Sinclair, Andrew. The Red and the Blue: Intelligence, Treason and the Universities. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1986. The Red and the Blue: Cambridge, Treason and Intelligence. Boston: Little, Brown, 1987.
According to Jeffreys-Jones, I&NS 3.2, Sinclair offers an "explanation of why a small group at Cambridge University entered the British Secret Service and betrayed their secrets to the Soviet Union. He examines, in particular, the Apostles, the secret society that spawned some of these traitors."
Sinclair, Georgina. "'The Sharp End of the Intelligence Machine': The Rise of the Malayan Police Special Branch 1948-1955." Intelligence and National Security 26, no. 4 (Aug. 2011): 460-477.
What changed in Malaya "was the realization that Special Branch should be the principal police agency for the gathering and collation of security and political intelligence... [T]he implementation of a rigid structure allowed the flow of intelligence to be shared and coordinated at all levels."
Sinclair, Robert. "One Intelligence Analyst Remembers Another: A Review of Who the Hell Are We Fighting? The Story of Sam Adams and the Vietnam Intelligence Wars." Studies in Intelligence 50, no. 4 (2006): 1-9.
While this is a review article, veteran analyst Sinclair also provides an interesting view of the order-of-battle controversy and the dilemmas associated with the Vietnam war. He makes the point that "intelligence was only a peripheral player in the policy debates. The focus was on what our side should do, not the capabilities or intentions of the other side."
Sinclair, Robert S. Thinking and Writing: Cognitive Science and the Directorate of Intelligence. Washington, DC: Center for the Study of Intelligence, Central Intelligence Agency, 1984.
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