Hanchett, William. "Lincoln's Murder: The Simple Conspiracy Theory." Civil War Times Illustrated 30 (Nov.-Dec. 1991): 28-35, 70-71.
Hancock, Lee. "Delta Force Had Active Role in Raid, Ex-CIA Officer Told: Pentagon Won't Discuss Army Commando Unit." Dallas Morning News, 27 Aug. 1999. [http://www. dallasnews.com]
A former CIA officer, Gene Cullen, told The Dallas Morning News on 26 August 1999 that "he learned from Delta Force commandos that members of the secret Army unit were 'present, up front and close' in helping the FBI in the final tear-gas assault on the Branch Davidian compound." Cullen said that "he heard the detailed accounts of the military's active involvement from 'three or four' anti-terrorist Delta commandos as he worked with them on an overseas assignment in 1993."
Handelman, Stephen. "Serving God and the KGB: Collaborators in the Church." World Press Review, Nov 1992.
Handleman, Howard. "Did Communist Spies Lead to American Disaster in Korea?" Pacific Defence Reporter 9 (May 1983): 68.
Handy, Jim. Revolution in the Countryside: Rural Conflict and Agrarian Reform in Guatemala. Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press, 1994.
Haneberg, Bob [CAPT/USCG], Dab Laliberte [LCDR/USCG], and Aaron Danis. "Coast Guard Operational Intelligence in an Evolving World." American Intelligence Journal 16, no. 1 (Spring-Summer 1995): 39-42.
"The Intelligence Coordination Center (ICC) is the Coast Guard's National-level intelligence activity." It produces and disseminates "all-source intelligence with a Coast Guard perspective.... The ICC principally supports the Coast Guard missions of counter-narcotics, migrant interdiction, marine environmental protection, fisheries enforcement, and military defense operations." The creation of the ICC in 1984 saw the Coast Guard resuming "comprehensive" intelligence activities following a hiatus of 50 years since Prohibition (1919-1933). The ICC moved into the National Maritime Intelligence Center at Suitland, MD, in April 1994.
Haney, Eric L. Inside Delta Force: The Story of America's Elite Counterterrorism Unit. New York: Delacorte, 2002. New York: Dell, 2003. [pb]
Publishers Weekly (via Amazon.com): The author was "a founding member of Delta Force who retired a command sergeant major.... [H]is memoir covers his experiences during the formation and early operations" of Delta Force. Crerar, Army Historical Foundation Virtual Library [http://www.armyhistory.org], says this book "is exceptionally well written and highly readable. The text is taut, the descriptions lucid, and the actions clearly depicted. A contemporary Delta insider alone would know if the tales have improved with the telling."
Hanig, Rachel K., and Mark E. Henshaw. "Needed: A National Security Simulation Center." Studies in Intelligence 52, no. 2 (Jun. 2008): 11-18.
"The authors argue that creation of a National Security Simulations Center would strengthen the accuracy and insight of intelligence analysis, improve IC collaboration, and create a testing ground for new analytic tools and methods."
Hanks, Peter, and John D. McCamus, eds. National Security: Surveillance and Accountability in a Democratic Society. Cowansville, Quebec: Les Editions Yvon Blais, 1989.
Kealey, I&NS 6.1, identifies this as a compilation of papers from a conference at York University in May 1987, which addressed the role and purposes of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service. The result is "a disparate collection of material" in which "[m]any of the papers lack polish.... Nevertheless, the book is extremely timely and the issues it pursues are very much on the [Canadian] national agenda."
Hannah, Norman B. The Key to Failure: Laos and the Vietnam War. Lanham, MD: Madison Books, 1987.
Treverton, FA 67 (Spring 1988), sees this as a "truly reflective and personally disinterested criticism of American strategy in the Vietnam War." Hannah aserts that "there was never institutional advocacy leading to a systematic look at the possibility he stresses, a cordon sanitaire below the 17th parallel and across to the Mekong. This concept remains by far the most plausible strategic 'might-have-been' of the war, and it is here argued in a thorough and balanced manner, with many wise comments on decision-making that are always fair and never make things seem easier than they were. The result is a superb and original contribution."
