Studeman, Mike [LTCDR/USN]. "Pacific Faces Crisis in Intel Analysis." U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 129, no. 1 (Jan. 2003): 64-67. "Intelligence in the Pacific: A Crisis in Analysis for the Fleet." Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 19, nos. 1 & 2 (Jun. 2003): 16-19.
Winner, 2002 Naval Intelligence Essay Contest.
Studeman, Mike [CDR/USN]. "7 Myths of Intelligence." U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings 135, no. 2 (Feb. 2009): 64-69.
The author argues that "[t]he Navy cannot afford to harbor myths about America's intelligence community at a time when awareness and decision superiority are so critical." He discusses the following myths: (1) intelligence is of marginal value unless it is actionable; (2) intelligence is basically secret information; (3) intelligence is produced exclusively from classified sources; (4) all I need from intelligence is a smart box; men-in-the-loop only impede and delay access to intelligence; (5) intelligence experiences more failures than successes; (6) ONI is more focused on national rather that Fleet interests; (7) successful operations-intelligence integration primarily involves intelligence getting in tune with warfighters.
Studeman, Michael W. "Strengthening the Shield: U.S. Homeland Security Intelligence." International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 20, no. 2 (Summer 2007): 195-216.
The author details the organizational structure and missions of DHS's Office of Intelligence and Analysis and the other department components with intelligence functions (Coast Guard, Customs and Border Protection, Secret Service, Transportation Security Administration, Federal Air Marshal Service, Immigration and Customs Inforcement, Federal Protective Service, and Citizenship and Immigration Services).
Studeman, William O. [ADM/USN (Ret.)] "Leading Intelligence Along the Byways of Our Future: Acquiring C4ISR Architectures for the 21st Century." Defense Intelligence Journal 7, no. 1 (Spring 1998): 47-65.
"[A] focus on technology and the complex architecture requirements says that there is much to do to prepare the Intelligence Community for the complexities of national support and combat in the information age."
[Studeman, William O. [ADM/USN (Ret.)] "Selected Remarks by the Deputy Director of Central Intelligence." Periscope 19, no. 2 (1994): 1-2.
Report on and excerpts from remarks made 9 Oct. 1994 to AFIO; focuses on "personal views on economic intelligence."
Studeman, William O. [ADM/USN] "Teaching the Giant to Dance: Contradictions and Opportunities in Open Source Information within the Intelligence Community." American Intelligence Journal 14, no. 2 & 3 (Spring/Summer 1993): 11-18.
Remarks made at Symposium on "National Security and National Competitiveness: Open Source Solutions," McLean, VA, December 1992.
Studeman, W.O., Sumner Shapiro, J.L. Butts, and T.A. Brooks. "Release Pollard at the Nation's Peril." Washington Post, 12 Dec. 1998, A23.
"We, who are painfully familiar with the case, feel obligated to go on record with the facts regarding Pollard in order to dispel the myths that have arisen from this clever public relations campaign aimed at transforming Pollard from greedy, arrogant betrayer of the American national trust into Pollard, committed Israeli patriot.... A presidential grant of clemency or pardon in this or any other espionage case -- regardless of the foreign government involved and irrespective of the claimed ideological motivation -- would be totally irresponsible from a national security standpoint....
"The authors are retired Navy admirals, each of whom served as director of naval intelligence during the period between 1978 and 1991."
A longer version of this Op-Ed piece is published as "Releasing the Spy Pollard Is Not in the National Interest," Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly 15, no. 1 (Jan. 1999), 1-2. See also Studeman, Shapiro, Butts, and Brooks, "The Pollard Case: A National Security Community Perspective," Periscope 21, no. 4 (Dec. 1998), 14.
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