scenes factors and influences, he goes badly off target."
Everest-Phillips, Max. "Colin Davidson's British Indian Intelligence Operations in Japan 1915-23 and the Demise of the Anglo-Japanese Alliance." Intelligence and National Security 24, no. 5 (Oct. 2009): 674-699.
Davidson was "the British Raj's first intelligence officer in Japan." As such, "he was the first British official to run the intelligence agents in Japan who provided the evidence of covert Japanese support to Indian extremists which fatally undermined the Anglo-Japanese Alliance."
Everest-Phillips, Max. "Reassessing Pre-War Japanese Espionage: The Rutland Naval Spy Case and the Japanese Intelligence Threat Before Pearl Harbor." Intelligence and National Security 21, no. 2 (Apr. 2006): 258-285.
The author argues that beyond the help that British Squadron Leader Frederick Joseph Rutland gave the Japanese in developing aircraft carriers, the knowldge that British security and intelligence had of his actions helped increase perceptions of a Japanese espionage threat.
Everett, H.W. "The Secret War in the Desert." British Army Review, Dec. 1978, 66-68.
Sexton: "An account of British interception of German tactical communications in the Western Desert."
Everett, James. The Making and Breaking of an American Spy. Durham, CT: Strategic Book Group, 2011.
According to Peake, Studies 55.3 (Sep. 2011) and Intelligencer 19.1 (Winter-Spring 2012), this is the story of the author's "17-year career in the CIA as an officer under non-official cover (NOC)." Because the post-Watergate investigations found that "E. Howard Hunt worked for the same firm as Everett," the CIA's relationship with the firm and Everett's employment were ended. This work "is a sad personal story that conveys the difficult life of NOC officers."
[CIA/Components/DO & Memoirs]
Everett, Jim [CAPT/USN], and Ruane Langton. "ONI: Transforming for the 21 st Century." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 25, no. 1 (Jan. 2009): 51-53.
The last O-6 commander of ONI discusses upcoming changes to that organization. The focus is on the establishment of four Centers of Excellence.
Everitt, Nicholas. British Secret Service during the Great War. London: Hutchinson, 1920. [http://archive.org/details/britishsecretser00everuoft] Charleston, SC: BiblioBazaar, 2010.
Evripidou, Stefanos. "'New Era' for Intelligence Agency." Cyprus Mail, 14 Sep. 2014. [http://cyprus-mail.com/]
On 10 September 2014, the Cyprus cabinet approved making the Cyprus Intelligence Service (KYP) "fully independent and professional body.... Until now, KYP was staffed mainly with police officers, operating like a branch of the Cyprus police, with some military staff also on board.... The new legislation will allow for non-police personnel to be employed in the service and ... will also provide for greater oversight."
Ewing, Alfred W.
1. The Man of Room 40: The Life of Sir Alfred Ewing. London: Hutchinson, 1939.
According to Constantinides, this book, by Sir Alfred's son, does not discuss much about the contribution of the founder of the British navy's cryptanalytic bureau during World War I. Nonetheless, there is little elsewhere on Room 40's early work.
2. "Some Special War Work, Part 1. With an Introduction by David Kahn." Cryptologia 4, no. 4 (Oct. 1980): 193-203. "Some Special War Work, Part 2." Cryptologia 5, no. 1 (Jan. 1981): 33-39.
These articles deal with Sir Alfred's work in Room 40 and the solution of the German diplomatic ciphers in World War I.
[WWI/UK & Zimmermann]
Exelby, James. "The Secret Service Major and the Invasion of Egypt." History Today 56, no. 11 (Nov. 2006): 40-41.
The author "unearths the activities of a forgotten British spy [Maj. Alexander Bruce Tulloch] whose documents and memoir provide a fascinating insight into the circumstances surrounding the British occupation of Egypt" in 1882.
Exeter Books. Editors. The FBI. New York: Brompton Books, 1989.
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