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Executive Director Approved ForRelease2008/12/08 : CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 INTEANAL USE ONLY Op" Central Intelligence Agency Washington, D.C. 20505 10 July 1984 NOTE FOR: Fred Demech Executive Director, PFIAB FROM: Executive Assistant/Executive Director The Office of the DCI asked that we provide a list of committees and commissions which have investigated covert action,for Mr. Cherne's use. Enclosed herewith is the material we have come up with to date. Enclosures INTERNAL USE ONLY 4-02?94 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 STAT Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 1. Commission on Organization of the Executive Branch of the Government - Intelligence Activities - House Document #201 1955. (Hoover) 2. U.S. President's Committee on Information Activities Abroad (Conclusions and Recommendations of the President's Com- mittee on Information Activities Abroad). January 12, 1961 (Sprague) 3. Covert Operations of the United States Government: Digest of of a report by a committee chaired by Franklin A. Lindsay and including members from Harvard University, prepared for President-elect Nixon, 1968. (Lindsay) 4. U.S. Commission on the Organization of the Government for the Conduct of Foreign Policy. June 1975 (Murphy) 5. U.S. Commission on CIA Activities within the United States. Report to the President. Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office, June 1975. 299 p. (Rockefeller) 6. U.S. Congress. Senate. Select Committee to Study Governmental Operations with Respect to Intelligence Activities. Final Report and Hearings. Washington: Government Printing Office, 1975-76. (Church) 7. U.S. Congress. House. Select Committee on Intelligence. Recommendations of the Final Report of the House Select Committee on Intelligence. (House Report No. 94-833). Washington: Government Printing Office, 1976. (Pike) 8. U.S. Congress. House, Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. 9. ,U.S. Congress. Senate. Select Committee on Intelligence. Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved ForRelease2008/12/08 : CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 UNGAR, Sanford J. FBI. Boston: Little, Brown and Company, 1976. Bibi. 682 p. This book is an account, by a well known journalist, of the activities of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). The author had the cooperation (if not the blessing) of Clarence M. Kelley, Director of the FBI, and some of his senior associates. He interviewed many then present and former officials and agents of the FBI, and visited many of their Field Offices. It is not by any means, however an "official" study. If anything, it is critical of many aspects of the Bureau's activities. Unfortunately for the author, it was published before much of the testimony appeared in 1975-76 before various Congressional committees, which went into great detail on many of the Bureau's operations in the internal security area. * U.S. COMMISSION ON CIA ACTIVITIES WITHIN THE UNITED STATES. Report to the President. Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office, June 1975. 299 P. This is the report, findings, and recommendations of President Ford's Commission on CIA Activities within the United States, chaired by vice President ockefeller. The Commission was established, following allegations in thpress and elsewhere, to determine whether any domestic CIA activities exceeded the Agency's statutory authority. This is a clear and detailed account of CIA's activities in the domestic field, particularly in the light of the times. and circumstances in which they occurred. It is important for the professional intelligence officer. U.S. COMMISSION ON THE ORGANIZATION OF THE GOVERNMENT FOR THE CONDUCT OF FOREIGN POLICY. ( Report of the Commission). Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office, June 1975. 278 p. The Murphy Commission (named for its chairman, Ambassador Robert D. MurpFY) subrilltra7its final report to President Ford and both Houses of the Congress on 27 June 1975, almost three years after the original act which commissioned it. The study looks at the entirety of foreign policy, including the national role of intelligence. Chapter 7, titled "The Organization of Intelligence," describes the community that existed in 1975, before Executive Order 11905 of February 1976 was issued. Fourteen specific changes in intelligence were recommended. Some of the changes have since been adopted, some have been overtaken by events, and some have been ignored. Several volumes of appendices to the Report contain articles prepared by scholars and experts from various fields. Appendix U, in Volume 7, includes the seven articles of value to the intelligence professional. 56 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 * U.S. CONGRESS. HOUSE. PERMANENT SELECT COMMITTEE ON INTELLIGENCE. This Committee was created in July 1977 by H. Res. 658, a year after its Senate counterpart, to carry out oversight over the intelligence activities of the United States. While much of its early activities involved the Committee's own organization and briefings on the many facets involved in the U.S. Intelligence Community, its first Annual Report (House Report No. 95-1795, dated 14 October 1978) contains interesting material. Included is an extensive glossary of intelligence terms and definitions--a matter of considerable professional interest. The Hearin s and Reports of this Committee on a variety of intelligence matters, including budgetary authorizations), are and will continue to be essential reading for the professional intelligence officer, as well as those outside the profession. U.S. CONGRESS. HOUSE. SELECT COMMITTEE ON INTELLIGENCE. Recommendations of the Final Report of the House Select Committee on Intelligence. 7-Ouse Report No. 94-833). Washington: Government Printing Office, 1976. The House Select Committee on Intelligence (established to investigate alleged misdeeds by various elements of the Intelligence Community and generally known as the "Pike Committee"), did not issue a final report, due to disagreements with the Executive Branch over the Committee's desire to include information in the report which the Executive Branch considered classified. The House voted not to issue the report until the disagreements had been clarified; it has not been formally issued. However, a copy of one of the drafts of was leaked to a member of the media and was published, without authorization, in a New York weekly newspaper, The Village Voice, 16 and 23 February 1976. (An English edition of this text, with an introduction by Philip Agee, has been published in book form for the Bertrand Russell Peace Foundation, under title: CIA: The Pike Report, Nottingham, England: Spokesman Books, 1977). The House Select Committee did publish its Recommendations in House Report No. 9A-833. In addition, it published six volumes of unclassified Hearings, as follows: Part 1. U.S. Intelligence Agencies and Activities: Costs and Fiscal Procedures. Part 2. U.S. Intelligence Agencies and Activities: The Performance of the Intelligence Community. ,-Part 3. U.S. Intelligence Agencies and Activities: Domestic Intelli- gence Programs. Part 4. DT-57--TraerTiCjence Agencies and Activities: Committee Proceedings. Part 5. U.S. Intelligence Agencies and Activities: Risks and Control of Foreign Intelltgence. Part 6. U.S. Intelligence Agencies and Activities: Committee Proceedings--II. 57 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 ? , ? 