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Document Number (FOIA) /ESDN (CREST): 
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Original Classification: 
Document Page Count: 
Document Creation Date: 
November 16, 2016
Document Release Date: 
February 25, 2000
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Case Number: 
Publication Date: 
January 1, 1963
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PDF icon CIA-RDP78-03090A000200040006-9.pdf2.12 MB
or Release 2000/05/05: CIA- F~ -0309OA000200040006- , CIA INTE AL USE ONLY August September o f{Y I REV OIt11 ?--- to -- j - - Ville cvmr - "? - -s PAGES GL&$S { OR10 CLASS NEXT REV . . _ 2R-44 . AliTllte NR 14,2 JUST . - or Release 2000/05/05 :d1A*$ffj,04QLg0A000200040006-9 GROUP 1 SECLUDED FROM A UTOMATIC DOWNO RAD INO AND f DECLASSIFICATION Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA- D 0209CA000200040006-9 COVFIJJppj4L In this issue.... Approved for'; A major new program of career training for those on the middle management level will be inaugurated this fall. Details on page 11.... And for those to whom ad- vancement hasn't come as quickly as they expected, or who feel they are blocked in their career, some hints on page 17.... Financing a college education canbe tough and it's something most of us have to be concerned about whether the kids are still toddlers or graduating next year. The article beginning on page 5 suggests one way of raising the money and will be helpful to everyone facing this problem.... There's another in our series on the Senior Officer schools, this time the Senior Sem- inar in Foreign Policy at FSI. See page 14.... And an article on what is probably the most practical teaching machine ever invented, readily available in the home. L2-011,010105: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Approved For RqIq QWWN : CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Contents 1 Bulletin Board 5 Obtaining Student Loans 11 Midcareer--A New Program 14 Senior Seminar in Foreign Policy 17 Dealing with Executive Roadblocks 22 The Ultimate Teaching Machine 25 External Programs 36 Schedules of OTR Courses 40 Directory of Training Officers 42 Office of Training Directory Approved For Releases #GN E~D i 90A000200040006-9 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP -Q3Q pA000200040006-9 CIA INTERNAL S 10q OFF- See External Programs section for Fall schedules of PROGRAM Off-Campus Courses of George Washington University and The American University. USE A new booklet, EFFECTIVE USE OF INTERPRETERS OF FOR TRAINING PURPOSES, has been published by OTR. INTERPRETERS It contains guidelines for instructors and case officers who use interpreters in training foreign nationals.' The booklet is a distillation of the experience of 'many instruc- tors in working through interpreters combined with the application of good instructional principles. Concise and informal in style, this booklet gives suggestions on: selecting and training an interpreter; using the training interpreter most effectively; the use of instructional aids with an interpreter and foreign students; and some prac- tical do's and don'ts to be followed in using interpreters for training purposes. Copies for Headquarters use may be obtained by calling the Educational Specialist, OTR, extension 6044; for copies for overseas use, call the Training Assistance Staff, extension 5172. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RD?1 EQ3090A000200040006-9 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000105 /( Es OIA D3-478-03090A000200040006-9 This new booklet is an addendum to OTR's earlier pub- lication, "Guidelines for Effective Training". Copies of the latter also are available at the same telephone extensions. INTELLIGENCE A tentative program has been completed for the October REVIEW running of the Intelligence Review. Flexibility in pro- gramming this seminar is maintained to meet special problems arising in the previous six months, but the basic objectives of the course remain: to review the current status of the intelligence profession; to study new developments in the community and within CIA; and to present an opportunity for experienced personnel to examine and discuss office and inter-office problems and relationships. One seminar is devoted to pertinent developments in international communism. Lecturers and panel groups review broad aspects of the intelligence process and lead discussion periods. Selected topics are chosen by seminar groups for more detailed study and presentation. Enrollment is limited to professional personnel who have taken the Intelligence Orientation course and have a mini- mum of five years' duty with the Agency, or have equiva- lent experience. The Intelligence Review is a prerequi- site for nomination to national service colleges. Registration within the next month is advisable. For further information cal on extension 5943. PRETESTS: CLERICAL SKILLS Pretests for clerical skills courses are given in the type- writing classroom in the Washington Building Annex of Arlington Towers at 9:20 A.M. according to the following schedule: For the 9 September-4 October course: 4 September--typewriting pretest 5 September shorthand pretest For the 14 October-8 November course: 9 October- -typewriting pretest 10 October-- shorthand pretest 25X1A Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET 2 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05: C194z1MM'0A000200040006-9 For the 18 November-13 December course: 13 November--typewriting pretest 14 November-- shorthand pretest CLERICAL CLERICAL SKILLS QUALIFICATIONS TESTS are given SKILLS in the typewriting classroom in the Washington Annex QUALIFICATIONS Building of Arlington Towers according to the following TESTS schedule: (those taking the tests will be notified of the time of the tests) 3 September 3 September 16 September 17 September 7 October 8 October 21 October 22 October Typewriting SHORTHAND Typewriting SHORTHAND Typewriting SHORTHAND Typewriting SHORTHAND ACADEMIC One of the functions of the OTR Registrar is to provide COUNSEL information and advice to Agency employees interested in college educational opportunities and scholarships, fellowships, grants, and loans for themselves or for their children. A library of publications on these sub- jects is maintained in the office of the Registrar, Room GC-03. The Registrar is available, by appointment, to give counsel in this field. Call extension 5513. A handy reference on college loans is contained in this issue of the BULLETIN, page 5. AMERICANS The Americans Abroad Orientations (AAO's) are now ABROAD available for 75 countries. These briefings, which ORIENTATIONS run full-time for an average of about two days, are given by the Area Training Faculty of the OTR Lan- guage and Area School to aid Agency employees and their dependents to make the adjustments required in living in a foreign country. They are required for all Agency employees going to a given area for the first time. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 3 SEC Approved For Release 200 0F/?510'gwN2lA tD 8-0309OA000200040006-9 AMERICANS During fiscal year 1963 there were 213 AAO's on 61 ABROAD countries. Enrollment reached 826, of which 268 were ORIENTATIONS dependents. This was a 42% increase in registrations over the preceding year. Briefings on countries in Free Europe led with 269 enrollments; the Far East and South Asia with 238, were next; followed by Africa and the Mid- dle East with 190 and Latin America with 129 (a 100% in- crease over the preceding year). WANT AD With these large enrollments, the total number of stu- dent man-hours in the AAO program came to almost 17,000, requiring an average of about 20 hours per week of teaching by each of three chief instructors. However, because about 75% of the registrations come during the peak spring season, the teaching load of the instructors was boosted as high as 30 hours per week for periods of a month or more. In order to ease this situation to the extent possible, OTR needs the full support of Training Officers in attempting to concentrate registrations for a given area into the smallest possible number of briefings. Training Officers are urged to phone in their require- ments at the earliest possible date to exten- sion 3477, and to send registration form (Form 73) to the Registrar promptly. The Area Training Faculty of OTR's Language and Area School needs color slides of life overseas for its Ameri- cans Abroad Orientations. If you have any slides taken abroad which you no longer want, please send them to LAS/ OTR, Room 2109, Washington Building Annex, Ar- lington Towers, or call extension 3477. 