Mauch, Christof. "Dream of a Miracle War: The OSS and Germany, 1942-45." Prologue 27 (Summer 1995): 135-142. [http://carlisle-www.army.mil/usamhi/RefBibs/intell/ww2/oss.htm]
Mauch, Christof. "Intelligence Holdings at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C." International Intelligence History Study Group Newsletter 6, no. 1 (Summer 1998). [http:// intelligence-history.wiso.uni-erlangen.de/] "Intelligence Holdings at Georgetown University." Intelligencer 10, no. 1 (Feb. 1999): 15.
"There are a number of unique intelligence collections in the Special Collections holdings of Georgetown University's Lauinger Library which are of considerable interest to historians of intelligence." These include the Russell J. Bowen Collection, the Martin F. Herz Papers, the Otto E. Guthe Papers, the Anthony Cave Brown Papers, and the Leonard S. Wilson Collection. The library maintains a Website at http://gulib.lausun.georgetown.edu/dept/speccoll/.
Mauch, Christof. Tr., Jeremiah Riemer. The Shadow War Against Hitler: The Covert Operations of America's Wartime Secret Intelligence Service. New York: Columbia University Press, 2003.
Kirkus Reviews, 1 Mar. 2003, finds this to be "[a] careful study that draws heavily on declassified archives"; it presents "illuminating research on the WWII era and modern military intelligence." The author concludes that "the OSS contributed materially to the Allied cause ... by, among other things, targeting and exploiting weak points in the German economy, identifying bombing targets, disrupting civilian and military morale, and spreading misinformation that helped pin down Wehrmacht and SS units that might otherwise have gone into battle against the Allies."
For Kollander, H-German, H-Net Reviews, Mar. 2006 [http://www.h-net.org], the author has "produced a work that skillfully illuminates the history of the ... OSS.... Although the OSS was handicapped by its haphazard organization and by the fact that it was often ignored by the President, it[s] ... operations helped to shorten the war in Europe.... This exhaustively researched book ... is as much a history of the origins of the CIA as it is a history of secret operations against Hitler."
[WWII/OSS/Gen & GerOps]
Maugeri, Franco. From the Ashes of Disgrace. New York: Reynal & Hitchcock, 1948.
Constantinides: The author headed Italian naval intelligence from 1941 until the Italian surrender, and then headed an intelligence organization targeted against the Germans. "The memoir deals with various facets of his career during the war, but disclosures of an intelligence interest are not many." Nevertheless, because so little on Italian intelligence during the war has been translated into English, this book "is all the more to be prized, even though it is patently an incomplete account."
Maurer, Alfred. "A Delicate Mission: Aerial Reconnaissance of Japanese Islands before World War II." Military Affairs 26, no. 2 (Summer 1962): 66-75.
Maurer, Alfred C., Marion D. Turnstall, and James M. Keagle, eds. Intelligence: Policy and Process. Boulder, CO: Westview, 1985.
Wilcox: "Domestic & international factors, government structures, political considerations."
Maury, John M. "CIA and the Congress." Studies in Intelligence 18, no. 2 (Summer 1974): 1-14.
The problem "is whether an organization like CIA can operate in American society without being so open as to be professionally ineffective, or so secret as to be politically unacceptable."
Mawby, Spencer. "The Clandestine Defence of Empire: British Special Operations in Yemen, 1951-64." Intelligence and National Security 17, no. 3 (Autumn 2002): 105-130.
The author seeks "to illustrate the willingness" of the administrations of Eden, Macmillan, and Douglas-Home "to authorize special operations in order to protect Britain's remaining overseas interests. Small-scale clandestine operations were a useful weapon given the continuing problems of international disapproval and imperial overstretch." For example, the policy of secretly sponsoring frontier raids in Yemen "combined practicality and deniability."
Mawdsley, Evan. "Anti-German Insurgency and Allied Grand Strategy." Journal of Strategic Studies 31, no. 5 (2008): 695-719.