4.31. tg,7, Ittk, to7: These Hearings, chaired hy Congressman Otis Pike, surrounded by controversy from their inception, do not have the depth or balance of the Senate Select Committee Hearings noted below. However, they should receive the study of professional intelligence officers. * U.S. CONGRESS. SENATE. SELECT COMMITTEE TO STUDY GOVERNMENTAL OPERATIONS WITH RESPECT TO INTELLIGENCE ACTIVITIES. Final Report and Hearings. Washington: Government Printing Office, 197-5=76. The Final Report (Senate Report No. 94-755) of the Senate Select Committee to Study Governmental Operations with Respect to Intelligence Activities, chaired by Senator Frank Church, comprises six Books as follows: Book I. Foreign and Military Intelligence. Book II. Intelligence Activities and the Rights of Americans. Book III. Supplementary Detailed Staff Reports on Intelligence Activities and the Rights of Americans. # Book IV. -STpplementary Detailed Staff Reports on Intelligence and Military Intelligence. Book V. The Investigation of the Assassination of President John F. Kennedy: Performance of the Intelligence Agencies. Book VI. Supplementary Reports on Intelligence Activities. An Interim Report by the Committee, entitled Alleged Assassination Plots Involving Foreign Leaders (Senate Report No. 94-465) was issued in November 1975.## A Committee Staff Report, entitled Covert Action in Chile, 1963-1973, was also issued in 1975. Much of the testimony taken by this Committee remains classified and will not be published. However, seven volumes of unclassified Hearings have been published, entitled as follows: Vol. 1. Unauthorized Storage of Toxic Agents. Vol. 2. Huston Plan. Vol. 3. Internal Revenue Service. Vol. 4. Mail Opening. Vol. 5. The National Security Agency and Fourth Amendment Rights. Vol. 6. Federal Bureau of Investigation. Vol. 7. Covert Action. These Reports and Hearings comprise the most thorough investigation of United States intelligence activities, foreign and domestic, ever undertaken by the Congress. The Hearings grew out of charges published in the public media commencing in December 1974, many of which were inaccurate or overdrawn. The bulk of the original charges related to alleged domestic operations of the CIA and were considered by the U.S. Commission on CIA Activities within the United States (q.v.). The Senate Select Committee Report and Hearings cover in particular CIA, the intelligence components of the Defense and State Departments, the Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 FBI, and the intelligence activities of the White House and the Internal Revenue Service. It is a major piece of work which should be studied by all professional intelligence officers, especially in their own particular areas of assignment or interest. # Book IV contains the "History of the Central Intelligence Agency," expanded and revised from a shorter version in Book I. The full version of the "History" in Book IV, by Anne Karalekas of the Committee Staff, was published commercially in 1977 by the Aegean Park Press, P.O. Box 2837, Laguna Hills, California, 92653. While somewhat biased and uneven in some areas, particularly on the role of clandestine collection and covert action, this "History" is probably the best text publicly available on the history of CIA. ## This Report has also been issued commercially, under the same title, New York: W. W. Norton & Co., 1976. * U.S. CONGRESS. SENATE. SELECT COMMITTEE ON INTELLIGENCE. This Committee was created in May 1976 by S. Res. 400 to carry out oversight over the intelligence activities of the United States. While much of the first year's activities involved the Committee's own organization and briefings on the many facets involved in the U.S. Intelligence Community, its first Annual Report (Senate Report No. 95- 217) is replete with discussions of such problems as intelligence and the rights of Americans, electronic surveillance legislation, covert action, the problems of secrecy and classification, and charters and guidelines for the components of the Community. The Committee also considered, although it did not publish, line item authorizations for the forthcoming annual budgets for these components. The Hearings and Reports of this Committee are and will continue to be essential reading for the professional intelligence officer, as well as those outside the profession. 59 ? Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 -Jr Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 BIBLIOGRAPHY OF INTELLIGENCE LITERATURE A Critical and Annotated Bibliography of Open-Source Literature SIXTH EDITION April 1979 DEFENSE INTELLIGENCE SCHOOL WASHINGTON, D.C. 20374 ? Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 liY TIMES Qcobv 2? `1 HOOVER UNIT PUSHES OWN INQUIRY OF C.144.. I I WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 (CO-- The? [Hoover) Commission on ? Organization of the Executive 'Branch of the Federal Govern- i merit made it clear todir it had Ino connection with Lieut. Gen.: 'James H. Doolittles lecent in- : iveatigation of the Central Intel- ligence Agency and said it was ging ahead with its own -top., to-bottom" inquiry. . John B. Hollister, executive di-,. rector of the comnussion. ISSUNV,- a special statement In reply to questions" submitted after the! Doolittle group reported it found' the C. I. A. was doing a "credit-t able job." Mr. Hollister said the inquiry! to be undertaken by a lloovei, Commission task force, headed' by Gen. Mark W. Clark, would: "involve policy as well as or-i ganization lind operations." ? 