25X1A Color slides are a very effective way of illustrating life in foreign lands, the people, their environment, behav- ior, living conditions, etc. Any reasonably good color transparency which shows the local scene, racial types, native dress, housing, modes of transportation, and so forth, can be useful. If in doubt about the elides' value to us, please let us be the judges; the picture may have a detail, insignificant to you, which fits into one of our illustrated lectures. Identification of the country where the pictures were taken is always essential, of the city frequently no, and the date is almost as important. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CFA-RDP &0369OA000200040006-9 Obtaining Few parents today find thems elves in such a for- tunate financial posture that the high cost of a col- legiate education can be managed exclusively- from resources on hand. Even in those cases where schol- arships or grants are avail- able, supplementary mon- ey is frequently needed. One source from which to fill the gap between stu- dents' financial resources and the amount needed to obtain a college education may be one of the student loanfunds which have been established in recent years. Conditions of eligibility, rates of interest, and re, Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-03090A000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000185/O5 gIASRD 78-0309OA000200040006-9 payment terms vary so widely that a careful compari- son should be made before commitment to a particular student loan arrangement. Consideration should be given to the relative merits of seeking a student loan through one of the funds available at a particular col- lege, of obtaining educational financing directly from a commercial bank, or of using the services of the Credit Union. Each has some advantages and some disadvantages. NDEA For a long-term loan, unquestionably the most advan- LOANS tageous financial arrangement is under the National Defense Student Loan Program. As set up by the Na- tional Defense Education Act of 1958, this program permits establishment of student loan funds in elibible colleges which provide 10% from their own sources to match the 90% made available by the Federal Govern- ment. Before the NDEA program was instituted, fewer than 800 colleges had any form of loan plan, and in the early days of the new program there was a tendency for only less well-known colleges to participate in the loan provisions of the 1958 Act. However, according to a recent listing released by the Office of Education, a sizable group of prestige colleges has joined the NDEA program (Harvard, Yale, and Princeton among others) and the number of participating colleges has grown to 1,520. In colleges which have elected to participate in the pro- gram, no student of demonstrated ability is denied aid under the NDEA. The law requires that special con- sideration in selection of loan recipients be given those of academic ability who express a desire to teach or to those with superior capacity or preparation in science, mathematics, engineering, or a modern foreign lan- guage; however, any full-time student who is a U. S. citizen and who is enrolled in a higher education insti- tution in the United States or its territories is eligible. Under the program a student may borrow up to $1,000 per academic year, up to a maximum of $5,000 during the entire course of his higher education. Whether the Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET 6 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05 : CIA-R P 8-609 000200040006-9 full amount of $1,000 or a lesser amount may be obtain- ed in a given year is determined by the college. The institution itself selects student recipients, arranges the loans, and is responsible for their collection. Usu- ally the official handling the loan program is the Direc- tor of Admissions. The only disadvantage of this plan is the limita- tion on the amount of the loan in any year. How- ever, the advantages are so significant that they may prove to be over - riding. For example, absolutely no interest accrues prior to the beginning of the repayment period and this period does not be- tJ gin until one year after ,. i the borrower ceases to be a full-time student. I During periods of mili- tary service (up to a total of three years) no interest accrues and no repayment is required. Interest during the repayment period is at the rate of three percent per annum. The repayment period can be as long as 10 years. If a student bor- rower becomes a full-time teacher in public elementary or secondary schools, 10 percent of the loan (plus in- terest) is forgiven for each academic year of teaching service, up to 50 percent of the loan. In the event of death or permanent and total disability, the borrower's obligation to repay is completely cancelled. These easy conditions contrast with other student loan funds, only a few of which forgive interest repayment until education has been completed (generally, these are state-wide loans guaranteed by enabling legislation passed by a particular state to facilitate the' flow of low- interest loans to student residents), and many of which are set up for specific academic fields or have other Approved For Releai 05 : CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2OaoTAb1166U.SCF iRDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 COLLEGE Next to the National Defense Education Act loans, loans LOAN by the colleges themselves generally have the lowest PROGRAMS interest rates and the most generous repayment sched- ules. Loan information should be requested by the stu- dent when he writes to the college for a catalog or other informational materials. To receive a college loan, it is usual that need be demonstrated. It is not uncommon for college loans to be denied to students in the fresh- man year, notwithstanding need. Many colleges offer the services of Tuition Plan Inc. for those parents who prefer to pay tuition and other fees in equal monthly installments. The following plans are usually available at the cost indicated: One Year Plan ( 8 payments)-4% more than Cash Price Two Year Plan (ZO payments)-5% more than Cash Price Three Year Plan (30 payments)-6% more than Cash Price Four Year Plan (40 payments)-6% more than Cash Price The two-, three-, and four-year plans include Parent Life Insurance for qualified parents; this coverage pro- vides funds for the remaining period of schooling cover- ed by the contract if the parent who has signed the con- tract dies. CREDIT Borrowing at the Credit Union offers a few advantages-- UNION the principal one being convenience. Moreover, it does LOANS overcome the one disadvantage of loans under the Na- tional Defense Student Loan program- -for educational purposes the Credit Union will permit a loan as great as $10,000. The rate of interest on an educational loan is at the lowest Credit Union rate, i.e., one half of one percent a month on the unpaid balance. To obtain a Credit Union loan, the student involved plus a parent or guardian must sign the note. Unfortunately. Credit Union policy requires repayment of the entire loan within a one year period. Thus, it is of little benefit to the parent arranging to finance a son or daughter through successive years of education. How- ever, there may be times of temporary need when a re- latively short-term loan makes sense; in these cases the Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET 8 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved for Release 2000/05/05 : MAIRIDP79 O A000200040006-9 Credit Union plan may prove simplest and most advan- tageous. It is possible, too, that a combination of loan plans involving the Credit Union may prove