Reynolds, David. "Churchill and the British 'Decision' to Fight on in 1940: Right Policy, Wrong Reasons." In Diplomacy and Intelligence during the Second World War: Essays in Honour of F.H. Hinsley, ed. Richard Langhorne, 147-167. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985.
Reynolds, David. "Great Britain and the Third Reich, 1933-1940: Appeasement, Intelligence and Misperceptions." In Das gestörte Gleichgewicht: Deutschland als Problem britischer Sicherheit im 19. und 20. Jahrhundert, eds. Adolf M. Birke and Marie-Luise Recker, 113-133. Munich: 1990.
Reynolds, David. "The Ultra Secret and Churchill's War Memoirs." Intelligence and National Security 20, no. 2 (Jun. 2005): 209-224.
The author discusses why and how Winston Churchill's 6-volume The Second World War was censored in such a fashion as to continue to shield the secret of codebreaking during World War II.
Reynolds, E. Bruce. "Staying Behind in Bangkok: The OSS and American Intelligence in Postwar Thailand." Journal of Intelligence History 2, no 2 (Winter 2002). [http://www.intelligence-history.org/jih/previous.html]
From abstract: The experiences of former OSS officers James H. W. "Jim" Thompson and Alexander MacDonald, who remained in Bangkok after successively heading the Strategic Services Unit there in 1945-1946, "suggest that the presumed continuity between the OSS role in Thailand during World War II and the large-scale CIA operations there in the 1950s was more apparent than real."
Reynolds, E. Bruce. Thailand's Secret War: OSS, SOE and the Free Thai Underground during World War II. New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
For Sacquety, Studies 50.1 (Mar. 2006), the author shows that once OSS and its Free Thai group "overcame various obstacles in their path, they proved very effective in Thailand, in contrast to the British Special Operations Executive (SOE) and its smaller group of Free Thai.... Initial attempts to operate from China proved disastrous for the fledgling OSS Free Thai group. Only by eventually basing the group with OSS Detachment 404 in Sri Lanka did Washington succeed in finding a location from which the Free Thai could successfully operate." With this work, "Reynolds proves that he is a dean among scholars of intelligence in the Far East during the Second World War. His exhaustive archival research and exploitation of untapped sources have produced a landmark work."
Ridderhof, H-War, H-Net Reviews [http://www.h-net.org], May 2008, says that this work "is well researched: a review of the sources indicates that Reynolds accessed both U.S. and British official sources, many western and Thai secondary sources, and has interviewed an impressive number of American, British and Thai participants. It is also a well-written book. Reynolds did an outstanding job in providing a clear narrative of what could be a very confusing story." Yu Shen, I&NS 20.3 (Sep 2005), also finds this to be "an excellent book" that "is well-researched." The author unfolds this "intricately complicated" story "with great sensitivity and objectivity."
Reynolds, Maura. "For Yeltsin Heir, Challenge Is to Move Out of Shadows." Los Angeles Times, 16 Aug. 1999.
"[F]or all the speculation, Putin remains a cipher -- yet one who may hold the key to his country's future."
Reynolds, Nicholas. "Ernest Hemingway, Wartime Spy." Studies in Intelligence 56, no. 2 (Jun. 2012): 1-14. [https://www.cia.gov/library/center-for-the-study-of-intelligence/csi-publications/csi-studies/studies/vol.-56-no.-2/pdfs/Reynolds-Hemingway%20A%20Dubious%20Spy.pdf]
"[A]s an auxiliary spy ... [Hemingway] more than once demonstrated willingness to take risks and work hard, but in the end, no matter what others had in mind for him, Hemingway made his own way through the war and, for the most part, did not produce much."
Reynolds, Quentin. The FBI. New York: Random House, [1963 (Petersen); 1954 (Wilcox)].
Wilcox: "Critical account ... by [p]ro-Soviet American novelist."
Reynolds, Robert W. [MAJ/USMC] "Intelligence Support to Distributed Operations." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 22, no. 1 (Jan. 2006): 41-43. [Reprinted from Marine Corps Gazette.]
The author surveys "how Marine Corps intelligence might accept the challenge of working on a wider, more dispersed battlefield." The Distributed Operations "construct will create distinct challenges in two major areas -- information overload and intelligence distribution."
Reynolds, Thomas S. "USTRANSCOM Intelligence Directorate Plays Key Role in Global Operations." NMIA Newsletter 11, no. 1 (1996): 26-28.
The author is Deputy Director of Intelligence, U.S. Transportation Command, Scott Air Force Base, IL. His focus is on the Command's Joint Intelligence Center (JICTRANS), which is responsible for "the production of detailed analyses of transportation facilities in locations throughout the world."
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