1 "Any investigation to have any, value must be a top-to-bottom! investigation." he said. "Generall Clark's study will be that kind. of study." The Doolittle group vu named by President Eisenhower to look Into secret aspects of the C. I. A. and report to him. It submitted Its report to the President Thes. ? day. While finding thirooency *I was doing an over-all job, It said ? number of problems re- mained to be solved. The Doolittle inquiry was ;launched after Senator Joseph R. McCarthy. Republican of Wis- ? consin. charged that the C. I. A.; was one of the "worst situa? tions" in Government 10. far all ,Communist influences were con- cerned. ? . I l t Mr. Hollister noted that thei a commission's inquiry would -In.; ',elude intelligence activiti of the Army. Navy. State t- lr ment and other Cove era stands*, as well as the C. I. A. Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 .ALY, ;EWA 0 c 4 o b 17) 1 95 DOO Ott. tO.l1fl LITTLE ENDS INew Command Is Set Up by Army 2;:ty,Z,D,,,Ti STUDY OF CI A: To Handle U. S. Ground Defense rtnh:r%sr" '11; n conn r. agert) I th H ? declined to confirm or deny. re- Histti ports -, that General Doolittle', Connued From tags I: ldraft act, p se ay increas for all Inquiry for the President 'persoruiel and I7S0,0000KI. about Ildconlal.stAm. oonffIth-:, that he be relieved of the respon- double present spending, forl:i( ed "fe.ersrt edGtnnwithanCy. i Centered on the Agency's :sibility for overseeing the six,sweeping reforms in the Resleers there. proposals! The Clark task force, which isl 'Sensitive' Operations armies. ; General Dahlquist was appoint. 'serves. Among to e Journal. scheduled to hold an organt-I :a*.s.o, according Izational meeting here next week,' ed to the Regular Army in 1917 was created after Senstor Joseph' i WASHINGTON. Oct. 16 ( er) fleets training camp at Fort,Rteerve Force by former servIce- ,are the following iconstn, threatened to conduct an' 'following his graduation from of-; geompialsory service in the' ili.. McCarthy. Republican of Wis." - ? --Lieut. Gen. James H. lioolittie Snelling. Minn. as a second lieu- men and a shifting of emphasis in- has completed a secret rheck-up tenant in the InfantrY Reserie. Reaerra and :attanal!Communist influences In the in- in various investigation of what he termed .He commanded the Thirty-sixth.c rd a tir ties Secretary of. ,the Central Intelligence Agency. ..War II in southern France and caned the present reserve setup, Mr. McCarthy later bad a D'eufliense ehairres E Wilson- has Mr. unit. 'luncheon meeting with thee I. A. ilnfantry Division during 'World .on the -serisative" operations of; !secretary, James C. Havrty, said! After a tour of post-war duty ,"a scandal. director. inverittgation did not ma- i President Eisenhower's press Germany. of cadets director. Allen W. Dulles. and the, genete,. who Director the Pentagon as Army Deputy at cIncrease in the pay 'today the retired ' ?""a Director of Personnel and Admin- West Point and midshipmen Annapolis front 881.11 to terialize, Doo- was one of the air heroes of istration. he returned to Europe at f ' Speculation that General Doo-. 1 World War H. ??was salted b.. y the in 1949 to take command of the ,i111.15 a month. of Dr. John was prompted in part gftevieed take-home r? for Dr. looked into the strange case, President to Pia at certainiFirst Infantry Division In Ger- thousands who receive d.fferen- by the fact that this defection la . I A manYI In 19:11 he took command time for fi ,io ,) g or other hazard?I regarded here now u one of thel' phases of the and he stu now completed C. *lot vi corps in er a y. e most glaring intielligence failures, Pitted tblalcommanding general of theiouS duties. 41Rehabilitat ion pay for reserve ;Fourth Army at Fort Sam HoLs- officers forced off active service.:In recent years. S rea was the consternation . Me. Hagerty would not say ton. Tex.. from tarch, 19? t3. until41"Dltilocation" allowances for .here when Dr. John went oven' iwhit phases were covered af-lhe was appointed Chief of Armv - .servicemen assigned to perman- ? . Field Forces. ent changes in station, f to the Communists on July 20.1, Ih t the word was passed or ? 1 More military housing and personnel Pia* ItePartod Ireduced rentals on substandard' w Pthat he had been "kid- WASHINGTON. Oct. 16 it:Pi- quarters. napped." This line was droppfd: , lai The Defense Department Is pre-, illImprovement In medical cart,nist-sponsored tter he appeared at. a Commus press conference: 1 paring to ask President Then-for service families. The Journal, hi ' bower to approve ? billion-dollarIprerlicted that the American East Berlin and proclaimed! , legislative package to improve Medical Association wend(' fight i Dr. John VAIN in a position teil hrmself a voluntary turncoat. , the status of service men and this and drive for use of civiltan, ..* detailed operations of; women and streamline the re- doctors and hospitals. know tn ,Western intelligence agencies.- serve forces, The Army-Navy-Air alSurvivors' benefits that would His defection was a serious blow; ' . Force Journal sold today. put all military personnel under, The unofficial publication de- Social Security and equalize theto Allied intelligence activities dared that the plogram for the benefits of survivors of throne:amble: it was assumed that he Wail , t give the Communists' fiscal year 19N.S, starting July I. who die on active military duty. illedtto get under way next %seek names of agents working for the hart at least ten major proposals. 41Amendment of the Code of sill concentrate on the organize- West behind the Iron Cur;tain. 1 ?:onal set-up of the C. I. A t includnig continuation of the Wits:" Justice. I In May and Jim,. just before; .l a% ISAllnled that General Don- i - _________ his defection, Dr. John spent, iittie centered his attention en qiiiry will be headed by informed circicc. General some time in the United.StateeI ?,he igencv s undercover tntelli- Mark 4'1" Clerk. :Doolittle may have looked intolunder sponsorship of unidInt.iftext Zen' work overseas The new in- Specifically. it was suggested the recent defection In East Ger. "L'. S. Government agencies.' though, he later described them las sensitive or super-secret ae- lpects of the agency', work. He emplvasized, however, that Gen- eral Doolittle's study as a per- Isonal representative of the Pi-eat- dent in no way duplicated or conflicted with the inquiry to be ,made by a task forie of the ICCM1111111111011 on Organization of I the Executive Drench of the Gov- unntent. headed by former Pres- ident Hoover. . Since this investigation. ached- Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 NY TIMES C. I.91. FACING STUDY OF SECURITY RULES' ? et A WASHINGTON, July 18' UPi - A Government reorganizationlc' -task force" headed by Gen.I Mark W. Clark may study the ` ,"sectirity" machinery of the Cen- tial Intelligence Agency as part of its survoy of the agency, an official said today. . But, he explained, the task force was not likely to make, public findings on individuall' cases. John B. Hollister. executive di?? ? rector of the Commission on?1 Organization of the Executivel Branch of the Government. ..said the comniisaion had not received Senator Joseph R. McCarthy's.; files on alleged Communist mill- tration of the C. I. A. He said the Hoover Commis-I, F?ion had had no direct wordi from the Wisconsin Republican,1 other than the Senator's state-,! ment that he would. turn over:: his files. Mr. Hollister agreed, however.. that the task force, set up by, the commission to study C. L A ? organization and operation.. doubtedly would accept Senator, NtcCarthy's tilt's if they were. presented. The task force would; "give close attention to any ma- term! presented by any member! of Congress,- Mr. Hollister as-' serted. He added that it was "logical" to assume that the group would have a look at specific cases in any over-all study of the agency's self-policing machinery. 