valuable. BANK In some cases, local or hometown banks are the best LOANS source of student loans, for repayment arrangements are liberal, there is usually insurance protection built in, and coverage can be world-wide. Families with higher incomes who have adequate resources to pay for educational expenses may find it prudent to borrow from a commercial bank rather than disturb annuities or in- vestments. Further, some of the commercial plans to finance education cover attendance at any scholastic level anywhere in the world up to limits of $10,000 for four or five years' tuition. Interest costs in some plans are higher than appear on the surface. A number of banks participate in the United States Aids (USA) Funds program. To be eligible for these funds, a student must have completed his freshman year of college and attend a college participating in the USA Funds program. A student may borrow up to $1,000 a year and a combined total of $3,000. Repayment starts within four months after the student graduates and pay- ments are spread over 36 monthly installments. Appli- cation is made through a college's student aid official or hometown bank. If no hometown bank participates, the Indiana National Bank of Indianapolis handles loans for students attending colleges which are in the USA Funds program. Although the maximum charge is six percent simple interest from the date of the note, re- payment of $3,000 by 40 months after graduation can cost the student $663 or roughly 22 percent of the a- mount borrowed. The Assured College Education Plan, under the Wheel- ing (W. Va.) Dollar Savings and Trust Company is good any place in the continental United States. Students hav- ing less than two years of college remaining are not eligible. The bank deposits with the college at the be- ginning of each semester or term whatever amount was agreed upon in the loan program. Insurance protection costs depend upon the age of the borrower. The interest rate is five percent, figured at the time the college is Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CT A TNTPRNAI. 11cF f1NT.Y SECRET Approved For Release 200016NO : MQWP78-0309OA000200040006-9 paid. There is a minimum monthly repayment of $40 plus insurance and a small service charge. Assuming payments start when the student enters college and con- tinue until two years after graduation (72 monthly pay- ments), the student will repay $4,633 on a $4,000 loan. The Insured Tuition Payment Plan is a prepayment plan. State Street Trust Company of Boston serves as trustee of the funds. Monthly payments begin before the student enters college. For a plan that will pay the college $2,000 a year for four years, for a parent be- tween 40 and 60, monthly payment of $170-$175 for 48 months will cost about 4. 6 percent of the total $8, 000 required. Thus this plan is much less costly than a number of other commercial educational loans. Much depends on where you obtain a commercial loan. Costs on a loan of $4,000 repaid in 72 months could cost $579 in Illinois, $911 in Michigan, $659 in West Virginia, $896 in Colorado, or $594 in Pennsylvania, taking into account interest, insurance, and other charges as well as restrictions on monthly repayment amounts. ORGANIZATION In addition to the student loan program of the Federal LOANS Government, and the college loans, state loans, and selected bank loans mentioned, there is one other gen- eral loan source--organization loans. Alumni groups, church groups, corporations or business establish- ments, local PTA's, veterans' organizations, labor unions, or service clubs often have money to lend to college students, generally requiring little or no in- terest. Some family affiliation or identification with the group is often required. . FURTHER Available within the Office of the Registrar, Office of INFORMATION Training, are pamphlets and source references which can save valuable time for parents or dependents faced with the problem of making more detailed comparisons on the varied loan programs available. These may be consulted, or when necessary, an appointment may be arranged for a conference with the Registrar. To con- firm whether a specific college or university is partici- pating in the National Defense Student Loan program, Approved eRWW%% ddo7o6!- CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET 10 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET 2000/05/05: ChURDEM08 O Q00200040006-9 What training would M I DC A R E E R~ be best for those at the midcareer level in CIA? What,in addition to the experience and training they already have, will improve their performance and develop their ability to assume greater responsibilities? What courses answer their needs? 25X1A These A New questions have been much discussed in the Office of Training and other parts of the Agency. Headquarters of last March is at least a partial answer. This notice establishes the principle that there should be a formal training program for selected employees at mid-career, primarily but not exclusively cj 13's. It is the sense of this notice that the experience, accomplishments, and po- tential of each employee at this Programlevel should be critically evaluated. Where appropriate, ac- cording to the notice, a program of training, to be spread out over several years, will be planned-,a program which will assure maximum opportunity for the individual and greatest use of his talents by the Agency. This program should be tailored to the individual officer's needs, tak- ing into consideration his prior experience and training and probable future development and responsibilities. It will, of course, be subject to periodic review and mod- ification. The in-for Agien itiative and responsibility in this matter, as in any other question of an individual's training, belong to the Deputy Directors and Heads of Career Services, working through Training Officers. However, each officer at this mid- career level should Personae -1' think out for him- self what are his hopes, his am- bitions, his plans for his Agency career. Having done this, he will be ready to work out in consultation with the Training Officer of the Component a training program which will help advance those ambitions and plans. Be- fore doing this, he will have considered the courses, se 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-03090A000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL. IMF (3Ni.Y app either OTR courses or others available outside the Agency, in which he is interested and which will aid him to achieve the goals he has set and to increase his potential in the Agency. Approval of the planned training will be a function of his Career Board, as will scheduling of approved training to interfere as little as possible with his work and the plans of his office. Each approved program will include attendance at a basic course conducted by the Office of Training. This six-week course is considered the "core" of the midcareer program. It is not a prerequisite for any other courses planned in an individual's program, but must be a part of each individual's plan. While other courses are parts of an officer's mideareer program, none of them may be substituted for any part of the Agency "core". The purpose of the basic course is to broaden an Agency officer's knowledge of the intelligence busi- ness, nothing about the course is designed to add or increase specific skills. To accomplish this aim, a common block of courses will be given to all: a) a review of the responsibilities of all major Agency components, including collection, esti- mative reporting, covert action, field station activities, paramilitary action, communications, administration of the Agency's resources, Agency participation in the NSC. (This course lasts five days, is given at and includes lec- tures, discussions, and demonstrations) b) an analysis of management problems encoun- tered in the Agency and other Government organ- izations (seven days, given a hrough case studies, films, and lectures on such topics as communication, leadership, human relations, behaviour, and motivation). SECRET roved For Release Q Q5usCLARDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 25X1A 25X1A ppr