Featherstone, James. W. "Cloud Nine: A Problem in Intelligence Production." Studies in Intelligence 13, no. 4 (Fall 1969): 11-17.
The author discusses the DI's response to a NSC directive of 24 January 1969 calling for a review of the international situation with a due date of 20 February 1969.
Feaver, Peter Douglas. Guarding the Guardians: Civilian Control of Nuclear Weapons in the United States. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University, 1992. UA23F37
Cohen, FA 73.2 (Mar.-Apr. 1994): This book has an "overly formal structure" but is "well-written" and provides an "intriguing discussion."
Feaver, Peter D., and Richard H. Kohn, eds. Soldiers and Civilians: The Civil-Military Gap and American National Security. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2001.
From publisher: This compilation of articles "analyses the emerging civil-military 'gap' in the United States, drawing on a major survey of military officers, civilian leaders, and the general public. The book's contributors, leading scholars of defense policy, find that numerous schisms have undermined civil-military cooperation and harmed military effectiveness."
Fedarko, Kevin. "Saddam's CIA Coup." U.S. News and World Report, 21 Sep. 1996, 42-44.
Feder, Stanley A. "Factions and Policon: New Ways to Analyze Politics." Studies in Intelligence 31, no. 1 (Spring 1987): 41-57. In Inside CIA's Private World: Declassified Articles from the Agency's Internal Journal, 1955-1992, ed. H. Bradford Westerfield, 274-292. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1995.
The subjects of this article are defined thusly: "Policon is a method for political forecasting and analysis developed by Policon Corp. and used by the CIA under contract from 1982 to 1986. Factions was developed internally by the Directorate of Science and Technology, Office of Research and Development, and is very similar to Policon." (fn. 1)
Feder, Stanley A. "Forecasting for Policy Making in the Post Cold-War Period." Annual Review of Political Science 5 (Jun. 2002): 111-125.
Federation of American Scientists. Secrecy & Government Bulletin 79 (Jun. 1999). [http://www.fas.org/sgp/bulletin/index.html]
This issue of the FAS organ, written by Steven Aftergood, contains two items ("The Cox Committee and the Tsien Case" and "Chinese Espionage and the New York Times") which point out "errors" in the Cox report and in New York Times reporting surrounding Chinese nuclear espionage in the United States.
Federman, Josef. "Israel Steps Up Campaign for Convicted Spy." Associated Press, 11 Apr. 2012. [http://www.ap.org]
"Israel is ratcheting up calls on Washington to release convicted spy Jonathan Pollard.... Israeli leaders say that after 27 years the former civilian intelligence analyst for the U.S. Navy should be freed. But the White House is standing firm, rejecting Israeli appeals based in part on claims that Pollard suffers from life-threatening ailments."
Fedor, Julie. "Chekists Look Back on the Cold War: The Polemical Literature." Intelligence and National Security 26, no. 6 (Dec. 2011): 842-863.
"Conspiratorial thinking offers a possible form of defence against humiliation,[footnote omitted] and many former chekists have turned to conspiracy theories as a way of making sense of the traumatic events of the past few decades."
Fedor, Julie. Russia and the Cult of State Security: The Chekist Tradition, from Lenin to Putin. London: Routledge, 2011.
Peake, Studies 57.2 (Jun. 2013), calls this work "a unique and absorbing look into the history of Russia's intelligence profession, with some disturbing conclusions about its future. A very valuable contribution."
Fedornak, Michael. Partizan, The Heroic Story of Michael Fedornak; American-Born Rusyn Spy Behind Enemy Lines and the Iron Curtain. Ellsworth, ME: Downeast Graphics and Printing, 1998.
According to Anderson, Intelligencer 10.3, this autobiography covers the author's "adventures as a WWII partisan in Czechoslovakia and his early Cold War work as an agent of US intelligence.... This is a 'nuts and bolts' view into a confusing and messy period.... Fedornak doesn't try to deal with the grand design of the events in which he played a part. Instead,... he shows the reader what he did and how he survived."