'If the machinery is loose In any way in recruitment or checking on people, the task force probably would say so." Mr. Hollister said. But, he added, .it was unlikely to make any for- mal findings or report on "in- IThe nature and procedures of the Clark Inquiry into the C. I. A. will ,not be determined for t ev- eral.weeks.' Mr. Hollister said he !would discuss the matter with, former President Hoover, head. of the commission, on Friday in j California. ; Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 1. 1 PERIODICAL LITERATURE May 1947--April 1949 NI TED STATES ?A wink enorgy commission ?Cent blued No atoms for peace, L. Engel. Nation 166: 430-2 Ap 24 '48 eEPA transfer to AEC looming. Aviation W 47:12 Ag 25 '47 Un the other side of the moon. 11 map Time 80:12-15 Ag 4 '47 (to with the Job. pors Time 49:25 Ap 21 '47 ur guardians of the atom. S. Shalett. pors An; Mag 111:24-5+. Ag '47 Physicians advise Atomic energy commission: Advisory committee for biology and medi- cine. Ani J Pub Health 37:1507 N '47 leen new public reports on atomic energy soon. Science N L. 55:104 F 12 '19 yteal atomic questions. Bans W p21 19 '49 Pealignment or research program. Science 107:112 Ja 30 '93 :1eporzer at large. D. Lang. New Yorker 24:62+ Mr 20 '48 1esearch and the development of atomic 7 '49 energy. It. F. Becher. Science 109:2-7 Ja iecond fight on Lilienthal. E. IC. Lindley. Newsweek 31:23 My 3 '99 lecrecy versus the law; vanadium antitrust case. Theis W p65-9 S 25 '98 escurity vs. civilians. Newsweek 30:22+ J1 21 '17 hdunents of stable isotopes. Science 107: En) 6 ,48 Tdup brings woe to AEC. Bens W p 108+ acy 8 '98 lebt-lipped report. Time 52:59 Ag 2 '98 0 tell or not to tell? 11 Newsweek 33:16 It' 14 '49 ,co years of the atom. Time 52:9 Ag 2 '48 .must grasp the facts about the atom. My 4 '47 D. E. Lilienthal. N Y Times Meg p7+ III the U.S. Atomic energy comtnIssion be time center of another fight in the Senate? 3cholastic 62:6 My 17 '48 :zeiellunting then and now. S. T. Pike, Wan 180:93-4 N '47 :ir with the atomic board. E. 13. Lockett. I N Times Slag p 12-18+ N :30 '47 ;mg man with (atomic) energy. Scholastic ?:16 Ap 12 '48 Board of consultants 'ointment. Science 106:459 N 21 '47 Border patrol See Border patrol Boundaries flee also :Merles, State :heast boundary the United ates .1:ern boundary the United tiles Northwest boundary of the United States Southern boundary of the United States Budget bureau rel budget and accounting agencies. Cong :est 26:1116-7 An :47 seece of the political Order. P. H. Apple- . hibliog f Am Pol Sc) 1.5 42:272-83 AA Bureau of standards .-1 United Stutes?Standards, National -0811 of Cabinet a Cabinet meeting: ocs Mag p 1 13 '99 ???n: photograph. Newsweek 31:15 Ja 21 Time 13:13 Ja 21 '19 ein shake-up ahead? porn; S News 28: Ja 21 '49 ,8 '48 ni family portrait. N Y Times Meg p 10 dexible Cabinet. Scholastic 53:15 To. 6 lent's official family; photograph. Sella- :0.51:6 N 17 '47 t from the White House. H. Fuller. itepub 1.16:/0-11 Je 16 '47 ? on. Time 52:20 D 6 '49 rg of Cabinet officers. E. S. Brown. hi f An; Pol Sei ft 42:529-32 Jo '48 be some changes. Time re2:25 N 15 Photograph. N Y 2085 Truman Cabinet. pors Life 26:104-9 1' 21 '49 Truman Cabillet; outlook on present and 15 '49 prospective menitiers. Newsweek 32:17 N Truman nine; the President's Cabinet; can you name (hem? pors N Y Times Mag p70 0 5 '47 TUrnover ahead in lop Jobs. pors U S News 21:30-1 N 12 '49 Wan ted: a new type of Cabinet. E. S. Corwin. ii N Y Times Meg p 19+ 0 10 '48 See also Seeretary of state (United States) Canal Zone biological area, Report for year ended June 30, 19.17. Barro Colorado Isla ad fiscal tabs Smithson Rep 1947:126-51 Capital See also Washington, D.C. ? Capitol Washington side show. H. Whitman. li Col- Iler's 120:11-13 JI 12 '97 Week's work. 'I'. Shane, ii Collier's 120:8 .01 12 '47 Census bureau Enlists statistical help. Iisns W p61-2 Ag 23 '47 Income data: planning tool; Census bureau study of distribution of families by income levels. tabs Bsns W p94-7 My 17 '47 Monthly reports: system changing; Bureau of census omits l'altte of payments to military contractors In monthly aircraft shipment. reports. W. ICroger, Aviation W 48:18 Ap 19 '48 Observations on the provision and use of data from the 1940 housing census. H. G 507 My '47 Plainsman. Ann Econ R 37:Pap & proc 499- Proposes 1950 census reference works. J. K. Wilcox. Wilson Bib Pail 23:294 te '48 'Uncle Sam counta the house. G. C. Smith, 11 Nations Pans 37:37-9+ Ja '49 See also CelINU3? United States Cent,_.21.1nAgiuutt_____,,ettency They tight the cold war under cover. D. Robinson. 11 Sat Eve Post 221:10+ N 20 '48 What's wrong Will; our spy system? P. Cervasi. Collier's 122:13+ N 6 '48 - Central intelligence group Have we an Intelligence service? Allan 181: 66-70 Ap '48 How not to run a spy system. F. Pratt. Har- per 195:241-6 s '47 Now head for CIG U S News 22:70-1 My 16 '47 Warning pigeonholed. Newsweek 31:22-3 AP 26 '18 Chamber of commerce States See Clinnther of commerce of the United Children's bureau Clearinghouse, Children's bureau. Am .7 So- ciol 54:456 Mr '411 Clearing house on child-life research. Sc-it & Soc 68:447 D 25 '49 Est:dill:dies research clearing-house. Occupa- tion's 27:210 D Research; conference on research In child efe hem by the Children's bureau. Survey 83:3:10 1) '47 Urge the passage of the National child near-ch bill. C. J. Ilincht. Parente Meg 21: IS Ap '19 .Rtneryncy maternity and infant care Experience and lessons from emergency ma- ternity lend infant care, N. Sinai. Am J Pub Health 37:1097-103 S '97 Church history Characteristics of American organized reli- gion. W. E. Garrison. Ann Am Aced 256: 14-24 Mr '48 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 t. Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 7086 READERS' GU 11)1; To UNITED STATES -Atomic energy commission ?Cents/It/0/ Concerning .11-homb reactions. Sc! Am 182: 26 Sly 'tat Curious Pike affair, Sel Am 183:28 Ag '30 Da./.1d and teillath. T. Sancton. Nation 168: 1153-5 Jo 11 '49 Pour-gram jitters; lost uranlum story. Time 53:64+ My 36 '49 Friendly favor. Time 56:12 11 24 '50 Hybrid enterprise; business-federal manage- ment of Mom plants. ii Fortune 39:183-4 Jo 49 In the floodlight 11 'rime 63:17-18 Je 6 '49 Industry's stake in the AEC investigation. Bans W p 128 Jo 18 '49 Is the a-bunt' secure? A.E.C. and the Joint congressional committee on atomic energy. W. 13, Huie, Nations Bans 37:37-8-F- Je '49 Kick in the teeth for Pike. Newsweek 36:30 JI 10 '50 Labor board for atom plants. ii 13sns W p 108 Al) 23 '49 Law and the atom. Newsweek 35:56-6 Ap 10 '50 Lilienthal's job. New Repub 121:7 D 12 '49 Limits on the atom bomb; interview with D. U. Strauss. SJ S News 28:28-32 Mr 17 '50 Man with the world's greatest secret. II. L. Duffus. N Y Times Meg p 11+ My 29 '49 Mr A. and Mr H. Newsweek 33:19 Jo 20 '49 Mr 1.1llenthal's atomic security. Commonweal 80:213 Jo 10 '49 National security and the 13(11?,ntIst. It. D. Smyth. 11 Sat It Lit 33:6-7+ .11 29 '50 New atomic first team. Scholastic 54:12 My 18 '49 New attack on Lilienthal. New Repub 120:6-7 Jo 6 '49 New blood rouses AEC. II Bans W p25 N 4 '50 Notes from Capitol hill. W. Shelton. Nation 171:162 Ag Itt '50 Peace plans for the atom. L. Engel. Nation 1.68:682 Jo 18 149 People of the week. 11 U S News 25:32-3 Ag 25 '60 Pike amt1 pique. 56:20 11 10 '50 Polities arid the morn. it Newsweek 34:21 0 10 '49 Private lives invaded; scientist s on AFC committee protest PM clearance for Atomic (-mosey commisaion fellowships. Sci- ence N U 512100 At; 13 '19 Record report drive to clip spending powers. Arch Stec 106:22 A:2; '49 Resignation and row. Newsweek 36:35-6 Ag 21 '50 Road to atomic peace. C. Daniel and A. M. Squires, Christian Coot 66:585-8 Sly 11 '49 Science notebook. L. Engel. Nation 169:74 11 23 '19 Scope of atomic energy program exPand'eli statement, .11.1y 7, 1951. 51. s. Trete:tn. IT s State I'M 23:1'1'9 11 21 '53 Some a-lionth falitteies espeatal. L. 14. trtutss. ii Life 29:';1-2 Ji 2 t Semr2,, 1,ml-drill:lie,' all miditl. 1) VI .11 S Statement cencernl/pf fellewship Science 309:552 Sly 27 '19 Stelement of lite Nicional academy of lic,!) Olt i 11, .\ oii:?.1 Ita 11 -21-1- I' HI '49 Storm over Lliientlial. 11 Nl1WSW12,?IC 33:16-17 Ji 6 '49 Tempest in a 11,a1111r: 1,1,111. 1-'01 AM 181:26-8 11 '19 Things to eXp!aln; fellowships and the uranium case. 11 Newseetek 33:18-20 My :30 '49 Three hard itionile it:athletes. E. 17, Lindley. Newsweek ;11.21 1/ 19 ?49 TroulIe itt the AEC. New Iteputi 123:7 Ag 21 11.14. !,tip-up. Set Ain 181:26-7 D '49 Uritnitne ii itt MeOraw. Newsweek 26;50 1/ 25 '50 Will seereee d,!111,,craCY? ChriA Ceid. 66:720-S J.:: II '49 Atomic energy 1.1bor rent ion? panel Atomic elll:1"1"y 111',/{?1,1111 tutu C1`111,?11Ve 11:11. gaining. Mo Labor 11 51 :1)7-N N Atnntle meth:Ohm. W 0:1- I Ai; Oak Ridge teats new ntotele lithos beard, 11 Bens W p 103 .1e 11 '49 /wog? ant. Panel to hatelle atomic energy plant dis mites; recommendations by Prosidenra COM1111.,tii.11 Ot 1111,0r relations in the atomic energy inatallatious. Mo Labor It 68:661-2 Jo '19 Bibliography 1,0.1(S Hell explain Ainerloa. 11 Pub NV 159:193-511 la 27 '51 Biography Who's who among U.S. leaders. II Scholastic pi2.22-3 0 4 '50 Corder patrol See Ilorder patrol Boundaries See a Is o Tionniiaricy,. Slate Northern boundary of the United States Northwest boundary of the United States Budget bureau Chances dire for transport prototype bill. Aviation w 52:12 p 6 '60 Bureau of standards Sea United States?Standards, National bureau of Business advisory council :Inside look at controls blueprint. IL Itowen. Newsweek 36:71 N 13 '50 Cabinet 41ablnitt Iteeitines political team. pors 11] S Nuts" 27:2e-1 D 9 '49 Inside tho cahittet. pors Scholastic 55:6-7 0 5 'Pe 57:1,12 14-111 0 4 '50 Mr Truman: Bleed of business? 11 U S News Ja 27 '50 Canal Zone hiceogleal area, Barro Colorado island Beport for the fiscal years ended June 30, 1918 and :lune 30, 1949. tabs Smithson Rep 1918:137-11: 1919:126-31 Capital Myth of a capital. A. P6cez. 11 Americas 2:23-7 N '50 Denver. 'mi time capital? 11 Newsweek 36:72- 4 D 11 '50 Washitigton. J. Sayre. 11 Holiday 7:34-51+ '50 See nil-so Washington, D.C. Capitol capitel. it elan e",?Iiitla,tic 58:1/12 18 p 14 '85 cepitol tea_ II plan Scholl-Lade 56 3g2: 19 14 1 ',it; ctiegress fat., lif 101; -nevi' plagues stir niptrettitio. tt Lge :10:71-5 14 5 '51 ,,,i;ioe net aleatys an honor; mania ehtimes tif iSO `,JP", to tie In or .or??-?-t?'), 9115,11/1t1 Cent 68:5.1a 3 'Si Safety atel ctiteiort for Coneresa? it hi S News tem r, ;tette: ii freete: tuglnieheil rotunda frieze. J. \Valz. it N Times Alai; 5/61-1 N 6 '50 Census bureau comit ef, A/eerie:les. 17. Pe Dienpowolff, 11 Pop 1.1001 93?/+;-P14- '50 llolee that letalnetts. NV. T. Donegan. Sel Diet" ti N '50 These mit otpieyment figures. tab Portune 40: 76-7 S '111 16+o V:11f1: where? census of U.S. bust-- fleas. 1:ans j,116-1- 0 7 '50 See Ws,/ Cete.ite State, (":"Iit,-.11 air documents office, N.avy.uir force C m ver hal shills. P. B. 3fle.1(9011. 11 1.11 -ran)' J 741778-83-1 My 15 '49 Central Intelligence agency Itedoll Smith as lite,s. Newsweek 36:30 Ag 28 '50 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 PERIODICAL LITERATURE May 1949?March 1951 UNITED STATES?Central intelligence agency ?Coat Pitted Soldier for sailor, Time 66:14 Ag 28 '60 U.S. intelligence blamed for surprise in Ko- rean conflict. 11 IT 5 News 29:26-7 JI 21 '50 Where bath it' slept? Time 66:26 D 11 '60 Will secrecy .strangle democracy? Christian Cent 66:726-3 Je 16 '49 Central military procurement In- formation office Girls with billions to spend. H. Morrow. II Sat Eve Post 223:17 S 16 'GO Chamber of commerce See Chamber of Coninlereo of the United States Children's bureau Develops team of trouble shooters: Ant J Pub Health 40:243 F '10 Federal government In recreatIon. 11 Rec- reation 44:143-4 Je 'GO Emergency maternity and infant care Close of the EM1C program. Ant J Pub Health 39:1579-81 D '49 Civil aeronautics administration Airport policy developments in civil aero- namies mtg.:Tam. Am City 65:17 S '60 Aviation's big Mother: the CAA. I. M. Wise. Coronet 29:146-8 Ja '51 Boeing wants CA A 10 lead jet program. It. H. Wood and 10. Hotz. II Aviation W 11:11-13 I) 26 '49 CAA chief Rentzel appoints cabinet. A. Mc- Surely. A?lation W 6(1:11 Je 13 '49 CAA eases franchise rule, cuts red tape. Avi- ation NV 60:15 My 16 '49 CAA funds boosted by Senate committee. Aviation NV 60:17 Je 13.4a CAA has record fiscal 1960 budget. Av",a- lion W 61:87 S 26 '49 CA A inspector makes his rounds. R. Wade, II Flying 40:36+ Ja '61 CAA intensifies fire-prevention research. 