ved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET IA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved Fir R ease 2000/05/05: C1 A 12 -008OA000200040006-9 c) a study of the roles of the various elements of the Federal Government which are concerned with foreign affairs (two weeks, given at and by the Brookings Institute in Washington). d) lectures and discussions on political, military, and scientific developments --events, influences, intentions, and strategies in the Bloc and in the West; the Sino - Soviet rift; the United Nations; problems of underdeveloped countries--presented by outside guest speakers and Agency officials (two weeks, given at the new OTR headquarters in the Broyhill Building, Arlington, Va.).. Initially, 30 students will be enrolled in each course on the basis of quotas established for each Directo- rate. Each group will be made up of officers from each of the Components; one of the greatest values of the course is expected to be this meeting, talking, and exchanging of viewpoints by officers representing the different types of work done in the Agency. The first "core" course will be given from 7 October through 15 November 1963. The same course will be given again starting 13 January, and again in the Spring, starting 13 April. Registration will be han- dled as for other OTR courses, i. e. , a Forrri 73 should be sent to the Registrar Staff for each candidate. Approved f lease 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 rR SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Approved For Release:2O i)6&usC -RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Senior in Foreign Seminar Policy Until Congress decides to establish a National Acad- emy of Foreign Affairs, the Department of State's Foreign Service Institute will probably continue to be the closest thing to such an academy, with emphasis, of course, on training Department of State personnel, with considerable dependence on other insitutions to furnish instruction not given at FSI, and with strong emphasis on language and area courses. Among the courses offered at FSI, the highest level full-time training program in the field of foreign af- fairs and foreign policy is the Senior Seminar in For- eign Policy. This advanced course is an intensive period of preparation for it assumes FSI executive positions; that most of the Sem- inar participants will eventually be in impor- tant positions in the foreign policy making organs of the government. The aims of the Senior provide the intellec- tual framework for a free and vigorous inquiry into some of the complexities of foreign affairs, and to stim- ulate these officers in the direction of creative thought and judgment. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05 : VA AU'8-9'09(000200040006-9 The Senior Seminar in Foreign Policy is not conceiv- ed of as a substitute for or in competition with the ad- vanced courses given at the National War College and at the other senior service colleges; in a way it is a civilian counterpart of these schools. The State De- partment uses the same criteria in selecting its own students for the Senior Seminar as it does for its nomi- nations to the various War Colleges. The heart of the program is the three- to five-hour Seminar meeting based on selected readings and re- search and stimulated by the participation of outstand- ing authorities in relevant fields. Seminar speakers include judges, members of Congress, officials of the federal and local governments, military leaders, university professors, and experts from the fields of business, labor, religion, arts, sci- ence, and public affairs. Discussions, SENIOR reading, documentary films, oral and SEMINAR written reports, and book analyses are supplemented by individual and group attendance at meetings of professional SENIOR and research organizations, visits to SEMINAR the United Nations and to military and industrial installations, and by domes- tic and foreign travel to gain first-hand knowledge of political, economic, and social problems at home and abroad. The Senior Seminar is a 10-month course. It is divid- ed into seven sections which provide a review of Amer- ican foreign relations; U. S. national goals and foreign policy, and the domestic factors which bear on foreign policy; the basic concepts and practices of international relations and the United Nations Organization; commun- ist theory and strategy; neutralism and the role of neu- tral and neutralist nations; problems of subversive in- surgency in underdeveloped areas; and the administra- tion of U. S. foreign policy by the executive arm of the government and the military, and the impact on it of public and Congressional support or opposition. Each participant in the Seminar prepares a major policy study during the last weeks of the course. Field trips Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRE Approved For Releasec2DQGtOil IsCIA DP78-03090A000200040006-9 in the United States and abroad are interspersed throughout the course to illustrate the issues raised during the Seminar. In 1963-64, Seminar enrollment will be 26; usually there is one participant each from CIA, USIA, Agri- culture, Commerce, Defense, and the Treasury, and one officer from each of the armed services; the bal- ance are Foreign Service officers. The course was designed primarily for the Foreign Service, but State believes that officers from other agencies and services can both contribute to the course and re- ceive from it beneficial training. State SENIOR assigns to the Seminar only FSO's of SEMINA the three top grades; nominees of other R agencies must be university graduates # between 40 and 49 years of age, GS-15 SENIOR or higher, with at least 10 years ex- perience in the Federal Government SEMINAR and a high potential for further advance- ment to positions of major responsibility. CIA has participated in the five previous Seminars, and an Agency nominee has been accepted for the sixth course, beginning this August; Agency participation is based on a continuing review of the value of the course to the Agency and to the individual. Nominations by the Deputy Directors go to an ad hoc committee chair- ed by the Director of Personnel; this committee inter- views the nominees, considers their qualifications, and recommends Its selection to the DCI. Top Secret, Cos- mic, and "Q" security clearances are required. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-03090A000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05 : CWRE 0MMA000200040006-9 DEALING WITH EXECUTIVE ROADBLOCKS Editor's Note: This article by Stanley Schuler is con- densed from NATION'S BUSINESS, February 1963. Al- though it is directed to people in business or industry, it is obviously applicable (and is presented here as useful) to Agency employees on any level (except the CPYRGHT top). Not just once but usually several times in the course of his working life every executive runs up against a roadblock that seems to threaten his career. Some- times the obstacle is created by the man himself or by his family. Sometimes it is raised by his com- pany or by others in it. Sometimes it results from a combination of faults and circumstances. Whatever the cause, the experience is at best upsetting and at worst shattering. Yet it is a normal experience, usually beneficial in the end because it forces him to clarify his thinking about himself, and it may make him take a long-overdue action. The first step is to analyze yourself and the situation. What are your objectives? You can waste a lot of time stewing about the roadblock if you don't know what you want in your business life. Many men have no goal. