Schp - Schu

 

Schreckengost, R. C. "Some Limitations in Systems Analysis in Intelligence Activities." Studies in Intelligence 14, no. 2 (Fall 1970): 79-86.

"[T]he multitudinous values generally required to explore fully the optimum allocation of resources among diverse intelligence tasks and responsibilities" are critical to the process but difficult to capture, "assuming that a suitable set of values even exists."

[Analysis/Gen]

Schroeder, Gertrude. "Reflections on Economic Sovietology." Post-Soviet Affairs 11 (1995): 197-234.

[Analysis/Sov]

Schroeder, Gertrude. "Soviet Reality Sans Potemkin." Studies in Intelligence 12, no. 2 (Spring 1968): 43-51. In Inside CIA's Private World: Declassified Articles from the Agency's Internal Journal, 1955-1992, ed. H. Bradford Westerfield, 41-48. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1995.

This article concerns the experiences of a CIA economic analyst during a four-month (June-September 1967) assignment at the American Embassy in Moscow. Schroeder, with excellent language skills, made a concerted effort to shed her "obvious foreignness and 'go native.'" Her conclusion from her close observation of Russian street life was that "our measurements of the position of Soviet consumers in relation to those of the United States (and Western Europe) favor the USSR to a much greater extent than I had thought."

[Analysis/Sov][c]

Schroeder, H.-J. "Marshall Plan Propaganda in Austria and Western Germany." In The Marshall Plan in Austria, eds. G. Bischof, A. Pelinka, and D. Stiefel. Contemporary Austrian Studies, Vol 8. New Brunswick and London: Transaction, 2000.

[CA/PsyOps; Germany/West; OtherCountries/Austria]

Schroeder, Klaus. Der SED-Staat: Partei, Staat und Gesellschaft, 1949-1990. Munich: Econ-Ullstein-List-Verlag, 1998.

Krieger, I&NS 19.1/196/fn.5, calls this "an excellent new overview of GDR history."

[Germany/East]

Schroen, Gary C. First In: An Insider's Account of How the CIA Spearheaded the War on Terror in Afghanistan. Novato, CA: Presidio, 2005. Click for REVIEWS

Schudel, Matt. "Cold War Spy Tale Came to Life on the Streets of Moscow." Washington Post, 20 Apr. 2008, C8. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]

This is the obituary for John I. Guilsher, 77, who died 4 April 2008. Guilsher was the case officer for Soviet senior engineer Adolf G. Tolkachev from January 1979 until June 1980. Tolkachev continued his espionage until 1985 when he was exposed by Edward Lee Howard; he was executed in September 1986.

[CIA/70s/Tolkachev]

Schudel, Matt. "Doctor Looked After the Sick, And Looked Around for the CIA." Washington Post, 31 Aug. 2008, C7. [http://www.washingtonpost.com]

The focus here is Dr. Alan S. Cameron, his life, and his work at the CIA's Center for Analysis of Personality and Political Behavior in preparing "psychobiographies." Cameron died on 29 June 2008 at 90 years of age.

[GenPostwar/Medical]

Schulhofer, Stephen. The Enemy Within: Intelligence Gathering, Law Enforcement, and Civil Liberties in the Wake of September 11. New York: Century Foundation, 2002.

[FBI/DomSec/00s; Overviews/Legal/Topics]

Schulmeister, Charles. L'Espionnage militaire sous Napoleon Ier. Paris: Berger-Levrault, 1896.

[France/Historical]

Schulz, Gerhard. "Englische Geheimdienste und europäische Widerstandsbewegungen." In Geheimdienste und Widerstandsbewegungen im Zweiten Weltkrieg, ed. Gerhard Schulz, 19-78. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 1982. [Capet]

[UK/WWII/Services/SOE] :

Schultz, Duane. The Dahlgren Affair: Terror and Conspiracy in the Civil War. New York: Norton, 1998.

Noblitt, historynet.com, 11 Aug. 2001, sees this as a "fast-paced and entertaining" book that "vividly describes the ill-fated raid" on Richmond in 1864. However, the author argues that the papers found on the dead Ulric Dahlgren "led directly to Confederate retaliation, but this seems questionable.... More controversially, Schultz questions whether the Dahlgren papers were authentic.... Disappointingly, the author offers no new evidence that would support his contention.... It is too bad that Schultz revisits arguments that have been so thoroughly discredited. He is a talented writer with a keen eye for color and detail."

[CivWar/Un/Richmond][c]

Schultz, Fred L. "MarSOC: Just Call Them Marines." U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 132, no. 1 (Jan. 2006): 48-50.

Interview with Brig Gen. Dennis J. Hejlik, USMC, commanding general of the Marine Corps Special Operations Command (MarSOC), newly established as part of U.S. Special Operations Command (SOCOM). The unit is being organized with an estimated 2,500 members in a regiment with two special operations battalions. A total of nine special operations companies will be split four on the east coast and five on the west coast.

[MI/Marines/00s; MI/Navy/SpecOps; MI/SpecOps/00s]

Schultz, Mark E. "The Power of Geospatial Intelligence." Defense Intelligence Journal 14, no. 1 (2005): 79-87.

This is the text of a speech given by NGA's Director of the Office of Corporate Relations to a European defense conference in London, 26 January 2005. His enthusiastic and completely positive tone is no more than should be expected. Nonetheless, the article offers a good look at how NGA wants to project itself.

[MI/NGA/00s]

Schultze-Holthus, Bernhardt. Daybreak in Iran: A Story of the German Intelligence Service. London: Staples, 1954.

Constantinides says that the author was the Abwehr man in Tabriz, Iran, during World War II. "There is little noteworthy in this book from an intelligence point of view except perhaps the lesson of the precariousness of relationships with groups whose support cannot be tangibly maintained." In the author's case, this was the pro-German Qashqai tribe.

[WWII/Eur/Ger]

Schum, David A. Evidence and Inference for the Intelligence Analyst. 2 vols. Lanham, MD: University Press of America, 1987.

To Miller, IJI&C 6.1, the author's "expertise in the area [of decision analysis] is unquestionable"; and he "presents his material in an easy and friendly style." However, not many intelligence analysts will read the book because it is "very long" and "too tough to hold the interest of a typical professional."

[Analysis/T&M]

Schumacher, Frederick Carl, and George C. Wilson. Bridge of No Return: The Ordeal of the U.S.S. Pueblo. New York: Harcourt, Brace, Jovanovich, 1970.

Schumacher was the Pueblo's Operations Officer.

[GenPostwar/60s/Pueblo]

Schumeyer, Gerard [COL/USA]. "Medical Intelligence ... Making a Difference." American Intelligence Journal 17, no. 1/2 (1996): 11-15.

Schumeyer is Director, Armed Forces Medical Intelligence Center (AFMIC), which functions as a "field production activity within DIA's Directorate for Intelligence Production."

[MI/DIA; GenPostwar/Medical][c]

Schurmacher, Emile Carlos. Assignment X: Top Secret. New York: Paperback Library, 1965.

Wilcox: "Clandestine operations in German-occupied Europe" during World War II.

[WWII/Eur/Resistance]

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