Vol. 58 No. 1
Unclassified extracts from Studies in Intelligence Volume 58, Number 1 (March 2014)
INTELLIGENCE IN PUBLIC LITERATURE
*Splash page only with link to complete article.
**Adobe® Reader® is needed to view Adobe PDF files. If you don't already have Adobe Reader installed, you may download the current version at www.adobe.com (opens in a new window). [external link disclaimer]
Michael Bradford is the penname of a retired National Clandestine Service officer who has contributed several reviews of fiction to Studies.
William Burridge is a retired CIA officer working as a contract historian for the CIA’s History Staff.
Thomas Coffey is an analyst in the Lessons Learned Program of the Center for the Study of Intelligence. He is a former analyst in CIA’s Directorate of Intelligence.
Nicholas Dujmovic is a CIA Historian and former analyst in CIA’s Directorate of Intelligence. He is a frequent contributor.
Roger Zane George is a former National Intelligence Officer and current Professor of National Security Strategy at the National War College.
Dr. Janet McDonnell recently retired as a Defense Intelligence Agency historian. This article is excerpted from her detailed, classified DIA study of the office of the USD(I) entitled: The Coming of Age of Defense Intelligence: The Office of the Undersecretary of Defense for Intelligence, 2002–2012.
Hayden Peake is a former officer in the Directorates of Operations and Science and Technology. He has been the compiler and reviewer of the Intelligence Officer’s Bookshelf since December 2002.
Gerhardt Thamm served in both Army and Navy intelligence. He is the author of an award-winning Studies article that appeared in 1993, “The ALFA SSN: Challenging Paradigms, Finding New Truths, 1969–79. A declassified, slightly redacted version appeared in Studies in Intelligence 52, No. 3 (September 2008.).
All statements of fact, opinion, or analysis expressed in this journal are those of the authors. Nothing in any of the articles should be construed as asserting or implying US government endorsement of their factual statements and interpretations. Articles by non-US government employees are copyrighted.