Kelleher, Catherine A., and Joseph E. Naftzinger, eds. Intelligence in the Arms Control Process: Lessons from INF. College Park, MD: University of Maryland Center for International Security Studies, 1990. [Petersen]
Keller, A.W. Targeting the Head of State During the Gulf Conflict: A Legal Analysis (Final Report). Newport, RI: Naval War College, 1992.
Surveillant 3.2/3: Keller "concludes that with the approval of the National Command Authorities, Commander-in-Chief of the United States Central Command could have specifically identified Saddam Hussein as a target, and that the killing of the Iraqi leader by U.S. Armed Forces would not have been illegal or an assassination."
Keller, B.A. Avoiding Surprise: The Role of Intelligence Collection and Analysis in the Operational Level of War. Ft. Leavenworth, KS: Army Command and General Staff College, 1992.
Surveillant 3.2/3 says that Keller provides a paradigm to examine the causes of operational surprise.
Keller, William W. The Liberals and J. Edgar Hoover: The Rise and Fall of a Domestic Intelligence State. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1989.
Feinman, Presidential Studies Quarterly 21.1, sees the author demonstrating that from the late 1940s to the late 1960s "liberals were willing to delegate extensive powers to Hoover to fight domestic Communism and to infiltrate and undermine the Ku Klux Klan." The alliance between the liberals and Hoover began to falter only "when it became obvious that Hoover was unwilling to promote civil rights."
Kelley, Clarence M. Kelley: The Story of an FBI Director. Kansas City, MO: Andrews, McMeel, 1987.
Kelley, Paul X. "Coastal Infiltration and Withdrawal." Studies in Intelligence 7, no.2 (Spring 1963): A13-A17.
The future Marine Corps Commandant discusses some of the complications involved in using the buoyant ascent technique for debarking agent personnel from a submerged submarine. See John A. Hurley, "A Technique for Coastal Infiltration," Studies in Intelligence 6, no. 3 (Summer 1962): 25-28.
Kelley, Stephen J. "The SIGCUM Story: Cryptographic Failure, Cryptographic Success." Cryptologia 21, no. 4 (Oct. 1997): 289-316.
William Friedman and Frank Rowlett cooperated on the design of a cryptographic device (Converter M-228 or SIGCUM) to encipher teletype traffic. The system was placed into service in January 1943. Rowlett discovered that the system was insecure, and achieved its prompt removal from service.
Kellogg, Davida E. "International Law and Terrorism." Military Review 85 (Sep.-Oct. 2005): 50-57.
Kelso, Nicholas. Errors of Judgement: SOE's Disaster in the Netherlands, 1941-1944. London: Robert Hale, 1988. [Chambers]
Kemp, Anthony. The SAS at War: The Special Air Service Regiment, 1941-1945. London: Murray, 1991. London: Signet, 1993.
Foot, I&NS 7.4, sees this as "a lively, highly readable account" that focuses more on tactical than strategic aspects of SAS' work in World War II. However, he notes that the book "has not been well received regimentally, because there are so many errors of fact."
Kemp, Anthony. The Secret Hunters. London: O'Mara, 1986.
Capet: "Post-war investigations about missing SOE and SAS wartime agents."
Kemp, Percy. "The Fall and Rise of France's Spymasters." Intelligence and National Security 9, no. 1 (Jan. 1994): 12-21.
"From 1989,... the French authorities initiated a series of reforms to address those structural problems which had beset the intelligence services since the end of the Second World War.... The French have ... been striving to develop their spatial collection abilities."
Kemp, Peter. The Thorns of Memory: One of the Twentieth Century's Great Adventurers. London: Sinclair-Stevenson, 1990.
See M.R.D. Foot, "Obituary: Peter Kemp," The Independent (4 Nov. 1993).
Surveillant 1.3 describes this as the "[a]utobiography of an adventurer who fought for Franco in the Spanish Civil War and worked for SOE in WWII." Seaman, I&NS 8.4, says that Kemp's "latest work is, in large measure, simply a condensation of his earlier [three books]," with the individual volumes offering "fuller accounts." Nevertheless, Thorns of Memory "constitutes a fascinating book in its own right."
The three earlier books mentioned above are:
Kemp, Peter. Alms for Oblivion. London: Cassell, 1961.
Kemp, Peter. Mine Were Trouble. London: Cassell, 1957.
Kemp, Peter. No Colours or Crest. London: Cassell, 1958. London: Panther Books, 1960. [pb]
Covers the author's WWII experiences with SOE in Albania and Poland.
[UK/Memoirs/WWII; UK/WWII/Services/SOE; WWII/OSS/Balkans/Albania]
Kemp, Vernon A.M. Without Fear, Favour or Affection: Thirty-five Years with the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. Toronto: Longmans, Green, 1958.
Kempe, Frederick. "Now a Free Agent, Master Soviet Spy Tells Rich Tales." Wall Street Journal, 25 May 1995, A1.
Profile of East German spymaster Markus Wolf. On 23 May 1995, the German high court ruled that East German spies cannot be prosecuted for conducting Cold War espionage against the West.
Kempster, Norman. "Academia Mounts Fight to Save a CIA Program." Los Angeles Times, 14 Jan. 1997.
"At issue is a plan by some of the CIA's budget writers to cut by 25% or more the funding for the Foreign Broadcast Information Service.... Since rumors of the cuts surfaced last summer, a growing list of professors and other academics has protested what is called a false economy. Lyman Miller, director of the China studies program at Johns Hopkins University's School of Advanced International Studies, said the cuts will 'cripple our curriculum.'"
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