Tauber, Eliezer. "The Capture of the NILI Spies: The Turkish Version." Intelligence and National Security 6, no. 4 (Oct. 1991): 701-710.
The author seeks to shed some light on how the Jewish NILI spy ring was wrapped up by the Ottoman authorities in 1917 by using the memoirs of 'Aziz Bek, head of intelligence for the Ottoman Fourth Army.
Taubitz, D.M. "National Security Versus the Right to a Passport (Haig v. Agee)." Detroit College of Law Review (Winter 1982): 945-967.
Calder: "Concludes that Supreme Court decision to withhold Agee's passport was correct in view of national security implications."
Taunt, Derek. "Hut 6 from the Inside." In Action This Day: Bletchley Park from the Breaking of the Enigma Code to the Birth of the Modern Computer, eds. Ralph Erskine and Michael Smith, 77-93, 473. London and New York: Bantam, 2001.
Tauscher, Ellen O. "Stop the Spies." Washington Post, 1 Jun. 1999, A15.
Representative Tauscher (D-CA) argues that the revelations about PRC spying at U.S. nuclear labs indicates a "systemic failure of our counterintelligence operation. It has lacked centralization and did not adequately address emerging threats in the post-Cold War paradigm. Our intelligence agencies also have failed to embrace new technologies. Just as our national labs lead the world in state-of-the-art technology, so too must our counterintelligence agencies lead the world in surveillance and verification measures."
Tauss, Edward. "Foretesting a Soviet ABM System." Studies in Intelligence 12, no. 1 (Winter 1968): 21-26.
The author offers a "case history in inductive reasoning" to "show how a slim amount of data may give a basis for determining the general characteristics and net capabilities of a new Soviet system before the Soviets themselves have a firm prototype of it." Sayre Stevens, "'Foretesting' ABM Systems: Some Hazards," Studies in Intelligence 12, no. 3 (Summer 1968): 1-9, takes issue with some of the propositions presented in this article.
Tavernise, Sabrina. "American Jailed as Spy in Moscow Is Freed on Putin's Orders; U.S. Welcomes Gesture." New York Times, 15 Dec. 2000. [http://www.nytimes.com]
"Edmond Pope ... was pardoned [on 14 December 2000] by President Vladimir V. Putin and was immediately flown out of Russia."
Taylor - A-M
Taylor - N-Z
Teagarden, Ernest M. "The Cambridge Five: The End of the Cold War Brings Forth Some Views from the Other Side." American Intelligence Journal 18, no. 1/2 (1998): 63-68.
The author examines a number of the post-Cold War versions from both Russian and Western writers of how the Cambridge Five came into being and operated. He notes that agreement is lacking on such a basic issue as how each member was recruited. It also seems clear that their reporting was not always accepted on its face by the Soviet intelligence leadership. There was, in fact, a "distrust of the Five that always seemed to be just below the surface." The three defectors among the group "were under constant surveillance" from the KGB.
Teague-Jones, Reginald. Intro. and epilogue, Peter Hopkirk. The Spy Who Disappeared: Diary of a Secret Mission to Russian Central Asia in 1918. London: Gollancz, 1990. [pb] 1991.
According to Surveillant 1.1, the "author, who took the name Ronald Sinclair, was in fact the missing British political agent Reginald Teague-Jones, who before his death made available his secret diaries for publication." Popplewell, I&NS 6.4, notes that Teague-Jones was dispatched to the Trans-Caspian area in 1918 because of a dearth of information of what was going on in the region in the wake of the Russian Revolution.
Tebinka, Jacek. "British and Polish Intelligence Services in the 20th Century: Co-operation and Rivalry." Acta Poloniae Historica 84 (2001): 101-136.
Tecuci, Gheorghe, et. al. "Teaching Intelligence Analysis with TIACRITES." American Intelligence Journal 28, n0 2 (2010): 50-65.