11 Aviation NV 61:27-8 N 21 '49 Civil aeronautics administration; organization chart. Aviation NV 52:51 27 '50 CAA plans simplified certification, A. Mc- Surley. Aviation W 51:11-15 I) 19 '49 CAA plans 3.113 million airways program. R. ? Hotz. tabs Aviation W 50:12-13 Je 27 '49 CAA reorganization strengthens private fly- ing. H. Saunders, Flying 45:21+ S '49 CAA spending will decline. Aviation W 64:14 Ja 22 '51 CAA to centralize prop, engine staff. Avia- tion W 51:15 0 24 '49 CAA would suspend pilots who collided. Aviation W 52:46-7 F 13 '50 CAA written are a headache, C. Merrell, Flying 46:32+ Je '60 CAA's new avionics program disclosed. C. Adams. tab Aviation W 53:13-14 S 18 '50 CAI3 chief helped by reorgs.nization. Avia- tion W 62:15 Je 12 40 Committee cuts CAA budget. Aviation W 50:15 Ap 11 '49 Congress approves record CAA budget. Avia- tion W 51:15 JI 25 '49 Hensley director of aviation safety. Aviation W 50:12-13 My 2 '49 House group cuts civil air funds; CAA in- vites bids on airway aids program. Avia- tion W 52:50-2 At, 3 '50 Hunt for words; air-communications v oCa bu - tare, Nev.:sweet: 34:58 N 7 '49 Man on the CAA radio; ed. by W. L. Hop- son. C. II. Weidner, H Flying 46:10-1-1 Ja 'SO Military CAA? Aviation W 53:14-11 Ag 14 '50 Mete oteneY for flying aids. tab A obit fon W 52:13 Ja 16 '50 Moro shifts ut CAA. Aviation W 10:54 JPI 13 '49 Naviga t ion aids hit by CAA budget cut. Aviation W 63:15 0 16 '50 Passenger Jets? Itsms \V p313A- 0 S '49 Rules that shackle plane improvement. C. Fuller. 11 Flying 41:12-13 10 '50 Seek 1.000 fool-proof words. Set Digest 27:32 '50 Wants in Ii now why: wit b editorial com- ment. J. W. DeBatin. 1,1-Ing 18:64 Mr '51 Nvill the CAA. be militarized? It. E. Saunder,,. Flying 48:15+ Ja '51 2087 Civil aeronautics board Airlines stage California gold rush. map Aviation NV 63:46 0 16 '50 Afrwort hiness CA Its to get yearly change. Aviation W 51:43 0 31 '49 BusInes.; ss usual. It. II. Wood. Aviation W 53:12 0 ( '50 CA B airfreight decision fought. Aviation W 50:17 Jo 6 '49 CAI; aslia airline securities role. S. Altschul. Aviation \V 52:40-1 he 19 '50 CA F. a- ks interchange agreement. S. Alt- seind. Aviation W 53:41 I) 4 '50 CA 13 back 5 standard cockpits. Aviation W 61:51 .11 18 '49 CAB 1i:item:int; Reshuffles economic bureau. Aviation W 51:45-7 Ja 22 '51 (2/ill chief helped by reorgani?.atiun. Avia- tion NV 12:11 Jo 12 '50 CAI: faees helicopter problem. S. Altschul, Aviation W 52:35 Ja 9 '50 CAB gots tough with big nonskeds. Avia- tion NV 12:40-50 Je 12 '50 Civil aeronautics board; graph. Aviation \V 51:106 1-1 26 CAlt now bans PAA-Velix Roma deal. Aida- . thin W 1,2:15 Jo 30 CAB okays EA l. for N.Y.-Puerto Rico run. AViltlion 51:it 1 '51 CAlt order raises air coach rates. Aviation NV 63:16 0 9 '50 CAB orders Standard to quit. tab Aviation ? NV 50:16-17 Je 27 '49 Civil aeronaut les board; organization chart. A v lal Ion \V 12:117 I, 27 '60 CA LI reports on nonsked crash; Findings Issued in Gander accident. Aviation NV 62: 13-4 I' 20 'Se CAB reports on one crash; sifts another. Aviation W 11:51 I) 12 '49 CA13 rules for multiple Interchange. map Aviation W 54:38-9 I,' 19 '51 CAB sets tip airfreight route pattern. C. Adams. 11 map Aviation W 60:12-14 My 9 '49 CA13 sits tight on nonsked death sentence. Aviation W 50:44 Je 13 '49 CAI; starts special operations bureau. Avia- tion W 54:50 Ja 8 '51 CA13 straddles on 500 kc. Issue. Aviation W 52:48 Ap 17 '10 CA 1.1 studies route duplication. S. Altschul, Aviation NV 51:18 0 17 '49 CAB vs. air carrier certificate. S. Altschul. Aviation \V 51:18 D 19 '49 CAB whittles away at FAA mail pay. Avia- tion NV 52:58 Ap 31 '50 CAB's air coach decision, an analysis. Avia- tion W 51:50 S 19 '49 CAI3's reply to the generals? Aviation W 53:58 0 16 'GO Contract flight ban weighed. C. Adams, 11 Aviation W 51:50-1 0 17 '49 Examiner backs PAA-AOA union. Aviation W 12:31 Ja 2 '50 House group cuts civil air funds. Avia- tion NV 62:50-1 Ap 3 '50 Is new air safety board needed? C. Adams, Aviation W 52:46-7 Mr 13 '50 Lack of funds cuts CAB use of planes. Avia- tion W 51:19 S 5 '49 More money for flying aids. tab Aviation NV 12:13.1a 10 '50 More rules; CAB tightens bold on nonskeds. Aviation NV 11:44 N 23 '49 Nonsked plea; ask CAB for liberalized ex- emptions. Aviation NV 11:15-7 N 20 '50 ? Parks routes appeals. Aviation NV 63:67 Ag 14 hut test? Aviation W 52:50 Jut 30 '50 RFC expert hits CA It, airlines. It. Hellman. A viation W 50:45-9 My 91) '49 Search is On tor (..I.C1/111101i Avia- tion \V 53:13.11 17 '1,0 S',nator vs. CA B. Oa: W 51:49 N 21 '49 Target Fan Ant. Newsweek 35:56+ Ja 16 50 Three big nonsiceds slapped by CAT]. Avia- tion W 62:12 Jo 12 '60 Will CAll alter interehang,e views? S. Alt- dint. Avhition NV 63:21 JI 17 '50 Civil air patrol Air Illiiillte Men, NeW8Week 35:20 Sly 29 '50 A via lion eadet exchange promotes under- standing. Science N L 67:360 Je 10 '50 oo,..oft Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 PERIODICAL 1.1TEIZATURE April 1951--March 1953 UNITED STATES?Caitinet--Coutinucd Problem: businessmen in government. Bans W ? p27-8 Ja 24 '53 So look who's talking,. Colliers 131:70 Mr 7 '53 Stockholding snafu. Newsweek 41:27-8 Jet 21 '13 Team that Ike built. 11 pore U S News 34:21-3 Ja 31) '53 To start with a prayer; Cabinet meeting at the Commodore. New Yorker 28:22-3 Ja 29 '53 Treinan's famous firings. 11 4.1 5 News 32:32+ My 9 '52 When the president looks for advice. J. M. Burns. it N Y Times Slag p 11+ D 7 '52 Canal Zone biological area, Barr? Colorado island Animals,' Island. C. B. Feeney. II Anericas 4:13-16+ J1 '52 Bird island. Hobbies 57:47 Je '52 Lady of the lake. K. Stott, jr. Ii Natur Hist 61:448-52 D '52 Reports for the tiseal years ended June 30, 1950 and June 30. 1951. tabs Smithson liep 1910:133-44: 1951:134-43 Tropical island laboratory. L. 3'. Milne and -S1. J. Milne. il Nature Slag 45:309-12 Je '52 Tropical laboratory. L. AllIne and M. Milne. ii N )"fimes Slag p32-3 0 7 '51 Capital See also Washington, D.C. Capitol Capitol. 11 Life 31:98-57+ J1 2 '61 Capitol clean-up. C. Knowles. N I"fitnes Slag p50-1 N 11 '51 Capitol plant. plan Scholastic 62:20C F 18 '53 Capitol's capital guides. '1'. Collin. 11 Nations 11sns 40:43+ Ag '52 Silliest statues you ever saw! Statuary hall. II. F. Pringle and K. Pringle. 11 Sat Eve 221:41-1+ 6 '52 Switchboard diplomats; Capitol telephone ex- change. Nations itsns 40:59 D '62 Truth about the falling Capitol. 11 U S News 32:38-9 Mr 28 '52 Twenty-six feet of history; rotunda of the (apitol. Time 65:54 I) 1 '52 Capitol, a beacon of the free world. D. C. Pea t t It?t. 11 Read Digest 62:111-20 Ja '53 ? U.S. Capitol, citadel of democracy. L. Aik- man. it ding Nat Geog Mag 102:143-92 Ag '52 Census bureau Can you prove you were born? H. H. Brat- ter. 11 Sat Eve Post 224:170 My 17 '62 Counters to the Republic. Fortune 41:159 1" '52 Future. U.S.A. J. Walz. 11 N Y Times Slag p54-5 N 5 '52 Central Intelligence agency America as ace spies, too. T. Coign, Coronet 30:37-41 Ag '61 Iteedle Smith: of spies and counterspies. it S News 33:47-9 0 10 '52 Peetle is back ,on the Eisenhower team. W. II, Lawrence. II N Y Times Hag P 114- Mr 1 '53 Hot-cold war team. II U S News 34:42-5 F 6 '63 Inside CIA. J. Gunther, Read Digest 61:129-33 0 '52 Time to re-examine C.I.A. leadership. Chris- tian Cent 69:1308 N 12 '52 To improve our Intelligence system. T. Taylor. 