Hallagan, Robert E. [MAJ/USA] "An Introduction to Our Intelligence Branch Operational Concept." Military Intelligence 19, no. 1 (Jan.-Mar. 1993): 6-15.
From Paul E. Menoher, Jr. [MGEN/USA], "Vantage Point," MI 19.1: "The IBOC outlines how we as a branch must operate to support field commanders properly, as we transition from a forward deployed [forward-based deterrence] to a predominantly CONUS-based, force projection Army [strategic combat power projection]. The concept integrates the new family of systems we will field between now and 1997, and is the basis ... for a major revision of our intelligence doctrine."
Halleck, H.W. "Military Espionage." American Journal of International Law 5 (Jul. 1911): 590-603. [Petersen]
Halliday, John T. Flying through Midnight: A Pilot's Dramatic Story of His Secret Missions over Laos during the Vietnam War. New York: Scribner, 2005.
A former Raven and RF-4 pilot, Polifka, Air & Space Power Journal 21.4 (Winter 2007), "found so many errors in fact in the first 100 pages" that he "began to doubt that Halliday was ever in Southeast Asia. The fact that he was indeed there makes things even worse." There are dozens of "questionable recollections in this book [that] will make any veteran of that time and place wonder about the authors veracity."
Hallion, Richard P. The Naval Air War in Korea. Baltimore, MD: Nautical & Aviation Publishing Co., 1986.
The author discusses air strike intelligence received from covert collection activities.
Halloran, Liz. "Bye-Bye to Secret Spy Program?" U.S. News & World Report, 27 Nov. 2006, 31.
President Bush's marching orders to Republican members of Congress to pass legislation authorizing NSA's domestic eavesdropping program has been met with "deafening silence." In addition, "some three dozen legal challenges have been filed questioning the program's legality and Bush's wartime powers claim."
Halperin, Morton H.
1. "Decision Making for Covert Operations." Society 12 (Mar.-Apr. 1975): 45-51. [Petersen]
2. "Prohibiting Covert Operations." First Principles 12, no. 2 (1987): 13-14, 16. [Petersen]
[CA/(1) 70s & (2)80s]
Halperin, Morton H., et al. The Lawless State: The Crimes of the U.S. Intelligence Agencies. New York: Penguin, 1976. 1981.
Halpern, Paul. "Jutland: A Battle in One Dimension." U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 132, no. 5 (Jun. 2006): 56-61.
This article includes (p. 58) references to intelligence mistakes on both sides of this battle.
Halpern, Paul G. A Naval History of World War One. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 1994. London: UCL Press, 1994.
Lambert, I&NS 11.1, is extremely positive about Halpern's history: "This book will be the standard against which other projects of a similar ambition will be judged." Nevertheless, with regard to the treatment of naval intelligence, the work "adds little to our understanding of the subject" beyond placing intelligence into a broad context.
Halpern, Samuel, and Hayden Peake. "Did Angleton Jail Nosenko?" International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 3, no. 4 (Winter 1989): 451-464.
The authors conclude that "Admiral Turner got it wrong" in the accusation that Angleton was responsible for the incarceration of Nosenko. That responsibility rests with SR Division, Dave Murphy, and others, but not Angleton.
In a personal interview in February 1998, Dave Murphy commented, "I wish Sam had talked to me before he wrote the article," and suggested that the article had failed to take all the facts into account.
[CIA/Angleton & Angleton/Related]
1. "Where Is Defense HUMINT in America's New War?" Defense Intelligence Journal 11, no. 1 (2003): 81-89.
2. "Defense HUMINT: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow." Defense Intelligence Journal 14, no. 1 (2005): 63-77.
This is a stringent critique of Defense Humint. While "the requirements for tactical, actionable HUMINT to support warfighter requirements have increased exponentially[,]... the capacity to satisfy these requirements is significantly diminished." The author discusses changes that could improve the quality of Defense Humint (and, he suggests gingerly, the quality of all U.S. Humint). He covers such matters as personnel, organization, training, language skills, and technology.
Halsall, Christine. Women of Intelligence: Winning the Second World War with Air Photos. Charleston, SC: History Press, 2012.
Peake, Studies 57.3 (Sep 2013), and Intelligencer 20.2 (Fall-Winter 2013), notes that this work tells the story of the British photo interpreter (PI) program at RAF Medmenham "and the allied personnel -- men and women -- that made the British effort a success." The story of the women's "rapid transition to equal-status PIs and managers is a major theme of the book."
Halter, Jon C. Top Secret Projects of World War II. New York: Wanderer, 1978.
According to Sexton, the projects covered include Ultra, Magic, deception, V-weapons, and the atomic bomb.
Halverson, Sean. "Dangerous Patriots: Washington's Hidden Army during the American Revolution." Intelligence and National Security 25, no. 2 (Apr. 2010):. 123-146.
The author argues that Washington's "intelligence networks operated in [a] more proficient and modern manner than their British counterparts." He notes that as President, Washington "continued to construct and rely on his intelligence measures as a tool for his foreign policies in safeguarding the new republic."
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