Ind, Allison [Col.]. Allied Intelligence Bureau: Our Secret Weapon in the War Against Japan. New York: David McKay, 1958. Spy Ring Pacific: The Story of the Allied Intelligence Bureau In South East Asia. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1958.
Clark comment: The author served as the American deputy to Col. G.C. Roberts, head of AIB and Director of Intelligence of the Australian Army. According to Pforzheimer, this book relates the "combined U.S. and Allied clandestine intelligence collection operations conducted by some of General McArthur's intelligence organizations against the Japanese in the South and Southwest Pacific." This "is one of the few good sources ... on this activity." Constantinides notes that "Ind has overdrawn the relative importance of AIB's contributions to victory"; nevertheless, the book is of "great value because so little has been written about the AIB."
Ind, Allison [Col.].
1. A Short History of Espionage: From the Trojan Horse to Cuba. New York: David McKay, 1963.
2. A History of Modern Espionage. London: Hodder & Stoughton, 1965.
Expansion of A Short History of Espionage (1963).
The Independent (UK). "'A Colleague Told the Stasi I Was Linked to British Secret Service.'" 20 Sep. 1999. [http://www.independent.co.uk]
"Professor David Childs was shocked when shown [in 1992] the bulky file on him compiled by the East German security service.... There he saw proof that another British academic had reported to East German controllers on his activities."
See David Childs and Richard Popplewell, The Stasi: The East German Intelligence and Security Service (New York: New York University Press, 1996) (London: Macmillan, 1996).
The Independent (UK). "An Epidemic of Red Spy Fever: But Have These Spooks and Sneaks Really Damaged Britain?" 20 Sep. 1999. [http://www.independent.co.uk]
"When the dust settles some questions will be asked: Does it all matter? Did it tell us something we didn't know? The answer in broad terms is 'no.'"
The Independent (UK). "How the CIA Stole East German Files." 20 Sep. 1999. [http:// www.independent.co.uk]
"The unmasking of British spies and 'agents of influence' was made possible by a remarkable CIA coup -- the stealing of the secret archive of agent files of the East German spy service. In the thousands of files the Americans discovered the names of dozens of spies in the West who had worked for the East German secret service... The American coup is seen to be on a par with MI6's brilliant operation to spirit Colonel Vasili Mitrokhin and his archive out of Russia in 1992."
Inderfurth, Karl F., and Loch K. Johnson, eds.
1. Decisions of the Highest Order: Perspectives on the National Security Council. Pacific Grove, CA: Brooks/Cole, 1988.
From "Preface": This is a "selection of articles, essays, and documents ... that shed light on the creation, evolution, and current practice of the nation's most important group for the making of American foreign and security policy."
2. Fateful Decisions: Inside the National Security Council. New York: Oxford University Press, 2004. [pb]
Robert D. Steele, http://www.amazon.com, says this work updates and improves the 1988 edition. "There is no finer book available for orienting both undergraduate and graduate students -- as well as mid-career adult students -- with respect to the vital role that the [NSC] plays in orchestrating America's foreign and national security policies."
Indinopulos, Thomas. "Shin Bet's Blind Side." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 10, no. 1 (Spring 1997): 91-96.
Shin Bet and the Israeli political leaders initially misread the Intifada, seeing its origins in outside agitators rather than in the Palestinian camps and villages. Similar mistakes were made in Shin Bet's failure to protect Yitzhak Rabin; that is, Shin Bet and the politicians misread the nature of "the internal Jewish threat to state security and stability. In both cases, intelligence was not sufficient to get beyond skewed political assessments."
[Israel/Overviews & Rabin][c]
Infield, Glenn B. Unarmed and Unafraid: The First Complete History of the Men, Missions, Training, and Techniques of Aerial Reconnaissance. New York: Macmillan, 1970.
According to Petersen, "Infield ... treats air reconnaissance from balloons to modern aircraft."
Ingham, Travis. Rendezvous by Submarine: The Story of Charles Parsons and the Guerrilla Soldiers in the Philippines. Garden City, NY: Doubleday-Doran, 1945.
See also, Peter Parsons, "Commander Chick Parsons and the Japanese," at: http://www.us-japandialogueonpows.org/Parsons.htm. Peter Parsons was the son of Commander Charles "Chick" Parsons "who was instrumental during WWII for organizing a fleet of submarines to supply the resistance in the Philippines. He was the connection between General Douglas MacArthur's GHQ and the guerrillas." See also, Wise, Secret Mission to the Philippines (1968).
Ingram, Jack E. [Curator, National Cryptologic Museum]
1. "Ensuring the Legacy: The Story of the National Cryptologic Museum." Studies in Intelligence 47, no. 3 (2003): 51-60.
"On 16 December 1993, the National Cryptologic Museum (NCM) opened its doors to the public, displaying signals intercept artifacts dating from the early 16th century to the modern era."
2. "The National Cryptologic Museum: The First Ten Years -- A Personal Story." Intelligencer14, no. 1 (Winter-Spring 2004): 101-110.
A detailed telling of how the museum came into being and how it has grown better over time.
Ingram, Jack E. [Curator, National Cryptologic Museum] "The Origins of NSA." American Intelligence Journal 15, no. 1 (Spring-Summer 1994): 39-42.
Minimal on early history; increases after 1947, but remains a quick orientation or overview.
Ingram, Martin, and Greg Harkin. Stakeknife: Britain's Secret Agents in Ireland. Dublin: O'Brien, 2004. Madison, WI: University of Wisconsin Press, 2005. [pb]
From publisher: "This book presents the stories of two undercover agents: Brian Nelson, who worked for the Force Research Unit (FRU), aiding loyalist terrorists and murderers in their bloody work; and the man known as Stakeknife, deputy head of the IRA's infamous ... internal security force that tortured and killed suspected informers."
Inquimbert, Anne-Aurore. Les équipes Jedburgh, Juin 1944-décembre 1944: Le rôle des services spéciaux alliés dans le contrôle de la Résistance intérieure française. Paris: Service historique de la défense, 2006.
Inquirer. "The Practice of a Prophet." Studies in Intelligence 6, no. 4 (Fall 1962): A29-A41. In Inside CIA's Private World: Declassified Articles from the Agency's Internal Journal, 1955-1992, ed. H. Bradford Westerfield, 83-92. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1995.
The author recounts the story of Ernst Hilding Andersson, who spied for the Soviet Union against his native Sweden from 1949 to 1951. The focus is on tradecraft practices and the capture of Andersson because of "the ineptitude of an ill-trained young case officer sent out from Moscow."
INSCOM History Office. "INSCOM -- 20 Years of Excellence." INSCOM Journal 19, no. 6 (Nov.-Dec. 1996).
The U. S. Army Intelligence and Security Command (INSCOM) was organized at Arlington Hall Station, Virginia, on 1 January 1977. This article traces the evolution of the command over its first 20 years. Some discussion of "institutional setbacks" is included.
INSCOM Journal. Editors. "Convicted of Espionage." 19, no. 6 (Nov.-Dec. 1996).
This information was provided by the U.S. Army, Office of the Chief of Public Affairs. In the period 1986 to 1996, "10 U.S. Army soldiers have been convicted of espionage." Names, dates, and sentences are given.
Inside the Army. "Military Special Ops Take Control of Secret 'Intelligence Support' Agency." 14 May 1990, 1, 10.
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