This article "introduces an innovative intelligenct software agent, called TIACRITES, for teaching analysts how to perform evidence-based reasoning."
Teets, Peter. "National Security Space in the Twenty-First Century." Air and Space Power Journal 18, no. 2 (Summer 2004): 4-8.
The Air Force Undersecretary and NRO Director writes: "Our challenge lies in shaping a future which will ensure that our space capabilities support tomorrow's successes. To meet that challenge, we will focus on five top priorities: achieving mission success in operations and acquisition, developing and maintaining a team of space professionals, integrating space capabilities for national intelligence and war fighting, producing innovative solutions for the most challenging national security problems, and ensuring freedom of action in space."
Teirilä, Olli J. "Small State Intelligence Dilemmas: Struggling between Common Threat Perceptions and National Priorities." International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 28, no. 2 (Summer 2015): 215-235.
The discussion focuses on Finland.
Tellaray, John. Intro., Michael Sulick. "A Defection Case that Marked the Times." Studuies in Intelligence 56, no. 4 (Dec. 2012): 1-4.
The author tells the story of his handling of a KGB officer after the end of the Cold War.
Téllez Alarcia, Diego. "La misión secreta de D. Ricardo Wall en Londres (1747-1748)" [The secret mission of Don Ricardo Wall in London (1747-1748)]. Brocar: Cuadernos de investigación histórica 24 (2000): 49-72.
Telo, António José.
1. A neutralidade portuguesa e o ouro Nazi. Lisbon: Quetzal, 2000.
2. Propaganda e Guerra secreta em Portugal, 1939-1945. Lisbon: 1990.
Temple, Harry. "Deaf Captains: Intelligence, Policy, and the Origins of the Korean War." International Studies Notes 8, no. 3-4 (Fall-Winter 1981-1982): 19-23.
Calder: Discusses NSC-68 and "its impact on developments leading to the Korean War."
Temple, L. Parker, III. Shades Of Gray: National Security and the Evolution of Space Reconnaissance. Reston, VA: American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, 2005.
Peake, Studies 50.1 (Mar. 2006), finds that this work "presents a detailed, well-documented, top-down look at America's national space programs ... from 1947 to the present.... Lengthy discussions of the 'complex interactions' of various early collection systems are limited, however, by the glaring omissions of more recent SIGINT and PHOTINT systems.... For students of America's history in space, there is much to be digested. But Shades of Gray is not easy reading, and it lacks a thematic coherence that limits its value."
Temple, Wayne C. "A Signal Officer with Grant: The Letters of Captain Charles L. Davis." Civil War History 7, no. 4 (Dec. 1961): 428-437.
Calder: In 1965, Davis "was General Grant's Chief Signal Officer of the Army of the Potomac."
Tenet, George J.
1. "Swedish Intelligence in the Second World War." Intelligence and National Security 2, no. 3 (Apr. 1987): 354-361.
Under cover as the press attaché at the British Embassy in Stockholm, Tennant worked for SIS, and occasionally SOE, in Sweden during World War II. Here, the author looks at the achievements of Swedish intelligence during the war.
2. Touchlines of War. Hull: University of Hull Press, 1992. Boston: Park & Co., 1992.
To Watt, I&NS 9.1, the "whole book is filled with small clutches of original insights, such as to make it an indispensable addition to the bookshelf of any student of the politics of the Second World War."
Tent, James Foster. E-Boat Alert: Defending the Normandy Invasion Fleet. Annapolis, MD: Naval Institute Press, 1996.
Foot, I&NS 12.2, sees this work as making a strong case for the tactical value of Ultra. Although initial surprise was achieved in the Normandy invasion, the German E-Boats remained a substantial threat to follow-on activities. Communications intelligence, confirmed by aerial photo-reconnaissance, pin-pointed the concentration of E-Boats at Le Havre. A daylight raid on 14 June 1944 by RAF Bomber Command essentially ended the threat. Tent has welded "diverse sources together into a readable and convincing narrative."
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