G - Gak

 

G. "Engineering the Berlin Tunnel." Studies in Intelligence 52, no. 1 (Extract-Mar. 2008): 13-19.

Although others may debate the net intelligence value of the Berlin tunnel, "the completion of this demanding project -- accomplished in secret and under exacting conditions -- is a tribute to the resourcefulness and expertise of an outstanding team of professionals."

[CIA/50s/Tunnel]

Gabel, Christopher R. "Books on Overlord: A Select Bibliography and Research Agenda on the Normandy Campaign, 1944." Military Affairs 48, no. 3 (Jul. 1984): 144-148.

[WWII/Eur/D-Day; WWII/RefMats/Bibs]

Gaddis, John Lewis.

Gaddy, David Winfred.

1. "Confederate Spy Unmasked: An Afterword." Manuscripts 30, no. 2 (Spring 1978): 94.

Calder: The author discovered "the name of a Confederate spy by using tombstone records."

2. "An Evaluation-Based Incentive Award Program for SIGINT." American Intelligence Journal 15, no. 1 (Spring-Summer 1994): 47-48.

From P.G.T. Beauregard's Headquarters, 4 Jan. 1864: "[A]ny member of the signal corps who shall obtain an important message of the enemy shall be entitled to a furlough of from ten to twenty days, according to the importance of the message, which shall be determined by these headquarters."

3. "Gray Cloaks and Daggers." Civil War Times Illustrated 14, no. 4 (Jul. 1975): 20-27.

4. "John Williamson Palmer: Confederate Agent." Maryland Historical Magazine 83 (Summer 1988): 98-110.

Palmer was a Confederate spy and propagandist.

5. "Rochford's Cipher: A Discovery in Confederate Cryptography." Cryptologia 16, no. 4 (Oct. 1992): 347-353.

6. "Secret Communications of a Confederate Naval Agent." Manuscripts 30, no. 1 (Winter 1978): 49-55.

7. "William Norris and the Confederate Signal and Secret Service Bureau." Maryland Historical Magazine 70, no. 2 (Summer 1975): 167-188.

Norris headed the Signal Bureau, within the adjutant and inspector general's office of the Confederate War Department, and the War Department's Secret Service Bureau, an organic part of the Signal Service.

[CivWar/Conf/Intel]

Gaddy, David W., tr. and ed. Essential Matters: A History of the Cryptographic Branch of the People's Army of Vietnam, 1945-1975. Ft. George G. Meade, MD: National Security Agency, Center for Cryptologic History, 1994.

Although "political rhetoric is present" in this translation of a 1990 Vietnamese publication, Kruh, Cryptologia 19.1, finds it to be "a unique document with a great deal of interesting information, cultural, socioeconomic, and political, in addition to cryptologic."

[Vietnam/Topics]

Gade, John A. All My Born Days: Experiences of a Naval Intelligence Officer in Europe. New York: Scribner's, 1942.

Petersen: "Attaché in Belgium, the Netherlands and Portugal during the 1930s."

[MI/Navy/Interwar]

Gaffney, Frank J., Jr. "The Leaker Shield Act." Intelligencer 16, no. 1 (Spring 2008): 15-19. Originally carried online at: http://www.townhall.com/columnists/FrankJGaffneyJr/2008/05/12/the_leaker_shield_act.

The author expresses strong opposition to Senate bill S. 2035, the Free Flow of Information Act (FFIA) of 2007. His view of the proposed legislation is made clear in the title of the article.

[Overviews/Legal/Gen]

Gaffney, Mark. Dimona - The Third Temple: The Story Behind the Vanunu Revelation. [US]: Amana, 1989. [pb] [Surveillant 1.4]

[Israel/Vanunu]

Gaffney, Timothy R. "'Missile Gap' Was Myth: A Reconnaissance Expert Tells About a Super-Secret CIA Spy Operation." Dayton Daily News, 18 Mar. 1998, 1B, 2B.

Report on comments about Corona system made by Dino Brugioni in visit to and lecture at the U.S. Air Force Museum, 17 March 1998.

[Recon/Sats]

Gaiduk, Ilya V.

1. The Soviet Union and the Vietnam War. Chicago: Ivan R. Dee, 1996.

Jones, I&NS 20.3 (Sep. 2005), notes that this work explores "the extensive support offered by Moscow" to the DRV after 1964, "and the subsequent competition with the Chinese for influence with Hanoi."

2. Confronting Vietnam: Soviet Policy toward the Indochina Conflict, 1954-1963. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2003.

Jones, I&NS 20.3 (Sep. 2005), sees the author taking the reader "through a period when the dominant trend in Russian policy was one of disinterest toward a region where the primary role had to be played by the Chinese, except when disputes over Indochina threatened to escalate into a wider conflict with the United States.... Gaiduk has done a fine job in excavating archival sources."

[Russia/Postwar; Vietnam/Gen]

Gaines, Helen F. Cryptanalysis. New York: Dover, 1956. [Petersen]

[Cryptography]

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