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 17 SECRET Approved For Releas6ll0MOV~-'RDP78-03090A000200040006-9 CPYRGHT Some may admit this openly; countless others conceal the fact even from themselves. In any case, when such men hit a roadblock they are usually consciously or un- consciously relieved, because they do not want to as- sume additional responsibilities. any other men do have a goal in life, but it is nebu- lous. Such men know only that they'd like to wind up in som' well-paying position in some good company in some interesting industry. They are not definite about which position, which company, or which industry. Be- cause of this, they are often badly upset by roadblocks. may be confused and ineffective. Their efforts to get around an obstacle must know what will be expected of you, not only in the position you are aiming for, but in the positions leading up to it. In establishing an objective, you must also reckon with the competition you will meet to correct shortcomings. You To be able to set a re- alistic goal for yourself, you must understand your own resources and be willing The relatively few men who know exactly where they are headed have much less diffi- culty with road- blocks. The rea- son is obvious: Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-03090A000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05 : UVAI 8JO3 9OA000200040006-9 CPYRGHT and face the fact that there are more candidates than positions as you move toward the top. Above all, you must anticipate the problems you will encounter and be prepared to cope with them. What is the nature of the roadblock? Not everything that looks like a roadblock is one in fact. The outlook may seem black when you don't get a raise or as big a raise as you think you merit; when the boss consistently walks by your desk without look- ing at you; when you never can get in to see the boss; when your ideas fall on deaf ears. The truth may be that there is nothing at all wrong as far as you're con- cerned. Perhaps the company is in a temporary pro- fit squeeze and your raise is only delayed. Perhaps the boss is so swamped by work that he can focus only on his problems. Perhaps your ideas are not present- ed at the right time or have gone on to a man who is not capable of responding enthusiastically to anything. Even usually reliable indicators of a roadblock may be inaccurate. For instance, the fact that an associate was promoted to a job you expected may not mean that you have reached the end of the line. The company may be holding you for a new and even bigger job you don't know about. The fact that a man from outside is given a better job than yours may mean only that you lack the specific qualifications that job requires. The fact that you are being relieved of some responsibilities may mean that you are simply being freed for other work. On the other hand, you should accept at face value such obstacles as a permanently dwindling market for your products; a superior who is only three years older than you and is second in command; a power hungry associate who plays politics better than you; employees who make no bones about telling your superiors that they distrust your motives. If your roadblock is a fact, you must continue your questioning: Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 19 SECRET Approved For Releasec28OOlO@f 5g5CFALRDP78-O3O9OAOOO2OOO4OOO6-9 CPYRGHT What is the present position of the company? How does it compare with competition? What is the condition of the industry? What is.the future of your department, company, industry? What is your present job? U your employer has prepared a complete job description, review that. Otherwise make up your own description, listing objectives and responsibilities. Who is the competition within the company? List all competitors. What are their strengths and weaknesses? How do they compare with you, and what are their Chances? What road- blocks have they encountered? What has been your progress to date? Has it been marked by genuine accomplishment? What routes have you traveled? Have you come along rapidly? At the same pace as your associates? Slowly? What are your training, experience, outside activities? Are you deficient in any area? Could you stand broadening? What are your personal qualifications? Analyz- ing these is one of the hardest parts of your soul-searching. Although an industrial psycho- logist says that most men see themselves pretty clearly, it is difficult not to overrate or under- rate yourself. And the list of questions you must answer is long: 1. Your personal qualifications--health. vitality, principles and policies, appear- ance, manners. 2. Your personal characteristics--adapta- bility, perseverance, self-reliance, initia- tive, loyalty, sense of humor, imagination, enthusiasm. tact. 3. Your ability--to analyze keenly. speak effectively, write clearly, originate ideas, listen. 4. Your job--do you understand it, know how to execute it, enjoy it? Are you ade- quate in all ways? Are you on the right track? Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05 : (5WWT5-6b000200040006-9 5. Your working habits- -punctuality, ac- curacy, neatness, thoroughness, follow- through. 6. Your motivation- -does your satisfaction come from economic reward, personal recog- nition, service to others? 7. Your executive potential--how do you train others? Do you delegate authority? Are you cost- and profit-minded? Do you organize well? Are you a leader rather than a driver? CPYRGHT 8. Your human relations--what do the people you know and with whom you work think of you? Are you friendly, cooperative, courteous? Do you inspire confidence? Are people comfortable with you? Do you value people? If you are still uncertain, the next step is to talk to a wise counselor. The counselor may be your wife, a personal friend, a business friend, a former teacher, or a guidance counselor. Sometimes you can talk with a superior, but unless you know that he is a man who deals with others sympathetically and objectively, this may involve some risk. If the answer is to seek a transfer to another depart- ment, join another company, or go into business for yourself, you should, like any man moving into a new field, analyze the new organization or business. Your answer may be to stay put. Perhaps your study and consultations show that your roadblock is only temporary and that, after a period of marking time, you will start moving ahead again. On the other hand, perhaps you must face the fact that you have finally reached the limit of your abilities. You may be un- happy and restive from time to time in the future; but deep down you may feel some relief that your struggle is over and that from now on you can do what you know you can do as well as you can. Or your answer may be to undertake a self-improvement program to correct the personal faults and deficiencies that raised the roadblock in the first place. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release" 0b t C`1 *YRDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 CPYRGHT Ultimate Teaching Machine A new aid to rapid--almost magical- -learning has made its appearance. Indications are that if it catches on, all the electronic gadgets will be so much junk. The new device is known as Built-in Orderly Organized Knowledge. The makers generally call it by its initials, BOOK. Many advantages are claimed over the old-style learn- ing and teaching aide on which most people are brought up nowadays. It has no wires, no electric circuits to break down. No connection is needed to an electric power point. It is made entirely without mechanical parts to go wrong or need replacement. Anyone can use BOOK, even children, and it fits com- fortably into the hands. It can be conveniently used sitting in an armchair by the fire. (Reprinted from H.AR.PER's, April 1963.) Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05 : CA-Rfffift=d36?0000200040006-9 CPYRGHT How does this revolutionary, unbelievably easy inven- tion work? Basically BOOK consists only of a large number of paper sheets. These may run to hundreds where BOOK covers a lengthy program of information.. Each sheet bears a number in sequence, so that the sheets cannot be used in the wrong order. To make it even easier for the user to keep the sheets in the proper order they are held firmly in place by a spe- cial locking device called a "binding. " Each sheet of paper presents the user with an informa- tion sequence in the form of symbols, which he absorbs optically for automatic registration on the brain. When one sheet has been assimilated a flick of the finger turns it over and further information is found on the other side. By using both sides of each sheet in this way a great economy is effected, thus reducing both the size and cost of BOOK. No buttons need to be press- ed to move from one sheet to another, to open or close BOOK, or to start it working. cost, is the BOOKmark. This enables the user to pick up his program where he left off on the previous learn- ing session. BOOKmark is versatile and may be used in any BOOK. BOOK may be taken up at any time and used by merely opening it. In- stantly it is ready for use. Nothing has to be connected up or switched on. The user may turn at will to any sheet, go- ing backward or forward as he pleases. A sheet is providednear the be- ginning as a location finder for any required information sequence. A small accessory, a- vailable at trifling extra Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Releas6I~Old&b Ohs (PAIRDP78-03090A000200040006-9 CPYRGHT The initial cost varies with the size and subject mat- ter. Already a vast range of BOOKs is available, covering every conceivable subject and adjusted to different levels of aptitude. One BOOK, small enough to be held in the hands, may contain an entire learn- ing schedule. Once purchased, BOOK involves no further cost; no batteries or wires are needed, since the motive power, thanks to the ingenious device pat- ented by the makers, is supplied by the brain of the user. BOOKs may be stored on handy shelves and for ease of reference the program schedule is normally in- dicated on the back of the binding. Altogether the Built-in Orderly Organized Knowledge seems to have great advantages with no drawbacks. We predict a big future for it. "Me take training7 Pre been swimming here for 20 years!" Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05 : ~1941~$~`~!0~000200040006-9 EXTERNAL PROGRAMS ADVANCED A Center for Advanced Engineering Study at MIT has ENGINEERING been made possible by an Alfred P. Sloan Foundation grant of $5 million. The Center will give practicing engineers in industry and professors of engineering an opportunity to study the new sciences that have emerged since their graduation. Plans call for one- to two-week courses in specialized fields, 10-week courses to provide breadth and depth in various dis- ciplines, and one-year courses for the study of new sciences. Details about courses at the Center will be obtained and announced in the BULLETIN as they be- come available. CREI The Capitol Radio Engineering Institute (CREI), 3224 SPECIAL Sixteenth Street, N. W., Washington, D. C., has an- PROGRAMS nounced two new correspondence programs in elec- tronics for engineers. Special Program 800 is for all engineers who wish to add electronics to their engineering discipline. The program covers electronics technology from electron tubes to solid state devices, systems and related sub- jects. It gives sound preparation for additional spe- cialization in the areas of electronics covered in the Options A, B, C and D under Special Program 900. Applications will be accepted from men who hold a BS degree in engineering or science and from graduates of a technical institute accredited by Engineers' Council Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 25 SECRET Approved For ReleaseFftdtW TtP3L tDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 for Professional Development. A knowledge of cir- cuit elements and of mathematics through analytical geometry is required. Special Program 900 is for electronics engineers who wish to remain current in the field of electronics. The program covers solid state devices, systems and re- lated subjects plus specialization in one or more of the options listed below. Applications for Special Program 900 will be accepted from men who hold a BSEE degree with an electronics or communications option or who are graduates of an ECPD accredited technical institute program in elec- tricity with an electronics option. Knowledge of cir- cuit elements, mathematics through analytical geome- try, and vacuum tubes is assumed. Option A: Communications Applies the principles of electronics to the spe- cialized field of communications, Information theory is included. Option B? Radar Comprehensive coverage of theory and applica- tion of devices, and systems in modern radar. Option C: Aeronautical and Navigational Electronics Significant developments in electronics naviga- tional systems, such as VOR, ILS, TACAN and Decca, are emphasized. Option D: Servomechanisms and Computers Theory, components, systems and instrumenta- tion in telemetry, servomechanisms, digital and analog computers. CHINESE Beginning in September 1963, the Columbian College LANGUAGE of Arts and Sciences at George Washington University will offer Chinese language instruction (Mandarin). Joseph Wang, formerly of the Army Language School, will be the instructor. Classes will meet on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from 8: 10 to 9:00 p. m. in Monroe Hall. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET ter. rTA TKITV. I nuts SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05: A-)trt58Uf38bVA000200040006-9 TAGALOG Beginning in the fall of 1963, the University of Cali- AT fornia at Los Angeles will offer a course in beginning UCLA Tagalog each semester. The materials to be used were prepared by UCLA's Philippine Center for Lan- guage Study under a contract with the U. S. Office of Education. ENGLISH The National Council on the Testing of English as a For- AS eign Language will begin development and overseas ad- A ministration of English language proficiency tests for FOREIGN foreign students who wish to study in the United States. LANGUAGE David P. Harris of Georgetown University is director of the program, which will be housed at the Center for Applied Linguistics in Washington, D. C. Specialists in testing will prepare tests for the meas- urement of control of English structure, auditory comprehension, vocabulary and reading comprehen- sion, and writing ability. It is planned to administer the tests in the student's country three times a year, using a new form for each administration. Publica- tion, administration, and scoring of the tests will be carried out by Educational Testing Service of Prince- ton, New Jersey. The first form will probably be ad- ministered in early 1964. Services of the new program will be available to all institutions of higher learning in the United States. TRANSPORTATION The American University's School of Business Admin- INSTITUTES istration has announced the dates of its annual trans- portation management institutes during the 1963-64 academic year: 4-15 Nov 63 Air Transport Management Institute 13-24 Jan 64 Railroad Management Institute 9-20 Mar 64 Institute of Industrial Transpor- tation and Traffic Management 27 Apr-8 May 64 Ocean Shipping Management In- stitute Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 27 SECRET Approved For Release 2000YOW '& : I RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 USDA The Department of Agriculture's Graduate School has SPECIAL announced its Special Program for the 1963-64 Aca- PROGRAM demic year. The courses are conducted during the day and are designed especially for Federal employees. Early nominations are recommended. Courses includ- ed in the program are: Critical Issues and Decisions: A Program for Fed- eral Executives Phase I: I and 3 Oct (9:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m.) Phase II: Six weeks beginning 15 Oct (Each Tues- day, seminar from 9:00-11:00 a.m.; each Thursday, lecture from 1:30-2:30 p. m. , followed by a two-hour seminar) (Follow-up 3 Mar, 2 Jun, 8 Sep, and 2 Dec 1964.) Nominations are due 9 September 1963. Partici- pation is limited to GS-14's (or equivalent) and above. A few promising young potential executives below that level are sometimes enrolled. Automatic Data Processing for Federal Executives lot course: 16 Oct-27 Nov (Classes meet on Wed- nesdays and Fridays, 9:30-11:30 a. m. ) Nominations are due 9 September 1963. 2nd course: 18 Feb-31 Mar (Classes meet on Tues- days and Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a. m. ) Nominations are due 13 January 1964. Participation is limited to 30 Federal executives at the GS- 12 (or equivalent) level and above. Early action on this course is particularly urgent. lot Seminar: 15 Oct-21 Nov (Seminars are held on Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9:30-11:30 a. m.) Nominations are due 9 September 1963. 