Timberg, Craig. "Court Rules Spy Hearing Must Begin Again Publicly." Washington Post, 9 Dec. 2000, B2. [http://washingtonpost.com]
The Navy-Marine Corps Court of Criminal Appeals ruled on 7 December 2000 that the court hearing of Petty Officer 1st Class Daniel King must start over because "more of the hearing must be conducted in public."
Time. "Berlin: Wonderful Tunnel." 7 May 1956. [http://www.time.com/time/magazine/article/0,9171,937300,00.html]
This is one of the earliest articles about the discovery of the Berlin Tunnel by the Russians.
Time. Editors. [Winkler]
1. "Operation Annie." 25 Feb. 1946, 78-80.
See also, H.H. Burger, "Episode on the Western Front:...," New York Times Magazine, 26 Nov. 1944, 5, 52; "Operation Annie...," New York Times Magazine, 17 Feb. 1946, 12-13, 48, 50; and Brewster Morgan, "Operation Annie." Saturday Evening Post, 9 Mar. 1946, 18-19, 37-41.
2. "OWI's ABSIE." 16 Jul. 1945, 69.
3. "Tongue-tied." 7 Feb. 1944, 11-12.
4. "Truth and Trouble." 15 Mar. 1943, 13-15.
5. "U.S. Propaganda." 12 Oct. 1942, 44, 46.
Time-Life Books. Editors. The Civil War: Spies, Scouts, and Raiders. Alexandria, VA: Time-Life Books, 1985. [Petersen]
Time-Life Books. Editors. Commando Operations. Alexandria, VA: Time-Life Books, 1991.
Time-Life Books. Editors. Electronic Spies - The New Face of War. Alexandria, VA: Time-Life Books, 1991.
Peake, AIJ 15.2, says this book covers about the same ground as Pebbles but is "more up to date and documented with fine color photographs.... Electronic Spies doesn't cite specific sources, but it does have a good bibliography. The book is clearly not intended for scholars, but it does provide an interesting introduction for the layman."
Time-Life Books. Editors. Special Forces and Missions - The New Face of War. Alexandria, VA: Time-Life Books, 1990.
Times of India. "New RAW Chief Expert on Pak, China." 15 Dec. 2000. [http://www. timesofindia.com]
On 14 December 2000, the Indian government announced the appointment of senior security official Vikram Sood as the new chief of the Research and Analysis Wing (RAW), the country's external intelligence agency. He will succeed A.S. Dulat who retires on 31 December. Sood comes to the position from the Indian Police Service (IPS). Security experts say that Sood "has considerable expertise on Pakistan and China."
Timperlake, Edward, and William C. Triplett, II. Year of the Rat: How Bill Clinton Compromised U.S. Security for Chinese Cash. Washington, DC: Regnery, 1998.
Seamon, Proceedings 125.2 (Feb. 1999), comments that "for credulous Clinton haters and true conspiracy buffs, this tendentious polemic provides a satisfying feast." The authors were "determined to demonstrate that Chinese money, illegally funneled to Democratic campaigns, was behind a far worse scandal than sexual hanky-panky in the Oval Office."
Timpson, Alastair, and Andrew Gibson-Watt. In Rommel's Backyard: A Memoir of the Long Range Desert Group. Barnsley, UK: Pen and Sword, 2000.
From publisher: "Instrumental in the British commando effort [against Rommel's Afrika Korps] was the Long Range Desert Group (LRDG). Equipped with modified trucks and jeeps, the LRDG carried out its own raids and reconnaissance missions, and moved Special Air Service and Commando units into position for their own attacks. Alaistair Timpson, a captain in the Scots Guards, was commander of 6 (Guards) Patrol of the LRDG.... Timpson's original narrative has been ... edited by Andrew Gibson-Watt, who places each LRDG mission in the broader context of the Desert War and gives some insight into the character of the author."
Tinnin, David B., and Dag Christensen. The Hit Team. Boston: Little, Brown, 1976. London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1976. New York: Dell, 1977. [pb]
For Pforzheimer, this is "a highly readable journalistic documentary of an Israeli 'hit team' operation in Norway in 1973." The Israeli retaliation operation was directed against the Black September terrorist movement, following the killing of 11 Israeli Olympic athletes in Munich. It had killed 12 terrorists but botched the hit in Norway, killing the wrong person. "Not much more than the tip of the iceberg of the operation really comes through." There are "some factual errors." Constantinides advises caution in reading this account. In particular, there "are facts included that are seemingly sensational and difficult to verify, not to speak of the difficulty of visualizing how the authors could have acquired them."
Tirmazi, Syed A. T. [Brigadier] Profiles of Intelligence. Lahore, Pakistan: Fiction House, 1995.
According to Peake, Studies 50.4 (2006), the author served in Pakistan's Intelligence Bureau and Inter-Services Intelligence, retiring in 1985. The term "profiles" in the title refers to case summaries or studies. "Counterintelligence and security operation -- defections and agent recruitments -- are described" in each of the book's chapters. In an unexplained omission, "the chapter on the KGB in Pakistan is only five pages long and says little." Nonetheless, the "book is a valuable contribution."
Tirpak, John A. "New World of Information Warfare." Air Force Magazine, Jun. 1996, 30-35.
Tirschwell, Eric. "Victim or Villain? Considering the 'Pollard Affair.'" Congress Monthly 56, no. 5 (1989): 17-18. [Petersen]
Tischler, Allan L. "Union General Phil Sheridan's Scouts." America's Civil War, Nov. 2003. [http://www.historynet.com/americas-civil-war-union-general-phil-sheridans-scouts.htm]
In August 1864, Sheridan created "a group of daring scouts [loosely called 'Sheridan's Scouts'] who wore Rebel uniforms and captured Confederate irregulars, dispatches and generals.... Their activities included buying information, establishing networks of Union sympathizers, intercepting enemy dispatches, conveying friendly dispatches, hunting down notorious guerrillas and engaging in desperate combat. At least 20 of the volunteer scouts [of 120 in the group] became casualties, and seven earned the Medal of Honor."
Tittenhofer, Mark A. "The Rote Drei: Getting Behind the 'Lucy' Myth." Studies in Intelligence 13, no. 3 (Summer 1969): 51-90.
"Our best estimate of the life-span of the Rote Drei operation ... is 33 months, from August 1941 to May 1944." The author draws his analysis from 437 messages between Switzerland and the Center in Moscow, with some reference to classified files. He finds that Lucy (Rudolf Roessler) was not a master spy, but rather simply a cut-out for his sources. Before his death, Roessler revealed the identities of some of his sources to a trusted friend. The author continues the story of Lucy and his souces into the postwar years.
Andrew K. Megaris, "More on 'Lucy,'" Studies in Intelligence 16, no. 2 (Spring 1972): 109-111, calls this article "an admirable contribution to the literature of an important case." At the same time, however, Megaris takes issue with the article's main arguments, and suggests as a counterhypothesis that Lucy really was a myth, "a creation by Swiss intelligence to enable it to pass intelligence to the allies without compromising Swiss neutrality." Mark A. Tittenhofer, "More Yet on 'Lucy,'" Studies in Intelligence 16, no. 3 (Fall 1972): 87-88, responds to Megaris' comments. He sees post-war Soviet disclosures about the Lucy operation as "disinformation."
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