11 N V Times Hag p 12-4- My 27 '51 Two can play at sabotage. A. H. Levier?, II Nations 13sns 40:25-7+ Ap '62 Children's bureau Changet. Survey 87:361 Ag Godmother to the Nation's youngsters. D. Itarelay. 11 N V Tines Stag 1) 174- AP 6 '53 Katharine Lenroot honored for Children's bureau work. J Econ 43:805 1) '51 Last of the dedicated old maids, V. Johnson, II Colliers 128:16+ 0 13 '51. New Children's bureau chief. Am J Pub Health 41:1039 Ag '51 2139 Opportunity before us. 16., F. Lenroot. Survey 87:121-4 13 '11; 14eply. C. C. Jones, 88:100 Mr '12 Personalities and projects. Survey 87:226 MY '61 Etnergevry maternity and infant care 1)1st roar tion of costs under the Emergency maternity and Infant care program. V. Pessin and others. bibliog tabs Am J Pub Health 41:410-16 Ap :0,14.81 care of maternity patients under the mater?nlly and infant care pro- gram in New York city. V. Pessin and others. tabs Am Pub Health 41:402-9 Ap '11 Church history Slow and stuliborn change; review of Meet- Inghouse 11111: 1630-1783, by 0. E. Winslow. M. L. Starkey. il Sat II 35:17 Ag 16 '52 Citizens advisory commission on manpower utilization in the armed services Matter of life and death. Time 61:14-15 Mr 2 '53 Civil aeronautics adinintstration CAA and civil aviation. M. Karant. Aviation W 56:104 Jo 16 '52 CAA blasted on tower hazard; Youngstown tower safety hazard. A. MeSurely, Avia- tion W 58:15 Ja 26 '53 CAA budgets for air safety. 11 Aviation W 56:66 Ja 28 '52 CAA delay blocks U.S. test of Comet. tabs Aviation W 55:14-16 N 26 '91 CAA funds cut. Aviation 56:17 AD 7 '62 CAA relaxes its ruling on spoilers. Aviation W 57:67 S 22 '52 CAA reorganizes Its safety set-up. Avia- tion W 66:15 11 '52 CAA requests more funds for personnel. Avia- tion W 56:18 Mr 17 '12 CAA reshuffles its development setup; aboli- tion of ()glee of aviation development. Avi- ation W 57:15 D fl '52 CAA seeks .915-millIon aid fund. Aviation W 58:78-80 F 9 '53 CAA's role today; Interview. C. F. Horne. Flying 50:14-15+ Mr '62 Comet problem. A. MeSurely. II Aviation W 58:15 11' 9 '53 Experience hehind regulation. E. Hymoff. 11 Flying 50:32+ je '52 Field ?glees issue student ffllot certificates. Sc) N L 62:120 Ag 23 '12 Funr15: delayed, CAA may trim payroll. Avia? thin W 56:16 Ap 23 '52 Itorne's appropriate steps. R. II, Wood. ./Avi- anon W 57:74 Ag 18 '52 House slashes 'Wake restoration funds. Avia- tion W 53:37 Sir 2 '53 It's definite now: CAA takes a slash. Avia- tion W 55:15 0 22 '11 Knots out. Aviation W 51:16 Je 16 '52 More reforms needed at CAA. R. H. Wood. AV19.0011 W 58:94 Ja 12 '63 New yardstick measures airways needs. F. L. Moore. map Aviation W 54:62-4 My 28 '51 Non-aviation people in CAA. Phoebe says. Aviation W 51:15 Ap 7 '52 Pilots. ATA favor centerline lighting. tab Aviation W 57:75-6 31 14 '52 Salary trouble. Aviation W 57:17 Ag 26 '62 H.S. plans Jet liner ceiling. Aviation W 58:36 Mr 2 '53 What's CAA doing abont It? R. I-I Wood. Aviation W 67:62 D 29 '52 Aviation safety, Office of Chaos supreme. Aviation W 56:102 My 19 '52 CAA refuses to divulge more data. R. H. Wood, Aviation W 66:98 My 12 '52 CAA to revise air safety office. Aviation W 51:67 0 22 '61 CAA views heard at N.J. probe. Aviation W 56:17 Mr 31 '52 Davis. out as deputy CAA safety director. Aviation W 68:16 Ja 12 '63 Engineers scarce in top OAS jobs. A. Me- Surely, Aviation W 56:15 Ap 14 '52 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 ?? ? ; er", Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 PERIODICAL LITERATURE' April '1953---February 1955 2.447 ED STATES?Continued Canal Zone biological area, Barrio Colorado island rrt%Pical wildlife. Hobbies 68:151 0 '53 clotileal wildlife preserve. Hobbies 59:151 Je '54 sit to Barro Colorado island. W. Andrew and N. Andrew. bibliog II ci Mo 77:2'37-32 N '63 Capital See also Washington, D.C. Capitol Capitol guide. 11 Am Mag Ap 51 Elleze circles rotunda. it Scholastic 63:33 N 11 '53 Keeping up the Capitol. II US News 37:14 0 1 '54 Room for meditation. Newsweek 45:82+ la 17 '55 Census bureau Optical sensing device; FOSDIC. Sel N 1, 64:409 D 26 '53 U.S. statistics: a hollow shell? with edi- torial comment. Bstis W p 113-14+, 200 Mr 13 '54 See also Census?United States Central IfZI..tarlence a enc Allen Dulles of the s (mt. service. C. Phil- lips. N y Times Slag p 12+ Mr 29 '53 CIA inquiry. E. K. Lindley. Newsweek 44:27 JI 19 '54 CIA: no commenl on anything. Fortune 48: 36+ 31 '53 Hoover commission to investigate C.I.A. Christian Cent 71:1261 0 2i1 '54 Investigating the CIA. Commonweal 60:382 .11 23 '54 Man with the innocent air. 11 Time 62:12-15 Ag 3 '53; Same abr. Read Digest 63:39-42 0 '53 Mysterious doings of CIA. R. Harkness and G. Harkness. 11 Sat Eve Post 227:19-21+ 0 90; 34-6+ N 6; 304- N 13 64 Off the hook. Time 64:16 31 19 '64 Secrets congressmen can't get. II U S News 37:38-9 31 16 '54 We tell Russia too much. A. W. Dulles. U S News 36:62-8 Mr 19 '54 Chamber of commerce See Chamber of commerce of the United States ChIldren's bureau Children's bureau project on juvenile delin- quency. Personnel & Quid J 31:470 Ap '53 Civil aeronautics 4iministration Airway cuts. Aviation \V 59:14 N 16 '53 Airways fee would slash carrier profits. L. Moore. tabs Aviation \V 59:71-2 N 2 '63 Blackout lifted; Murray overrules Lee. L. Moore. Aviation W 59:18 N 23 '63 Board, CAA ask new civil penalty powers. Aviation NV 61:26 .11 12 '54 Budget forces CAA safety realignment. Avia- tien W 59:16-17 D 7 '53 CAA airport aid fund is budget target. B. Moore. tab Aviation NV 58:51 Mr 9 '53 CAA backs as' gas tax to support airways. It. Balentine. tabs Aviation NV 60:83-1 8 '54 CAA budget faces $60-million slash. Avia- tion \V 58:15 Al) 13 '53 CAA case study. Aviation W 59.51+ 0 12 '53 CAA denies plan to reduce regions. Avia- tion W 59:IS D 14 '53 CAA dream vs. reality. R. C. Bobson. As w 60:112 Sly 17 '54 CAA eliminates thirteen safety field officea. Aviation W 58:22 Je 8 '53 CAA faces major overhaul under GOP. It. Hots. Aviation W 68:13 Ap 20 '53 CAA has earned its nice vacation. J. Wilson. Look 17:108 Je 31) '63 CAA orders safety fixes on DC-6, S-55. Avia- tion W 61:115 0 18 '54 CAA plans to increase airways service. Ls Moore. tab Aviation W 59:51-2 Ag 10 '53 '.7114.0.1rStt CAA preparing jet liner rules. Aviation 'W 61:3S3 Ag 16 '54 CAA progrtuns new 7 per cent cut