Tsang, Steve, ed. Intelligence and Human Rights in the Era of Global Terrorism. Westport, CT: Praeger Security International, 2007.
Peake, Studies, 54.4 (Dec. 2010), notes that this volume has 13 articles by "senior academics and government officials ... from six Western countries." The "articles are strong on what needs to be done in general," but "the authors do not seem to recognize that the intelligence services are themselves well acquainted with the problems and have implemented solutions."
1. "Arms Control Pacts Can Be Verified." Discover, Apr. 1987: 79-93.
2. ed. Arms Control Verification: The Technologies That Make It Possible. New York: Pergamon-Brassey's 1985.
Tsur, Batsheva. "Source: PM Asked Clinton to Postpone Pollard Decision." Jerusalem Post, 20 Jan. 1999. [http://www.jpost.com]
Aviv Bushinsky, spokesman for Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu, on 19 January 1999 "denied that the prime minister had requested" President Clinton to defer a decision on freeing Jonathan Pollard until after the U.S. impeachment proceedings are completed.
Tsur, Batsheva. "US Denies Pollard's Attorney His File." Jerusalem Post, 22 Jan. 1999. [http://www.jpost.com]
"Writing on behalf of Attorney-General Janet Reno, legal counsel Craig Iscoe told Jerusalem lawyer Larry Dub that the Justice Department does not give out copies of recommendations it makes to the US president. The reference was to Reno's recent appraisal of the Pollard case presented to President Bill Clinton for review."
Tsybov, C.I., and N.F. Chistyakov. Front Taynoy Voyny [The Front of Invisible War]. Moscow: Voyenizdat, 1964.
Cited in Schecter and Deriabin, The Spy Who Saved the World (1992).
Tuch, Hans. Communicating with the World: U.S. Public Diplomacy Overseas. New York: St. Martin's, 1990.
Tuchman, Barbara W. Stilwell and the American Experience in China, 1911-45. New York: Macmillan, 1970.
Petersen notes that this work includes Stillwell's "1930s China duty as a military attaché." Clark comment: Beginning on p. 229, Tuchman covers World War II and its immediate aftermath (Stillwell died in 1946).
Tuchman, Barbara W. The Zimmermann Telegram. New York: Viking Press, 1958. London: Constable, 1958. New York: Scribner, 1966. New York: Bantam, 1971. [pb] New York: Ballantine, 1985. [pb] London: Phoenix, 2001.
Constantinides sees the British interception and deciphering of the Zimmermann telegrams as "one of the greatest and most significant cryptanalytic successes in history." Tuchman's account suffers from having been written before the 1965 declassification of Friedman and Mendelsohn, The Zimmermann Telegram of January 16, 1917 and Its Cryptographic Background (1938). Pforzheimer says this book is "[r]eadable and well documented," and "provides an outstanding example of the impact of intelligence on the course of history."
Tuck, Jay. High-Tech Espionage: How the KGB Smuggles NATO's Strategic Secrets to Moscow. New York: St. Martin's, 1986. London: Sidgwick & Jackson, 1986.
Milivojevic, I&NS 2.2, calls High-Tech Espionage "a useful, though not definitive, survey." It is somewhat strange, however, that Tuck has chosen to focus on the KGB when the GRU's budget for foreign-technology acquisition is "many times larger" than the KGB's. For Macpherson. I&NS 3.1, "Tuck lays the groundwork for a fuller understanding of the crucial role of economic intelligence and counter-intelligence in modern strategic assessments."
Tudda, Chris. The Truth Is Our Weapon: The Rhetorical Diplomacy of Dwight D. Eisenhower and John Foster Dulles. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press. 2006.
According to Corke, I&NS 27.2 (Apr. 2009), the author "argues that Eisenhower and Dulles' [activist] 'rhetorical diplomacy' consistently overwhelmed its [status quo] private objectives." Tudda constructs "a coherent and solid argument. His thesis is clear and it runs consistently throughout the narrative.... Most notable, however, aside from the crisp writing style, is the brevity of his work."
Tudor, Malcolm Edward. Special Force: SOE and the Italian Resistance, 1943-1945. Newtown, UK: Emilia Publishing, 2004.
Tully, Andrew. CIA: The Inside Story. New York: Morrow, 1962. London: Arthur Barker, 1962. New York: Fawcett, 1963. [pb]
Pforzheimer quotes Allen Dulles' letter to Tully's publisher for the opinion that "the work is 'a compilation of rumor, hearsay, and republication of previously published speculation about the CIA,' with 'gross inaccuracies and distortions.'" Constantinides suggests that not all the many errors in this book can be written off to a lack of information; some are attributable to "sloppy research." There is little here to justify including "Inside" in the title.
For Blum, NameBase, this book, written "when few Americans could identify what the letters CIA stood for, much less what the agency did," was the first "to reveal a number of CIA adventures in some detail. It discusses actual and possible CIA attempts at government-making ... and also has sections on Nazi general Reinhard Gehlen, and the U-2 and Francis Gary Powers. Some espionage and counter-espionage tales are thrown in to make what must have at the time seemed like the 'inside story,' but which now definitely comes across as rather superficial."
1. The FBI's Most Famous Cases. New York: Morrow, 1965.
2. Inside the FBI: From the Files of the Federal Bureau of Investigation and Independent Sources. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1980.
According to Constantinides, the counterintelligence and counterespionage aspects of this book are all in one chapter and include three cases: William Kampiles' sale of the KH-11 manual to the Soviets, the Troung and Humphrey arrests and convictions for passing documents to the North Vietnamese, and the FBI's double-agent operation against the Soviets using U.S. Navy officer Lindberg. Tully adds little to our understanding of the three cases.
Tully, Andrew. The Super Spies: The Inside Story of NSA -- America's Biggest, Most Secret, Most Powerful Spy Agency. New York: Morrow, 1969. New York: Pocket Books, 1970. [pb]
This was not that well done at the time it was published. The existence of Bamford's The Puzzle Palace makes it little more than a curiosity item today.
Tully, Andrew. Treasury Agent: The Inside Story. New York: Pyramid Books, 1960.
Tumanov, Oleg. Tr., David Floyd. Tumanov: Confessions of a KGB Agent. Chicago, IL: Edition Q, 1994.
Surveillant 3.4/5 notes that from 1966 to 1986, Tumanov worked for Radio Liberty, posing as a Russian dissident. Valcourt, IJI&C 7.4, comments that Kalugin's The First Directorate casts Tumanov as "a defector who offered his services to the KGB as part of a deal to return to the USSR years after deserting the [Soviet] navy." Kalugin also says it was he who directed Tumarov to plant a bomb at Radio Liberty's Munich headquarters in 1981. Tumarov campaigned against Kalugin's candidacy for the Congress of People's Deputies in 1990.
Tumulty, Karen. "Inside Bush's Secret Spy Net." Time, 22 May 2006, 32-36.
"Your phone records have been enlisted in the war on terrorism. Should that make you worry more or less?"
Tunander, Ola. The Secret War against Sweden: US and British Submarine Deception in the 1980s. Naval Policy and History, 21. London: Cass, 2004.
Tunnell, James E., and Helen L. Sanders. Latest Intelligence: An International Directory of Codes Used by Government, Law Enforcement, Military, and Surveillance Agencies. [US]: Tab Professional Books, 1990.
Surveillant 1.2: This work provides the "meanings of more than 15,000 terms, phrases, abbreviations, and acronyms."
Tunney, Thomas J., and Paul Merrick Hollister. Throttled: The Detection of the German and Anarchist Bomb Plotters in the United States. Boston: Small, Maynard, 1919.
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