Maxfield, Miles, Robert Proper, and Sharol Case. "Remote Medical Diagnosis." Studies in Intelligence 23, no. 1 (Spring 1979): 9-14. [http://www.fas.org/irp/cia/product/remote.pdf]
"Remote medical diagnosis is defined as the identification of the illnesses affecting a person without the benefit of a formal medical examination." In the broader sense, it "means the identification of the illnesses afflicting a person by a physician who has not himself fully examined the patient." The authors provide summaries of CIA medical diagnoses of French President Georges Pompidou, Algerian President Houari Boumediene, Soviet Premier Leonid Brezhnev, and Israeli Prime Minister Menahem Begin.
Maximov, William J. "The Metal Traces Test." Studies in Intelligence 11, no. 4 (Fall 1967): 37-44.
Developing a test and implementing a process [the Trace Metal Detection Kit] for identifying insurgents in Vietnam through "the deposit of metal traces from handling metal objects."
Maxwell, Bruce. Homeland Security: A Documentary History. Washington, DC: CQ Press, 2004.
From advertisement: "Beginning with a discussion of the concept and definition of 'homeland security,' this volume integrates more than 140 documents to trace the history, issues, and impact of homeland security concerns."
May, Edwin C. "The American Institutes for Research Review of the Department of Defense's STAR GATE Program: A Commentary." Journal of Scientific Exploration 10, no. 1 (1996): 89-107.
May, Ernest R.
May, Lowell E. "Centralized Requirements in the DIA." Studies in Intelligence 7, no. 4 (Fall 1963): 33-40.
Reviews the functions and activities of the DIA Directorate for Acquisition's Office of Requirements.
Maybee, Sean C. "National Security and Global Climate Change." Joint Force Quarterly 49 (Spring 2008): 98-102.
Mayer, Jane. "Outsourcing: The C.I.A.'s Travel Agent." New Yorker, 30 Oct. 2006. [http://www.newyorker.com/]
A Boeing subsidiary called Jeppesen International Trip Planning, based in San Jose, California, handles "many of the logistical and navigational details for the CIA's "secret 'extraordinary rendition' flights for terrorism suspects." These activities include "flight plans, clearance to fly over other countries, hotel reservations, and ground-crew arrangements."
Mayer, Stefan. The Breaking of the German Ciphering Machine "Enigma" by the Cryptological Section in the 2nd Department of the Polish Armed Forces General Staff. New York: Pilsudski Institute, 1974.
Nautical Brass Bibliography points out that while this work is "[p]rimarily of historical significance," it "may have been the first to point out that Polish contributions to breaking Enigma were vastly understated by Bertrand and Winterbotham."
Mayhew, Christopher. A War of Words: A Cold War Witness. London: Tauris, 1998.
Shaw, Journal of Cold War Studies 3.3 (Fall 2001), notes that the author "was the driving force behind the establishment of the Information Research Department (IRD) at the British Foreign Office in 1948." Mayhew's "memoir provides useful information on how bodies such as the British Council and its offshoot, the Soviet Relations Committee, used 'friendship' as a political weapon behind the Iron Curtain." Nevertheless, he "adds little of any consequence to the findings hitherto reached by scholars in relation to either the IRD specifically or British Cold War propaganda policy generally."
Mayo, Reid D. "Conceiving the World's First Signals Intelligence Satellite." In Beyond Expectations -- Building an American National Reconnaissance Capability: Recollections of the Pioneers and Founders of National Reconnaissance, ed. Robert A. McDonald, 129-138. Bethesda, MD: American Society for Photogrammetry and Remote Sensing, 2002.
Mazower, Mark, ed. The Policing of Politics in the Twentieth Century: Historical Perspectives. Oxford: Berghahn, 1997.
Gill, I&NS 13.4, calls this "a fascinating collection of essays that explores a variety of, mainly European, political police agencies ... with particular reference to the period since 1920." The chapters include British colonial policing, France, Germany, Greece, Interpol, Italy, and Northern Ireland, along with studies focused on the American FBI and Japan.
Mazzetti, Mark - A-D [New York Times].
Mazzetti, Mark - E-Q [New York Times].
Mazzetti, Mark - R-Z [New York Times].
Mazzetti, Mark with Others [New York Times].
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