Mulligan, Luciel M. "Hercules Mulligan, Secret Agent." Daughters of the American Revolution Magazine 105 (1971): 232-235. [Petersen]
Mulligan, Timothy P. "The German Navy Evaluates Its Cryptographic Security, October 1941." Military Affairs 49 (Apr. 1985): 75-79.
According to Sexton, this article analyzes a "security review the Kriegsmarine conducted of its cipher systems"; the author concludes that "the Germans had a false sense of security concerning ENIGMA."
Mulligan, Timothy P. "Spies, Ciphers and 'Zitadelle': Intelligence and the Battle of Kursk, 1943." Journal of Contemporary History 22 (Apr. 1987): 235-259.
According to Sexton, the author notes "the differences between ULTRA-derived information provided the Soviets by the British and that supplied by the LUCY network."
Mullik, Bhola Nath. Chinese Betrayal: My Years With Nehru. Bombay: Allied Publishers, 1971.
The author headed the Indian Intelligence Bureau (IB) under Nehru until 1964.
Mullin, T. J. Special Operations: Weapons & Tactics. Mechanicsburg, PA: Stackpole Books, 2003. Barnsley, UK: Greenhill, 2003.
From publisher: "First-hand expert Mullin dissects the key components of special ops training and the variables which come into play when perfecting technique.... His analysis, infused with personal anecdotes, takes in the full spectrum of military operations, including maritime missions, and the rural vs. urban battlefield. There is also considerable information on non-firearm usage, such as specialised armour and ammunition."
Mullins, Gerry. Dublin Nazi No. 1: The Life of Adolf Mahr. Dublin: Liberties Press, 2007.
From publisher: "In the 1930s, Dr Adolf Mahr was head of the National Museum of Ireland" and "head of the Nazi Party in Ireland.... Under pressure from Irish and British military intelligence, he left for Germany shortly before the outbreak of war in 1939.... He is considered in some circles to have been a spy who used his position at the museum to help prepare Germany's invasion plan of Ireland."
Gibbins, History Ireland (Sep.-Oct. 2007), questions the author's ambivalent attitude toward his subject's adherence to National Socialism and anti-Semitism, arguing that Mahr "never appears to have questioned the evidence on which the Party's ideology was based." See also, David O'Donoghue, Hitler's Irish Voices: The Story of German Radio's Wartime Irish Service (Belfast: Beyond the Pale Publications, 1998).
Mullins, Robert E. "New Ways of Thinking: The Intelligence Function and Strategic Calculations in the Admiralty, 1882-1889." Intelligence and National Security 15, no. 3 (Autumn 2000): 77-97.
"Due primarily to the innovative thinking of Captain W.H. Hall, the intelligence function developed gradually from an ad hoc standing committee to a specialized department with an expansive portfolio that extended to force planning and strategy development."
Mulqueen, Michael. "Securing the State with Soldier Spies: Evaluating the Risks of Using Military Personnel to Gather Surveillance Evidence in Ireland." Irish Studies in International Affairs 20 (2009), 121141.
"This paper explores implications for Irish national security policy that arise from provisions contained within the Criminal Justice (Surveillance) Act (2009) empowering personnel of the Defence Forces to covertly appropriate intelligence admissible as evidence in the Irish courts.... The paper concludes that the 2009 surveillance legislation provides certain tactical benefits to the state in its attempts to disrupt the activities of transnational terrorists both on-island and elsewhere; but it risks a strategic failure in the form of greater public distrust of the Irish security authorities."
Mulrine, Anna. "Variety Is the Life of Spies." U.S. News and World Report, 22 Jul. 2002, 110.
This is a very brief piece noting the existence of the International Spy Museum in Washington, DC, and some of the gadgets in the museum.
Mumford, Michael D., Andrew D. Rose, and David M. Goslin. An Evaluation of Remote Viewing: Research and Applications. Washington, DC: American Institutes for Research,1995.
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