Library

 

Vol. 59 No. 4

green_banner

Unclassified extracts from Studies in Intelligence Volume 59, Number 4 (December 2015)

CONTENTS

*Automated Analysis
The Case for Using Robots in Intelligence Analysi
s
[PDF 184.4KB**]
Puong Fei Yeh

*In the First Person—Saigon, 1975
Bitter Memories: The Fall of Saigon, April 1975
[PDF 719.2KB**]
Tom Glenn

*From the Studies in Intelligence Archive
The Intelligence Role in Counterinsurgency: Proposed Planning Guide in Four Phases of “National Liberation” Wars
  [PDF 1.3MB**]
Walter Steinmeyer (Theodore Shackley)

Intelligence in Public Media

*Learning from World War II Special Operations [PDF 367.9KB**]
Reviewed by JR Seeger

*The Great War of Our Time: The CIA’s Fight Against Terrorism from AL QA’IDA to ISIS [PDF 210.7KB**]
Reviewed by Hayden Peake

*Chinese Industrial Espionage: Technology Acquisition and Military Modernization [PDF 264.1KB**]
Reviewed by Arturo G. Munoz

*Spies, Patriots, and Traitors: American Intelligence in the Revolutionary War [PDF 248.3KB**]
Reviewed by David Robarge

*The Fighting Group against Inhumanity: Resistance and Espionage in the Cold War, 1948–1959 [PDF 220.4KB**]
Reviewed by Thomas Boghardt

*Half-Life: The Divided Life of Bruno Pontecorvo—Physicist or Spy? [PDF 203.3KB**]
Reviewed by John Ehrman

*Defence Intelligence and the Cold War: Britain’s Joint Intelligence Bureau, 1945–1964 [PDF 187.6KB**]
Reviewed by Ryan Shaffer

*John McCone As Director of Central Intelligence 1961–1965 [PDF 242.0KB**]
Reviewed by Hayden Peake

*Death in the Congo: Murdering Patrice Lumumba [PDF 226.9KB**]
Reviewed by Stephen R. Weissman

*Surveillance and Spies in the Civil War: Exposing Confederate Conspiracies in America’s Heartland [PDF 230.7KB**]
Reviewed by Clayton Laurie

*All the Old Knives [PDF 186.9KB**]
Reviewed by John Breen

Intelligence Officer’s Bookshelf [PDF 448.9KB**]
Compiled and reviewed by Hayden Peake

Books Reviewed in Studies in Intelligence in 2015 (PDF Only) [PDF 147.0KB**]

*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]


Contributors

Thomas Boghardt is a senior historian at the US Army Center of Military History, where he focuses on US military intelligence operations in post-World War II Europe. Dr. Boghardt is the author of several books, including The Zimmermann Telegram  (2012) and Spies of the Kaiser (2005).

John Breen is the CIA faculty representative occupying the Commandant’s Distinguished Chair for National Intelligence Studies at the United States Army Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.

John Ehrman is an analyst in the CIA’s Directorate of Analysis and a frequent contributor to Studies in Intelligence.

Tom Glenn is a retired National Security Agency officer. He was the head of the NSA installation in Saigon in April 1975.

Clayton Laurie is a CIA historian.

Arturo G. Muñoz is a retired CIA operations officer, who currently works as a consultant and teaches intelligence at Georgetown and George Washington Universities.

Hayden Peake has served in the CIA’s Directorates of Operations and Science and Technology. He has been compiling and writing reviews for the “Intelligence Officer’s Bookshelf” since December 2002.

David Robarge is the CIA’s chief historian.

JR Seeger is a retired CIA paramilitary officer and frequent contributor to Studies.

Ryan Shaffer has a PhD in history and is currently a postdoctoral fellow at the Institute for Global Studies at Stony Brook University in New York.

Walter Steinmeyer is the penname of former CIA senior operations officer Ted Shackley, who for a period oversaw CIA operations in Vietnam and would become the second highest ranking officer in the Directorate of Operations.

Stephen R. Weissman is the author of American Foreign Policy in the Congo 1960–1964 (1974) and A Culture of Deference: Congress’s Failure of Leadership in Foreign Policy (1995). He has been a political science professor at the University of Texas at Dallas, Fordham University, and the Universite Libre du Congo. He served on the staff of the House of Representatives Subcommittee on Africa from 1979 to 1991 (the last four years as staff director).

Puong Fei Yeh is an analyst at the Defense Intelligence Agency and a past contributor to Studies.

[Top of page]

 


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.


Posted: Feb 08, 2016 12:09 PM
Last Updated: Feb 08, 2016 01:10 PM