Marshall, Alan. "Irish Spies and Plotters in Seventeenth-Century Europe." Irish Studies Review 9 (1994): 7-12.
Marshall, Alan. The "Ruffian's Wage": Intelligence and Espionage in the Reign of Charles II, 1660-1685. Cambridge Studies in Early Modern British History Series. London & New York: Cambridge University Press, 1994.
Forster, I&NS 11.1, calls the book "a pioneering, well-organized and fully documented study of the development of the intelligence system, its approach, mechanics and activities.... He concludes that the regime's intelligence system 'performed fairly efficiently,' and that it became increasingly acceptable as a legitimate part of the State's business."
According to Surveillant 4.4/5, the author shows that the Restoration regime operated an intelligence system using networks on both the local and international levels. "The careers of a number of spies employed by the regime are examined through a series of detailed case studies." Loomie, AHR 101.3, finds Marshall's work to be "carefully researched and well-written"; this is "pioneering research on a controversial subject." Kruh, Cryptologia 19.3, agrees, calling the book an "erudite history and analysis," the "1,399 footnotes and comprehensive bibliography" of which "are testimony to its scholarship."
Marshall, Alex. "Russian Intelligence during the Russo-Japanese War, 1904-05." Intelligence and National Security 22, no. 5 (Oct. 2007): 682-698.
The author finds the roots of the Soviet surveillance state in the reforms instituted in Russia following the Russo-Japanese War.
Marshall, Bruce. The White Rabbit. London: Evans, 1952. The White Rabbit: The Secret Agent the Gestapo Could Not Crack. London: Cassell, 2001.
Constantinides: F.F.E. Yeo-Thomas was one of the few captured SOE men to survive the German concentration camps, and some 60 percent of the book focuses on his imprisonment and escape. For a later biography, see Seaman, Bravest of the Brave (1997).
Marshall, Charles F. A Ramble Through My War: Anzio and Other Joys. Baton Rouge, LA: Louisiana State University Press, 1998.
According to a reviewer in Publishers Weekly, 9 Nov. 1998, the author served with the intelligence section of the U.S. Army's Sixth Corps from Anzio across the Rhine. His duties included document assessment and prisoner interrogation. This is an "engrossing, perceptive memoir."
Marshall, C. Kevin. "Memorandum Opinion: Status of the Director of Central Intelligence Under the National Security Intelligence Reform Act of 2004." Washington, DC: Justice Department, Office of Legal Counsel, 12 Jan. 2005. [Available at: http://www.fas.org/irp/agency/doj/olc011205.pdf]
"[W]hen the Intelligence Reform Act takes effect the then-current DCI would not require a new appointment to serve as DCIA."
Marshall, Jonathan. "Jean Laurent and the Bank of Indochina Circle: Business Networks, Intelligence Operations and Political Intrigues in Wartime France." Journal of Intelligence History 8, no. 2 (Winter 2008-2009). [http://www.intelligence-history.org/jih/journal.html]
Marshall, Jonathan, Peter Dale Scott, and Jane Hunter. The Iran-Contra Connection: Secret Teams and Covert Operations in the Reagan Era. Boston: South End Press, 1987.
Petersen notes that the subject matter of this book is "[a]lleged CIA drug running and ties to terrorism." NameBase says "[t]his is one of the better books on Iran-contra, written by three excellent investigative writers.... [T]he heavy footnoting ... makes the book useful as a source that in turn can point to other, more obscure sources."
Marshall, Mark G. "Intelligence." Defense Intelligence Journal 8, no. 1 (Summer 1999): 93-119.
There are "organizational, technical and professional problems" associated with a failure to understand the nature of IMINT and a "consequent failure to recognize the differences between IMINT and MASINT.... With the disassembly of the NPIC and DIA's Directorate for Imagery Exploitation, there is no longer a shelter for image talent in the Intelligence Community. Scientists and engineers have talked and counted their way into control over a discipline that they do not fully appreciate.... After a decent interval has passed, the Community may openly regret having given cartographic engineers influence over the craft of seeing."
Marshall, Mark G. Round Peg, Square Holes: The Nature of Imagery Analysis. Washington, DC: Joint Military Intelligence College, 1997.
Marshall, Mark G. "Teaching Intelligence Research." Defense Intelligence Journal 14, no. 1 (2005): 89-113.
The author writes about the rationale and methods of his course in "intelligence research and writing" at the Joint Military Intelligence College (JMIC), a DIA component.
Marshall, Max L., ed. The Story of the U.S. Army Signal Corps. New York: Franklin Watts, 1965. [Petersen]
Marshall, Patrick. "NGA Taps Lockheed for Geospatial Intel." Government Computer News, 8 Aug. 2007. [http://www.gcn.com]
"The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency [NGA] has awarded a contract estimated to be worth approximately $20 million over five years to Lockheed Martin Integrated Systems and Global Services, which will develop a pilot program for demand-based geospatial intelligence [DBGI].... The DBGI project is an early stage of NGA's Transforming the Dissemination Environment program, which will eventually allow clients to access geospatial intelligence via a storefront portal."
Marshall, Robert. All the King's Men: The Truth behind SOE's Greatest Wartime Disaster. London: Collins, 1988.
Although this work focuses on the double-agent career of SOE's air operations officer in France, Henri Déricourt, Seaman, I&NS 4.1, notes that the underlying argument is that SIS Assistant Chief Claude Dansey was actually using Déricourt to sabotage SOE's operations. The reviewer concludes that the evidence cited to link Dansey with Déricourt "is all but non-existent." Additionally, there are "a plethora of basic historical errors and mis-spellings."
From Public Record Office, "New Document Releases: Security Service Records Release 25-26 November 2002": "Dericourt, alias Gilbert, was a French civilian pilot who came to the UK via the Middle East.... Despite some uncertainty as to his reliability he was taken on by SOE. Dericourt was responsible for the movement of agents in and out of France belonging to the Buckmaster network. In 1943 he was denounced as a double agent, but as the accusation came from a rival and difficult Resistance leader, the investigation proved inconclusive. Dericourt's loyalty was propped up by the fact that he had extricated a senior British SOE officer, Charles Boddington.... After the war the capture of German documents led to a trial in France. He was controversially acquitted after Boddington gave evidence for the defence."
Marshall, Roger D., BEM. "Operation Grapple: British Armed Forces in United Nations Protection Force." Military Intelligence 22, no. 4 (Oct.-Dec. 1996): 25-26, 57-58.
The British force first deployed to Croatia and Bosnia in October 1992 with the task of escorting United Nations High Commissiom for Refugees (UNHCR) humanitarian convoys. Other tasks would follow.
Marshall, Toni. "Most Embassies Still Vulnerable as Threats Soar." Washington Times, 5 Aug. 1999.
According to Peter Bergin, director of the State Department's Diplomatic Security Service, "[f]our out of five U.S. diplomatic outposts remain vulnerable to attack ... and ... the number of threats to U.S. embassies is at an all-time high.... [D]uring the past 12 months threats ha[ve] forced the closure of approximately 70 embassies and consulates for periods of 24 hours or more."
Marshall, Toni. "State Protests 'Spying' Arrest of U.S. Technician in Russia." Washington Times, 6 Dec. 1997. A8.
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