Fedoroff, George E. "The Bear Comes to Call: or, Would you have ever thought that...." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 11, no. 2 (Apr. 1995): 5-6.
On visit of RADM Vladimir Mikhailovich Fedorov, Deputy Director of the Intelligence Directorate of the Russian Navy, to Norfolk, VA, in November 1994, for the annual SACLANT Maritime Intelligence Conference. The article includes a brief biographic (career) profile and some minor details about Russian naval intelligence. These include the comment that: "RADM Fedorov said that the Naval Intelligence Directorate is an autonomous entity, separate from (but obviously interacting with) the Main Intelligence Directorate (GRU) of the General Staff."
This article is accompanied by a companion piece: Phil McKnight [CAPT/USN (Ret.)], compiler, "The Bear Speaks," Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 11, no. 2 (Apr. 1995), pp. 6-7, which "attempts to capture the essence of [Fedorov's] talk, along with some informal chitchat." Included here are remarks on Russian military doctrine and naval strategy. Beyond the speech, McKnight notes that Fedorov uses a laptop computer with DOS and Windows.
Fedorowich, Kent. "Axis Prisoners of War as Sources for British Military Intelligence, 1939-42." Intelligence and National Security 14, no. 2 (Summer 1999): 156-178.
In the 1939-1942 period, "an integrated infrastructure was painstakingly established [in the Britih armed services] to extract, collate and assess material obtained from Axis POWs.... There is no question that intelligence gleaned from enemy POWs was crucial in the Allied victory.... The caveat, however, was that this information complemented other sources of intelligence, and was used in conjunction with these sources."
Fedorowich, Kent. "German Espionage and British Counter-Intelligence in South Africa and Mozambique, 1939-1944." Historical Journal 48, no. 1 (2005): 209-230.
Fedorowich, Kent. "Propaganda and Political Warfare: The Foreign Office, Italian POWs and the Free Italy Movement, 1940-3." In Prisoners of War and their Captors in World War II, eds. Bob Moore and Kent Fedorowich, 119-148. London: Berg, 1996.
Fedorowich, Kent. "'Toughs and Thugs': The Mazzini Society and Political Warfare amongst Italian POWs in India, 1941-43." Intelligence and National Security 20, no 1 (Mar. 2005): 147-172. And in The Politics and Strategy of Clandestine War: Special Operations Executive, 1940-1946, ed. Neville Wylie, 154-176. London: Routledge, 2007.
The author looks at "British attempts to forge a Free Italy movement between 1941 and 1943." He focuses on efforts by, first, SOE and, later, PWE to recruit "Italo-Americans for clandestine political warfare work in the fight against fascist Italy."
[UK/WWII/Services/PWE, SOE/Gen & SOE/I&NS; WWII/Eur/Italy]
Feeney, Hal [CDR/USN (Ret.)]. "Eyeball to Eyeball: My View." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 8, no. 4 (Fall 1992): 16-18.
Feeney argues that while Brugioni's work is "the definitive work" on the Cuban Missile Crisis, Brugioni's broader political analysis is flawed by "his general adulation of President Kennedy."
Feeney, Hal [CDR,USN (Ret.)]
1. "The Bay of Pigs Remembered." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 4, no. 3 (Fall 1988): 1-4.
2. Feeney, Hal [CDR,USN (Ret.)] "The Night of the White Horse." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 11, no. 1 (Winter 1995): 1-4.
The Bay of Pigs is remembered by a Navy intelligence officer who was stationed at Guantanamo Naval Base at the time and who was operationally involved in support activities. This is an edited and updated version of an article that appeared in NIPQ (Fall 1988), under the title "The Bay of Pigs Remembered." See above.
Fehrenbach, T.R. This Kind of War: A Study in Unpreparedness. New York: Macmillan, 1963.
Clark comment: Fehrenbach provides little coverage of the intelligence aspects of the war, and is too lacking in the embellishments of serious research to be well regarded. However, first read near contemporaneously with its original publication and reread 30 years later, it remains for this reviewer one of his favorite depictions of the Korean War.
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