2nd Seminar: 4 Mar-10 Apr (Seminars are held on Wednesdays and Fridays, 9:30-11:30 a. m.) Nominations are due 29 January 1964. This course is open to executives at the GS-13 (or equivalent) Approved FF a0000/05/05:CIA-RDP78-03090A000200040006-9 Mte 28TA TNTFRT IIIN3_Y SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05: C4 RDP 8LO309DAO00200040006-9 CONFERENCES FOR EXECUTIVES Federal Contract Negotiation Institute 14-18 Oct (Nominations are due 9 September) 6-10 Apr (Nominations are due 24 February) 4-8 May (Nominations are due 23 March) Participation in each institute is limited to 30 Fed- eral officials GS-9 (or equivalent) and above. Reading Improvement Program 28 Oct-17 Jan (excluding the period 23 Dec thru 3 Jan) 20 Jan-27 Mar 30 Mar- 5 Jun 8 Jun-14 Aug Classes meet on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays for one hour: 9:30-10:30, 10:30-11:30 or 11:30-12:30. Nominations are due four weeks before starting date. Technical Writing 10 Feb-25 May (Classes will meet on Mondays, 10:00 a.. in. to 12:00 noon) Nominations are due 24 January 1964. Participation is generally limited to 10- 12 Federal employees in professional level positions. Johns Hopkins University's School of Advanced Inter- national Studies has announced its 1963-64 program of Conferences for Corporation Executives. These Conferences are designed to encourage mutual under- standing between business executives, labor leaders, and government officials on matters affecting Ameri- can business operations abroad. Conferences sched- uled are: 17 October 1963 - Canada and the United States 12-13 December 1963 - India and Pakistan 2-3 April 1964 - The United Trade Negotiations The Conferences will be held at the Brookings Institu- tion's new building at 1740 Massachusetts Avenue, N. W. Employees of the Agency attend on a non-participating Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release"OU 6J~M tDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 basis and as guests of the Foreign Services Educa- tional Foundation affiliated with SAIS.. The Agency has a quota at each conference. Applications must be in the office of C/External Training Branch/RS/TR at least two weeks before the date of each conference. CIETB will notify Training Officers of the applicant's acceptance. OFF-CAMPUS The George Washington University's College of Gen- COURSES eral Studies has scheduled nine courses to be offered at CIA facilities during the fall semester 1963-64. /LL SEMESTER The courses are: Econ 1 Principles of Economics Thurs Eng 1 English Composition (Pretest Tues required. May be taken any time in Office of Registrar/ TR) Geog 51 Introduction to Geography Mon Hint 145 History of Russia Thurs Math 111 Mathematics for Engineers Tues and Physicists I (Prereq- uisite: Calculus) Pol Sci 9 Government of the U. S. Wed Pol Sci 171 International Politics Tues Pol Sci 212 Seminar: Comparative Gov- Mon ernment and Politics Pay 1 General Psychology Wed The American University will offer three courses in economics: 19. 302 Intermediate Economic Analysis: Income Wed 19. 307 Introduction to Quantitative Economics Thurs 19. 514 Income Analysis (1): Con- cepts and Basic Theory Tues Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Approved For Release 2000/05/05: Q A-RD -1 O9OA000200040006-9 Enrollment in these courses is limited to overt Agency employees. Registration for GWU courses will be held on 12 and 13 September; registration for AU courses, on 13 September. The exact time and place will be an- nounced in a Special Bulletin. Mr. Michael Jessup, Assistant Director of George Washington University's Off-campus Division, will be available for counseling on Monday, 9 September, from 10: 00 a. m. to 5:00 p. m. An appointment to see Mr. Jessup can be made by calling extension 5513. GWU classes will meet from 5:45 p. m. to 8:15 p.m. on the evening indicated; AU courses, however, will begin at 5:10 p. m. and end at 7:30 p. m. Courses will carry 3 semester hours credit; special arrangements for an extra hour's credit may be made with GWU of- ficials at the time of registration. The tuition rate is $24 per credit hour. CIA employees who wish to further their education but who cannot enroll in these courses because of cover considerations can get information about other local off-campus programs in the Office of the Registrar/ TR. Schedules of courses to be given on university campuses are also available. Tuition rates for on- campus courses vary but are considerably higher than those for off-campus courses. PERT The PERT Orientation and Training Center (POTC), TRAINING which was established in the early part of 1963, has reorganized its course programs to improve content and instruction.. In particular, the 64-hour Technical Training course and the 16-hour Instructor Training course have been combined into a 40-hour PERT Man- agement Information System Program. Substantive content previously presented will be covered in the re- vised program. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Approved For Release c2QO&JLWasCI&RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Sessions of the PERT Management Information Sys- tem Program scheduled for the remainder of 1963 are: 9-13 September 1Z- 15 November 16-20 September 18-22 November 7-11 October 9-13 December 14-18 October 16-20 December POTC continues to offer its PERT/PERT Cost Orien- tation Programs for Industrial representatives (one day session), for middle management in Government (through GS-15 and comparable military rank)(8-hour session) and for Government executives (GS- 15 and above and comparable military rank)(3-hour sessions, either morning or afternoon). There is a government in-house requirement for in- structors in PERT. The PERT Coordinating Group is working on proposals for instructor development to meet this requirement. The training will probably include some kind of on-the-job training, possibly intern-type teaching under the auspices of one of the participating agencies. RECORDS The National Archives and Records Service of General MANAGEMENT Services Administration will conduct three Records WORKSHOP Management Workshops this fail: 16-27 September, 21 October - 1 November and 2-13 December. The work- shops will be held at the National Archives Building, 7th and Pennsylvania Avenue, N. W. , from 9: 00 a. m. to 4: 30 p.m. daily. The two-week seminar is primarily for records officers and management analysts who work in the areas of records and paperwork management, but administrative personnel who need a general orientation in this subject may also apply. Priority will be given to applicants in grades GS-9 and above. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-R 03099*A000200040006-9 PROFESSIONAL 16-20 Sep INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT CON- MEETINGS GRESS, 13th, New York, 16-20 Sep 63. (Congress Director, CIOS XIII Interna- tional Progress in Management, 247 Park Av., New York 17, N.Y.) 16-22 Sep INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS FOR SCI- ENTIFIC MANAGEMENT, 13th, New York, 16-22 Sep 63. (Council for Inter- national Progress in Management, 247 Park Av., New York 17, N. Y. )(Inter- national Committee of Scientific Man- agement. ) 23-25 Sep STANDARDS ENGINEERS SOCIETY (Robert Allen, 10410 S. Bluefield, Whittier, Cal.) 23-25 Sep INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON PRODUCTIVITY, PROFITS AND HU- MAN PROGRESS THROUGH INDUS- TRIAL ENGINEERING. New York, 23-25 Sep 63. (American Institute of Industrial Engineers, 32 W 40th St., New York, N. Y. )(Follows the 13th In- ternational Management Congress 16- 20 Sep) 29 Sep-2 Oct 2-4 Oct 16-18 Oct 12-15 Nov NATIONAL INSTITUTE OF GOVERN- MENTAL PURCHASING (A. H. Hall, 1001 Connecticut Av. , N.W. , Wash 6, D. C. ) AMERICAN COUNCIL ON EDUCATION (Logan Wilson, 1785 Mass. Av., Wash 6, D. C.) SOCIETY OF PHOTOGRAPHIC SCIEN- TISTS AND ENGINEERS (Ira Kohlman, 500 E. Monroe Av., Alexandria, Va.) INTERNATIONAL AIR TRANSPORT AS- SOCIATION, Public Relations Confer- ence, Washington, D. C. , 12-15 Nov 63. