Hawkes, Nigel. "The Secrets that Attlee Kept from Ministers." Times (London), 11 Sep. 1999.
In 1945, the Attlee Government launched Britain's nuclear weapons project, "under the codename Tube Alloys.... As a secretary inside the British Non-Ferrous Metals Research Association, Mrs Norwood was well-placed to see information about the Tube Alloys project."
Hawkins, Jack [COL/USA (Ret.)] Never Say Die. Philadelphia: Dorrance, 1961.
According to Bohning, The Castro Obsession (2005), p. 17, this is the author's "gripping account of his capture, imprisonment, escape, and guerrilla campaign" in the Philippines in World War II.
Hawkins, Lester G., Jr., and George S. Pettee. "OWI -- Organization and Problems." Public Opinion Quarterly 7 (1943): 15-33. [Winkler]
Hawkins, Richard. "'Bending the Beam': Myth and Reality in the Bombing of Coventry, Belfast and Dublin." Irish Sword 19 (1993-1994): 131-143.
Hawley, Edmund S., and Bruce Reidel. Intelligence Failures in the October War. Providence, RI: Brown University, 1976.
Hawley, Michael S., and Bradley C. Marden. "FIM: A Business Information System for Intelligence." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 19, no. 3 (Fall 2006): 443-455.
The authors discuss their "model of criminal intelligence.... The Fractal Intelliegnce Model [FIM], a new interpretation of the intelligence process, describes the interrelatonship between complex criminal activity and law enforcement intelligence."
Hayden, H.T. [LTCOL/USMC (Ret.)] Shadow War: Special Operations and Low Intensity Conflict. Vista, CA: Pacific Aero Press, 1992.
The author describes this book as "a collection of essays by a number of authors."
Hayden, Michael V.
Haydon, F. Stansbury. Aeronautics in the Union and Confederate Armies. Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins Press, 1941.
Hayez, Philippe. "'Renseignement': The New French Intelligence Policy." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 23, no. 3 (Fall 2010): 474-486.
"[T]he announcements made in June 2008 by President Sarkozy when presenting the new 'White Paper on Defense and National Security'" represent "the first global reform of France's intelligence structure since World War II.... If unavowed and rather weak in its human dimension, the French Intelligence Community has now been clearly defined and includes the naitron's policymakers.... [France] now owns almost all the structures needed for a legitimate and efficient intelligence apparatus."
Haynes, Alan. Invisible Power: The Elizabethan Secret Services, 1570-1603. London: Sutton, 1992. New York: St. Martin's, 1992.
Surveillant 2.5 sees Invisible Power as a "rather slim presentation." Pryor, Spectator, 20 Jun. 1992, says that "[f]or those wishing to learn more about spying and counterspying during the period, about plots and counterplots, and rivalry in high places, Alan Haynes's survey can be recommended."
Haynes, John Earl, and Harvey Klehr. Early Cold War Spies: The Espionage Trials that Shaped American Politics. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Ehrman, Studies 51.2 (2007), says that this book "is very good, both as an introductory text and as an example of the promise that comparative study holds for expanding our understanding of espionage, intelligence, and the political environment in which they are carried out." The authors "present no new research or material but, rather, provide accounts that readers new to the cases or with little background in counterintelligence will find to be clear, concise, and useful for later reference."
Haynes, John Earl, and Harvey Klehr. In Denial: Historians, Communism and Espionage. San Francisco, CA: Encounter Books, 2003.
Roberts, I&NS 19.1, finds that this work "highlights the unwillingness of many historians to grapple with the new evidence" concerning the American Communist Party (CPUSA). The book is "thorough, concise, and well researched.... every argument made by the supporters of the CPUSA and revisionist historians is catalogued and answered."
Haynes, John Earl, and Harvey Klehr. Venona: Decoding Soviet Espionage in America. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1999.
Isserman, NYT, 9 May 1999, points out that in their initial collaborative effort, The American Communist Movement: Storming Heaven Itself (1992), the authors concluded that: "'Few American Communists were spies,' ... and 'espionage was not a regular activity of the American C.P.' Haynes and Klehr have since changed their minds.... There is still room for honest debate about many aspects of the history of American Communism. But about the involvement of ... American Communists as accomplices of Soviet espionage during World War II, there are no longer grounds for serious disagreement....
"This book clearly establishes the main contours of the previously hidden landscape of Soviet espionage in the United States in the 30's and 40's. One can disagree about details; the authors speak far too authoritatively about the presumed guilt of several alleged spies.... In general, however, they are cautious in their judgments of guilt and innocence.... Weinstein and Vassiliev did a better job in exploring the motives of Stalin's American spies in The Haunted Wood."
Powers, NYRB (11 May 2000) and Intelligence Wars (2004), notes that this work portrays "[t]he immense intellectual task of reading the Soviet traffic." He describes Venona as "a rich, convincing, and vivid report." Unsinger, NIPQ 16.3, comments that "[t]he story here is ... a straight forward look at what we learned [from Venona] about the extent of espionage and those who played the game.... [The authors] have done a good job in a readable and interesting manner."
For Peake, NWCR 53.3 and Intelligencer 11.2, "Haynes and Klehr have done a masterful job of analysis and have presented it in a very readable fashion." The reviewer notes that while the Venona decrypts may not have convinced everyone of the magnitude of Soviet penetration in the United States, "[f]or most, Venona: Decoding Soviet Espionage in America is the final word."
Herken, I&NS 16.3, calls this "[f]ar and away the best historical and analytical work on Venona thus far... [T]he authors have written a highly readable and even fascinating history of Soviet espionage in America.... An invaluable resource for spy buffs are the five appendices, which give details on known and suspected Soviet agents by name and codename." To Friend, IJI&C 13.3, the authors have provided "a well-informed and quietly moderate book, devoid of sensationalism on a sensational subject."
Haynes, John Earl, Harvey Klehr, and Alexander Vassiliev. Spies: The Rise and Fall of the KGB in America. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2009.
Click for extensive REVIEWS of this major work.
Hays, Margaret Daly, and Gary F. Wheatley [RADM/USN (Ret.)]. Interagency and Political-Military Dimensions of Peace Operations: Haiti -- A Case Study. Washington, DC: National Defense University Press, n.d. [Text of this work available at http://www.ndu.edu]
Hayward, Gil. "The British Tunny Machine." In Colossus: The Secrets of Bletchley Park's Codebreaking Computers, eds. B. Jack Copeland, et al., 291-296. Oxford & New York: Oxford University Press, 2006.
Hayward, Karen, comp. Iranian Hostage Rescue Mission: Operation Eagleclaw. Maxwell AFB, AL: Air University, Aug. 2001. [http://www.au.af.mil/au/aul/bibs/iran/iranres.htm]
A bibliography covering books, documents, and periodicals.
Hazan, Baruch A.
1. Olympic Sports and Propaganda Games: Moscow 1980. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Books, 1982.
2. Soviet Impregnational Propaganda. Ann Arbor, MI: Ardis, 1982.
3. Soviet Propaganda: A Case Study of the Middle East Conflict. New York: Wiley, 1976.
Hazelton, Joseph Powers [Captain]. Scouts, Spies, and Heroes of the Great Civil War. Including Thrilling Adventures, Daring Deeds, Heroic Exploits, Wonderful Escapes of Spies, Scouts, and Detectives, with Songs, Ballads, Anecdotes, Witty Sayings, Watchwords, Battle-Cries, and Humorous and Pathetic Incidents of the War. Jersey City, NJ: Star Publishing, 1892.
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