Green, Brian. "The Intelligence Control Schism." Air Force Magazine, Sep. 1996, 14.
ProQuest: "The DOD, the CIA and the House and Senate intelligence and defense panels are fighting over a major effort to reform foreign intelligence operations because each organization has an ambitious reform agenda and each wants the reform package to reflect its respective interests and perspectives."
Green, Dominic. The Double Life of Doctor Lopez: Spies, Shakespeare and the Plot to Poison Elizabeth I. London: Century Hutchinson, 2003.
Worden, Telegraph (London), 9 Jun. 2003, refers to the author's "skilful and scholarly reconstruction of the episode" involving "Elizabeth I's personal physician, the elderly Portuguese Jew, Roderigo Lopez." In 1594, Lopez "was convicted of plotting the death of the queen and was hanged, drawn and quartered before a jeering crowd." Whether the charges against him "were true or not, they were a mere pretext for his death. He was sacrificed to the vicious factional strife of late-Elizabethan politics."
Green, Gerald. "Major Reorganization of DOD's C3I Office Impacts DARO, Information and Space Systems." Journal of Electronic Defense, Jun. 1998, 16.
See also, NMIA ZGram, "DoD Announces Reorganization of C3I Office (DoD, 13 May 1998)," 14 May 1998.
Green, James Robert. The First Sixty Years of the Office of Naval Intelligence. Ann Arbor, MI: University Microfilms, 1971.
Constantinides notes that this was a Master's thesis based solely on unclassified sources, and "can hardly do justice to its aim." However, the author's "judgments on the effectiveness of ONI in its various periods are generally sound." Persons interested in this subject would do better reading Dorwart's The Office of Naval Intelligence.
Green, J.J. "From the Cold War to 'Hot' Wars: A Spy Breaks His Silence." wtop.com, 29 Mar. 2012. [http://www.wtop.com]
This is a report on an interview with Justin Jackson, who as deputy director of the National Clandestine Service "is now the most senior African-American at the CIA."
Green, Joshua. "The Myth of Cyberterrorism." Washington Monthly, Nov. 2002. [http:// www.washingtonmonthly.com]
"Even before September 11, Bush was fervently depicting an America imminently in danger of an attack by cyberterrorists.... As is often the case with a new threat, an entire industry has arisen to grapple with its ramifications.... There's just one problem: There is no such thing as cyberterrorism."
Green, Marshall. Indonesia: Crisis and Transformation, 1965-1968. Washington, DC: Compass, 1990.
U.S. Ambassador to Indonesia, 1965-1968.
Green, Martin Burgess. Children of the Sun: A Narrative of Decadence in England After 1918. New York: Basic Books, 1976. Edinburg, VA: Axios Press, 2008.
Includes references to Guy Burgess.
Green, Stephen. Taking Sides: America's Secret Relations With a Militant Israel. New York: Morrow, 1984.
Petersen notes that Green is "critical of U.S. and U.S. intelligence support for Israel since 1948." Similarly, NameBase points to the author's conclusion that "were it not for U.S. policies that favored the militarists within Israel, particularly from 1964 to 1967, the Palestinian problem might have been solved."
Green, William. "I Spy: Your Competitor Is Snooping on You. So What's Wrong with That?" Forbes, 20 Apr. 1998, 90-100. [http://www.forbes.com]
This article describes the work of the Centre for Operational Business Intelligence where "students ... learn how to help their employers gather 'competitive intelligence.'" A number of companies engaged in competitive intelligence -- and counterintelligence -- activities are identified, and the need for business intelligence is discussed.
Greenberg, Harold M. "Is the Department of Homeland Security an Intelligence Agency?" Intelligence and National Security 24, no. 2 (Apr. 2009): 216-235.
The author's self-described "unsatisfactory answer is both yes and no." This answer derives from Greenberg's use of the "intelligence cycle" as a yardstick to examine the myriad of tasks housed in DHS. Bureaucratically, however, the answer to Greenberg's question is that parts of DHS qualify as intelligence agencies (note the separate inclusion of the Coast Guard as a member of the Intelligence Community, in addition to the Office of Intelligence and Analysis), while other parts do not (seeing FEMA as part of an intelligence agency is a stretch).
Greenberg, Harold M. "Research Note: The Doolittle Commission of 1954." Intelligence and National Security 20, no. 4 (Dec. 2005): 687-694.
This is an effort to resurrect the Doolittle Commission's review of covert action from the dustbin of history, to which it has been consigned by many historians. The main point is that "the secrecy of its progress and the narrow dissemination of its report cast doubt that the Doolittle Commission was calculated simply to outmaneuver Congress."
[CA/Gen; CIA/50s/Gen; GenPostwar/50s/Gen]
Greenberg, Joel. "Israeli Press Lifts Cover Off Spy Chief." New York Times, 19 Mar. 1996, A4.
Greenberg, Joel. "Netanyahu Calls for Release of Spy for Israel Serving Life Sentence in U.S." Washington Post, 4 Jan. 2011. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]
"Israeli Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu sent a letter [on 4 January 2011] to President Obama, formally asking for the release of Jonathan Jay Pollard.... Netanyahu read out the text of his letter at a session of parliament." Clark comment: If I were an administration advisor, I would suggest staying well away from this; it has nothing but a downside in terms of domestic impact.
Greenberg, Lawrence M. The Hukbalahap Insurrection: A Case Study of a Successful Anti-Insurgency Operation in the Philippines, 1946-1955. Historical Analysis Series. Washington, DC: Analysis Branch, U.S. Army Center of Military History, 1987. [Available at: http://www.history.army.mil/books/coldwar/huk/huk-fm.htm]
Greenberg, Lawrence T., Seymour E. Goodman, and Kevin J. Soo Hoo. Information Warfare and International Law. Washington, DC: National Defense University Press, 1998. [http://www.dodccrp.org/files/Greenberg_Law.pdf]
"Some legal constraints will certainly apply to information warfare, either because the constraints explicitly regulate particular actions, or because more general principles of international law govern the effects of those actions. Nevertheless, the novelty of certain information warfare techniques may remove them from application of established legal categories. Furthermore, the ability of signals to travel across international networks and affect systems in distant countries conflicts with the longstanding principle of national, territorial sovereignty."
Greenberg, Maurice R., and Richard N. Haass. "Making Intelligence Smarter: [Excerpts of] Report of an Independent Task Force Sponsored by the Council on Foreign Relations 1996." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 9, no. 2 (Summer 1996): 135-144.
Under the rubric, "Additional Views," Betts suggests that the report focuses too much on the perspective of the policymaker: "One of the most important functions of intelligence is not to ease the job of the policymakers but to complicate it, to tell them things they do not want to hear."
Abramowitz and Kerr find it ironic that "[s]ince the end of the Cold War, the U.S. military has increasingly dominated the intelligence process." They "believe this trend needs to be checked and a better balance struck between civilian and military participation and in how intelligence funds are spent."
Text of this report is available as: Council on Foreign Relations [Richard N. Haass, Project Director]. Making Intelligence Smarter: The Future of U.S. Intelligence -- Report of an Independent Task Force. New York: Public Affairs Office, Council on Foreign Relations, 1996.
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