Knobelspiesse, A.V. "Captain Stephan Kalman: A Classic Write-In Case." Studies in Intelligence 6, no. 4 (Fall 1962): A1-A13.
Westerfield: "What to do about a 'write-in' who never becomes a 'walk-in?'"
Knoll, Erwin. "The Spy Game." Progressive, Jan. 1992, 36-40.
This article consists of brief reviews of several intelligence-related books: Mangold, Cold Warrior; Persico, Casey; A. & L. Cockburn, Dangerous Liaison; Gentry, Hoover; Theoharis, Secret Files; and Jensen, Army Surveillance.
Knorr, Klaus. "Failures in National Intelligence Estimates: The Case of the Cuban Missiles." World Politics 16, no. 3 (Apr. 1964): 455-467.
Knorr, Klaus E. Foreign Intelligence and the Social Sciences. Princeton Center of International Studies Research Monograph No. 17. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1964.
Pforzheimer says that Knorr sees "the predictive function of intelligence" as benefiting from the application of the methodology of the social sciences. Constantinides adds that Knorr concluded that "modern intelligence was unthinkable without social science inputs."
Knorr, Klaus E., ed. Historical Dimensions of National Security Problems. Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas, 1976.
Knorr, Klaus E., ed. Power, Strategy, and Security. Princeton. NJ: Princeton University Press, 1983.
Knorr, Klaus, and Patrick Morgan, eds. Strategic Military Surprise: Incentives and Opportunities. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Books, 1983, 1984.
According to Pforzheimer, this book covers strategic surprise from the Austro-Prussian war of 1866 to the Tet offensive in Vietnam. Lowenthal notes that the analytical framework for the cases "includes a discussion of the attacker's estimates as part of its decision process and of the attacked party's ability to discern the impending threat."
Knorr, Klaus, and Frank N. Trager, eds. Economic Issues and National Security. Lawrence, KS: University of Kansas Press, 1977.
Offers an "early" conceptualization of the relationship between national security and economics.
Knott, James E. "Secrecy and Intelligence in a Free Society." Studies in Intelligence 19, no. 2 (Summer 1975): 1-8.
A "free society will relinquish some of its freedom if that is necessary, but it will wish to see readjustments take place once such relinquishment is no longer necessary."
Knott, Stephen F.
Knowles, Kenneth A. "ULTRA and the Battle of the Atlantic: The American View." In Changing Interpretations and New Sources in Naval History: Papers from the Third United States Naval Academy History Symposium, ed. Robert V. Love, 444-449. New York: Garland, 1980.
Sexton identifies the author as the head of the Atlantic Section, Combat Intelligence, of the 10th Fleet (the U.S. Navy's equivalent of the British Admiralty's Submarine Tracking Room). Knowles argues that integrated with HF/DF, Ultra provided the "'edge of victory at sea' in the Atlantic. Highly recommended."
Knox, Daphne Joan Fry (Tuyl). How Long Till Dawn: Memoirs of One of the Charter Members and Original Founders of the Resistance Movement in Algiers and a Member of OSS during World War II. Parker, CO: Outskirts Press, 2014.
Peake, Studies 58.3 (Sep. 2014), finds this "an interesting tale of a little-known aspect of the WWII intelligence story."
Knudson, R.L. The Whole Spy Catalogue: An Espionage Lover's Guide. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1986.
Wilcox: "Books, spy gadgets and paraphernalia, suppliers."
Kober, Stanley. The CIA as Economic Spy: The Misuse of U.S. Intelligence after the Cold War. Policy Analysis No. 185. Washington, DC: Cato Institute, 1992.
The premise of those who see economic intelligence as a primary target for U.S. intelligence agencies "appears to be that international economic competition inherently poses a national security threat. Such an unwarranted assumption betrays a fundamental misunderstanding of economics and will distract U.S. intelligence agencies from their proper function: gathering information on genuine security threats. It could also lead to an unhealthy and potentially corrupt relationship between those agencies and American corporations. Finally, it has the potential to poison relations with other democratic capitalist countries."
Kober, Stanley. "Why Spy? The Uses and Misuses of Intelligence." USA Today Magazine, Mar. 1998, 10-14.
Seymour: "Focuses on intelligence agencies effort to combat economic espionage."
Koblitz, Neal. "Secret Codes and Online Security: A Seminar for Entering Students." Cryptologia 34, no. 2 (Apr. 2010): 145-154.
The instructor describes his experiences at the University of Washington "teaching a multidisciplinary short course on cryptography and Internet security for beginning university students."
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