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 33 Approved For Release 200189MLTOWRDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 (S. Ralph. Cohen, Terminal Centre Bldg. , 1060 University St. , Montreal 3, Que., Canada) LOAN PUBLICATIONS INTERAGENCY T RAINING PROGRAMS 18-24 Nov AMERICAN ROCKET SOCIETY, Inc. (R. L. Hotel, 500 5th Av., N. Y. 36, N. Y.) 20-22 Nov INTER-AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIA- TION, General Assembly, 19th, Miami, Fla., 20-22 Nov 63. (Jorge Bravo, Manager, 667 Madison Av., New York 21, N. Y.) 6-10 Dec INTERNATIONAL VISUAL COMMUNICA- TIONS CONGRESS, 7th, Cleveland, 6- 10 Dec 63. (John E. Sedan, Manager, 18465 James Couzens Highway, Detroit 35, Mich- igan)(Society of Reproduction Engineers, American Institute for Design and Draft- ing and American Records Management Association. ) The following publications may be borrowed from the Registrar Staff: COMPUTER-BASED MANAGEMENT FOR INFOR- MATION AND CONTROL (published by AMA) THE MANAGEMENT OF SCIENTIFIC TALENT (published by AMA) Copies of Interagency Training Programs have been distributed to all Agency Training Officers. This bul- letin describes courses offered by Government agen- cies. It is published by the Civil Service Commission and, beginning with this issue, will be published an- nually instead of semiannually. A few more copies are available. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SECRET 34 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SECRET Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIAAIR: DP76-M0 A000200040006-9 GSA The General Service Administration Institute has an- nounced schedules of some of its courses. Those to INSTITUTE be given in Washington, D. C., are: CALENDAR Forms, Analysis and Design, 9-20 Sep 9-20 Dec Procurement Contracting and Policy, 18-22 Nov Small Purchases, 9- 13 Sep 16-20 Dec Inventory Management, 16-20 Sep 4-8 Nov Public Utilities Service Management 7-8 Oct 9-11 Oct Source Data Automation Orientation, 5-6 Sep Refrigeration and Airconditioning, 9 Sep-4 Oct 14 Oct-8 Nov 18 Nov-13 Dec 6-31 Jan 10 Feb- 6 Mar 16 Mar-10 Apr 20 Apr-15 May Report Writing 14-18 Oct 18-22 Nov 9-13 Dec Stretching Federal Property Dollars, 9-13 Sep 21-25 Oct READING The University of Maryland will conduct a Reading Improvement Workshop from 24 September to 10 IMPROVEMENT December 1963. The course is designed to im- prove- comprehension, vocabulary, and reading rate. Sessions will be conducted in the College of Busi- ness and Public Administration on Tuesday eve- ning from 7:00 to 9:00 p. m. A registration fee of $55 will cover the cost of instruction, a textbook, and other necessary materials. Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RD.E03090A000200040006-9 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 35 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SCHEDULES OF OTR COURSES (through 31 December 1963) Courses marked with an asterisk are given away from headquarters; registration closes two weeks in advance. All other registrations close the Wednesday before the course begins. As other courses are scheduled by the Office of Training, they will be announced in OTR BULLETINS. For further information call Admissions and Information Branch, extension 5203 or 5517. COURSE TITLE Administrative Procedures Americans Abroad Orientation DESCRIPTION full time, 80 hours hours vary DATES 16 Sep-27 Sep 14 Oct-25 Oct 25 Nov-6 Dec on request, call x3477 Anticommunist Operations (Party Penetration) Budget & Finance Procedures 25X1 C Cable Refresher China Familiarization CIA Introduction CIA Review part time, 80 hours full time, 80 hours part time, 60 hours part time, 4 1/2 hours full time, 40 hours part time, 3 hours part time, 2 hours 4 Nov-27 Nov 16 Sep-27 Sep 25 Nov-6 Dec 14 Oct-1 Nov on request, call x5113 in fall: dates undetermined for EOD's, every Monday afternoon 10 Sep, 8 Oct, 12 Nov, 10 Dec Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 CI Familiarization 25 Clerical Refresher Conference Techniques X1 C Counterinsurgency Program Planning 25X1 C CP Organization & Operations CS Records Officer CS Review Dependents Briefing Effective Speaking Geography of USSR Info Reports Familiarization full time, first week; part time second and third weeks 80 hrs part time, 20-30 hours part time, 24 hours full time & part time 80 hours full time, 80 hours part time, 80 hours part time, 20 hours full time, 64 hours part time, 6 hours part time, 24 hours part time, 120 hours part time, 40 hours DATES 9 Sep-20 Sep 4 Nov-15 Nov 14 Oct-1 Nov 9 Sep-4 Oct 14 Oct-8 Nov 18 Nov-13 Dec (typing pretests given every Wednesday morn- ing before course begins; shorthand pretests given every Thursday morning before course begins) 2 - 20 Dec (new dates) 2 - 13 Dec (new dates) 7 Oct-1 Nov 16 Sep-20 Sep 21 Oct-25 Oct 2-6 Dec 30 Sep-9 Oct 10-11 Sep, 1-2 Oct, 5-6 Nov, 3-4 Dec 16 Sep-23 Oct 4 Sep-14 Oct 21 Oct-1 Nov Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Instructor Training DATES on request, call x6044 28 Oct-10 Jan 64 full time or part time Intelligence Production for JOTs full time, 520 hours Intelligence Research (Map and Photo Interpretation) part time, 50 hours Intelligence Research Techniques Intelligence Review Introduction to Communism Introduction to Intelligence IRR&R Language Courses *Management 25X1 C Supervision (GS 5- 10) part time, 144 hours full time, 160 hours full time, 80 hours full time. 80 hours full time, 80 hours full time, 120 hours 25 Nov-20 Dec (for all offices) 23 Sep-8 Nov (for OSI) 14 Oct - 25 Oct (new dates) 30 Sep-11 Oct 18 Nov-27 Nov 16-27 Sep. 4-15 Nov, 2-13 Dec (tent.) 23 Sep-11 Oct 18 Nov-6 Dec Please see June-July OTR BULLETIN full time, GS 11-13 GS-14 and above full time, 720 hours full time, 240 hours full time, 160 hours full time, 40 hours 4- 8 Nov 18-22 Nov 16 Sep-24 Jan 64 16 Sep-25 Oct 28 Oct-22 Nov 30 Sep-4 Oct 2 Dec-6 Dec Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 COURSE TITLE DESCRIPTION USSR-Basic Country Survey full time, 80 hours 4 Nov-15 Nov Writing Workshops Basic Intermediate (DDS only) Intermediate Advanced (NPIC only) Advanced (For DDS GS_ 15 and above) Correspondence (Pretests, Int. and Adv., Room GD.-0426 on last Monday of month. To register, call extension 6282.) 10 Sep-3 Oct 19 Nov-12 Dec 19 Nov-12 Dec 10 Sep-3 Oct 22 Oct-14 Nov Register any time; Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 SENIOR DDI 7E-32 5277 TRAINING DDP 3C-29 7327 OFFICERS DDS&T 3E-14 6561 DDS 7D-02 7726 25X1A TRAINING DCI OFFICERS O/DCI O/IG Inspection Staff 7D-49 6565 Audit Staff 2519 Qtra. I 2061 Comptroller 6E-69 5139 General Counsel 7D-07 7531 DDI CGS 7F- 35 4511 OCR 2E-61 5401 2E-61 5401 4F-29 5081 4F-29 5131 ONE 7E-47 5628 OCI 7F-21 7572 OBI 2400 Alcott Hall 3595 00 40Z 1717 H 3033 STATSPEC Contact 506 1717 H 2747 414 1717 H 3661 25X1A 304 1717 H 2638 IN 423- 3669 25X1A Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 DDS Communications Logistics Medical Personnel Security T raining 25X1A GA-08 6438 GA-08 6438 1311 Qtrs. I 2596 1311 Qtrs. I 2596 1D-4044 7792 1D-4044 7792 5E-56 6772 5E-56 6772 4E-71 7661 4E-71 7661 GC-03 5513 DDS& T OCS (Office of Computer Services) OEL OSA OSI 25X1A 2308 GH-19 4267 6B 40 7206 6F-43 5511` 6F-43 5511 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Director of Training Deputy Director of Training SCHOOLS Intelligence School Briefing Officer School of International Communism Language and Area (Arl. Towers) Language Tutorial Voluntary Program 25X1 A Area Operations 1D-0418 7211 1D-0418 7211 ID-0011 5963 1D-0023 5941 1D-1617 7371 2206 A.T. 3065 2206 A. T. 2381 2206 A. T. 2873 2206 A. T. 2470 2210 A. T. 3477 GD-5321 5191 C) STAFFS Junior Officer Program ID-0009 6093 Plans and Policy ID-0410 6044 Educational Specialist 1D-0423 6044 Registrar GC-03 5513 Deputy Registrar GC-03 5513 Admissions and Information GC-03 5517 External Training GD-2603 5231 OTR BULLETIN GC-03 5517 Support ID-0420 7214 CONFiDENTIFL Approved For Release 2000/05/05: CIA-RDP78-0309OA000200040006-9 Approved For Release 2000/05/0$E -RDP78-03090A000200040006-9 CIA INTERNA USE ONLY CONFIDENTIAL Approved For Release 200@r,Q?AQ,-aF,,PL~78-03090A000200040006-9