Hannah, Theodore M. "Frank B. Rowlett: A Personal Profile." Cryptologic Spectrum (Spring 1981): 4-22. [Petersen]
In 1930, Rowlett was the first junior cryptanalyst hired by William F. Friedman into the newly established Signal Intelligence Service of the U.S. Army Signal Corps. He had a long and distinguished career in the Army, with the CIA, and with NSA. He retired from NSA in 1965 after a brief stint as head of the National Cryptologic School. O'Toole, Encyclopedia, p. 398.
1. "Access to the Inside: An Assessment of 'Canada's Secret Service: A History.'" Intelligence and National Security 8, no. 3 (Jul. 1993): 149-159.
This article is a review/assessment of a 1978 study by two RCMP historians, Carl Betke and Stan Horrall, "Canada's Secret Service: A History, 1964-1966," released under Canada's Access Act. The study is "mostly presented in a straightforward manner, with few efforts made to set out the significance of events.... The fact that this is an internal history makes it particularly valuable... [It] is now dated, and ... was intended only to be an historical outline.... None the less,... it is an admirable start and ... immensely informative."
2. Infernal Machine: Investigating the Loyalty of Canada's Citizens. Toronto & Buffalo, NY: University of Toronto Press, 1995.
Clark comment: This book began life as Hannant's Ph.D. dissertation at the University of British Columbia. Surveillant 4.4/5 finds "[m]uch weeping here, about nothing. Government employment carries with it numerous risks so governments exercise caution in hiring." According to Hoffman, WIR 15.6, Hannant shows that "systematic screening of government employees" began in Canada as early as 1931 under the auspices of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. The reviewer finds the work to be "finely balanced" and evenhanded."
Hannant, Larry. "Inter-War Security Screening in Britain, the United States and Canada." Intelligence and National Security 6, no. 4 (Oct. 1991): 711-735.
The internal security forces of Canada (RCMP), Britain (MI5), and the United States (FBI) all declined in numbers of personnel from the early 1920s into the 1930s. Nevertheless, these services worked "to broaden the range of their security operations." One of the "important new enterprises they launched in this time" was "systematic security screening of civil servants and even industrial workers."
[Canada/Gen; Interwar/U.S.; UK/Interwar/Gen][c]
Hannas, William C., James Mulvenon, and Anna B. Puglisi. Chinese Industrial Espionage: Technology Acquisition and Military Modernization. London and New York: Routledge, 2013.
According to Nathan, FA 93.2 (Mar.-Apr. 2014), "[t]his book rings alarm bells about technology theft on a scale that the authors say is unprecedented in history and that they believe has strategic implications. They claim that the U.S. government (for which two of the authors work) has underestimated the severity of the threat from China, prompting them to go public with a brief based entirely on open sources." Mattis, IJI&C 28.2 (Summer 2015), says this "densely-packed book will not win any literary awards," but it is "rigorously researched" and "deserves a place on the professional security/counterintelligence officer's bookshelf."
Hanne, William G. "Ethics in Intelligence." Military Intelligence 8, no. 1 (1982): 6-8. [Petersen]
Hannigan, Robert. "The Web Is a Terrorist's Command-and-Control Network of Choice." Financial Times, 3 Nov. 2014. [http://www.ft.com]
Hannigan is Director of GCHQ. ISIS "is the first terrorist group whose members have grown up on the internet. They are exploiting the power of the web to create a jihadi threat with near-global reach. The challenge to governments and their intelligence agencies is huge -- and it can only be met with greater co-operation from technology companies."
Hanrahan, James. "Intelligence for the Policy Chiefs." Studies in Intelligence 11, no. 1 (Winter 1967): 1-12.
Hanrahan, James. "Interview with Former CIA Executive Director Lawrence K. 'Red' White." Studies in Intelligence (Winter 1999-2000): 29-41.
Clark comment: Col. Red White is one of the good guys. What is published here are excerpts from an interview at his home in Vero Beach, Florida, on 7 January 1998. White's reminiscences, which include an Agency career reaching from 1947 to 1972, are a great read. His comments on the players of his time are brief, to the point, and priceless.
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