in per- sonnel. Edohnsen. tab Aviation NV 6012- 13 Mr 1 '51 CAA ready to tics with ARB. A. McSurely. Aviation W 511:32 Ap 13 '53 CAA St:19 ftitivUtti Ina; riltitti for LtirpOrla. A via- ion NiV 60:91 15 '51 CAA tightens conirol On plane part export Aviation \V 61:17-1S N '22 '54 CAA to break up Jet transport team, Asia' non W 59:25 N 3 '53 CAA to investigate lightplane accidents. Aviation NV 59:17 D 14 '63 CAA to c' ii New York traffic. F. Shea. Jr. Aviation \V 61:1e5-7 I) 13 '34 CAA will restima Comet talks. Aviation W 55: 78 S 7 '53 CAA wills $1.1-million boost for '55 budget. Aviation W 61:18 JI 12 '54 Civil air selections await Senate action. Avia- tion NV 58:15 Mr 23 '63 Civil aviation faces budget slash In '55. Aviation W 59:14 D 14 '53 Civil service keeps grip on CAA jobs. Avi- ation NV 59:15 N 23 '53 Cititinit tee boosts airport aid funds. Avia- tion \V 58:20 Jo 8 '33 Committee cuts CAA budget. Aviation NV 58: 18 My 18 '33 Goverainent aid to the aviation industry. J. 11. Kelley. America 99:515-9 S 5 '53 Heusley out. Koch In safety poid.. A. Mc- Surely. Aviation W 59:18 Ag 10 '53 House passes CAA. CAI3 budgets for '55. Aviation NV 60:320 Mr 15 '51 Lee defends cutback in tvafety personnel. Aviation W 60:52 Mr 8 '54 Sicearran raps CAA safety personnel cuts. Aviation W 60:16 .18, 25 '54 Management flrm starts CAA survey. Asia- lion W 59:S8 0 '26 '53 Military-civil battle rages over dme. P. Klass. Aviation NV 69:40-3+ D 7 '53 More CAA changes coining. Murray says. Aviation W 611:1S Jo 1 '63 New subsidy and safety budgets face cuts. L. Moore. tab Aviation W 59:80+ S 28 '53 PanAm reopens Comet contract. N. McKlt- terick. Aviation W 68:22+ Ap 13 '53 Pros join the team. N. Sklarevvitz. il Flying 53:30-1+ 0 '53 Reshuffles seven CAA regional offices into four. A. MeSurely. map Aviation W 58:13- 14 My 11 '53 Senate boosts CAA budget $1.5 million. Avia- tion W 6(1:13 .1e 21 '54 That was no saucer, that was an echo; CAA study. P. Klass. diaga Aviation W 59:26+ T,J,11) cm3 lobs put before Congress. tab Aviation W 68:22+ Ap G '63 Viscount clearing final CAA hurdles. R. Balentine. II Aviation \V 61:55 Ag 23 '54 Aviation sofa% Office of Fred Lee starts safety reshuffle. Aviation NV 58:53 Jo 15 '53 Mr Hensley closes an era; more of the sante? R. H. Wood. Aviation W 59:62 Ag 24 '53 Civil aeronautics authority CAA permits use of oil additive. Aviation NV 61:58 S 6 '54 Civil aeronautics board Air-rail ;nail fight splits CAB. C. Lewis. Aviation NV 61:92 N 22 '54 Airlines can't. quit, board rules. Bsns W p33 Mr 28 '53 AA calls CA13 rulings political. tab Avia- tion W 55:32 Mr '53 Blg four route out more competition. Aviation W 58:7940 Mr 30 '53 Blow to local service lines. It. II. Wood. Avi- ation VI 5S:91 Mr 30 '53 Board, CAA ask new civil penalty powers. Aviation \V 61:26 31 12 '51 Board limits guests on ferrying flights. Avia- tion W 59:71 D 21 '53 Board may delay nonsked action two years. L. Moore. Aviation W 55:85-6 Ap 13 '53 Board ruli?s against joint action on fares. Aviation NV 61:16 Ag 9 '54 Board sets pattern for East coast caso. AVM.- tiOn 62:83 Ja 24 '55 Bonanza aubsifly climbs $220.000. Aviation W 69:84 13 21 '53 Itt.;r1 Approved For Release 2008/42/08 CIA-RDP86M00886R0002-00160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 'PERIODICAL LITERATURE March 1955--Fcbruary 1957 2549 D STATES?Cabd no t ?Coat inised ss_rnment by momentum; President's 111- ,A. America 94:114 0 29 '55 comer Cabinet, 11 Life 39:56-7 D 5 '55 s Cabinet. 11 Time 69:16-17 17' 4 '57 s team: wsset and when the change. swswssek 48:54+ N 19 rr from Washington. It. H. Rovere. New alter 32:75-6+ Je 23 '56 st;ss from Washington; National security i.ncil end the Cabinet under direction of ? Nixon. B. II. Itovere. New Yorker 31: :)-116-1- 0 8 '55 s-op for the second term. 11 U S News 40-2 N 30 '56 date: a coalition cabinet. M. Ascoli. Re- 4-ter 15:10 N 15 '56 I the Cabinet (cont) pors Scholastic 67: S 29 '55 i-model Cabinet. J. L. Steele, 11 Life 41: 1-50+ 0 8 '56 change for Charlie. Time 69:15 ;fa 7 '57 'hal 'Washington at ease; photographs. Times Meg p6-7 31 3 '55 se for the brass. Time 68:26 N 19 '56 re will be some new faces If It's to be a cond term. it U S News 40:40-2 Mr 9 '56 shington front: chain of rominsuei. W. srsons. America 95:257 .11 14 '56 makes the decisions. F. W. Collins, 11 ew Rermb 134:8-10 Mr 19 '56 7s's running the country now. 11 u S News :26-9 0 7 '65 F4?e also itet officers' Secretary of state ives (United States) Canal Zone biological area, Basso Colorado island ro Colorado, tropical Noah's ark. J. P. cEvoy. 11 maps Read Digest 66:105-8 My 5 01 collector appointed to Canal Zone post. chides 61:114 S '56 ntists' treasure chest. E. J. Long. il Na- .re Nag 50:19-21+ Ja '57 :erland jungle. Hobbles 60:121 Mr '65 (?dwellers of the tropics. E. buries. 11 usiubon Mag 68:14-15+ Ja '66 Capital Eee also 511ington, D.C. Capitol !ding boom on Capitol hill. 11 plan U t,ws 40:109-11 Jo 29 '56 iloi face lifting. Time 67:844- Je 1 '66 not prayer room. America 93:3 Ap 2 '65 .pet within Capitol completed. Cong Digest .:08 Ap '55 Congress. a place to pray. II U S News .-14 Mr 25 '65 ste of Congress. plan Scholastic 66:20C ? 16 '55 ;elk could speak. E. W. Wilson. Am Mer- re 81:74-6 N '55 i 31arigelo of the New World. 0. Henry. et Mercury 81:25 D '55 - r Capitol face. Scholastic 66:15 My 18 '65 le the Capitol! II Life 40:40 Je 11 '56 be alone wIth God. 11 Time 65:60-1 Ap 4 5 Census bureau ling religious statistics. America 95:496 S '56; Reply. H. W. Burgess. 96:21-2 0 13 del census studies boost local shares of :ate tax funds. tab Ant City 71:17 Ag '56 .y?ve got the facts on you. a Pears?. II st Eve Post 228:51+ My 26 '56 f!,-,e also 'sus?United ates Central intelligence agency ter spies- U.S. needed? 11 U S News ):34-6 JI 8 '55 srsi of consultants to review foreign Intel- gence activities. U S Dept State 13u1 94: 61-2 Ja 30 '56 L,:litg the outs. Time 68:30 S 17 '56 of the vacationing spies. J. P. Roche. 'ew 1(epub 135:22 D 10 '56 Cloak and naggers. Time 67:30 Ap 23 '56 PreSidelit's board of consultants on foreign intelligence activities. U S Dept State Bul 34:340-1 F 27 '56 Spy business keeps on booming. 11 U S News 40:51-4 My 25 '56 Watchdog to watch the watchdog. Scholastic 68:1(1-11 Mr 22 '56 Watching the watchdog. Commonweal 63:450 to 3 '50 Weaknesses of the Communist dictatorship: address, November 14. 1956. A. NV. Dullest. 13 5 Dent State But 25:874-9 D Welcome for Soviet fugitives. E. Muller, Read Digest 66:78-82 Mr '65 What U.S. officials really knew about sur- prise attack on Egypt. ii U S News 41:98- 100 D 7 '56 Chamber of commerce Sea Chamber of commerce of the United States Children's bureau Our 56 million children. M. M. Eliot. Parents Meg 31:35 Ag 'It Primer for parents, revised edition, 17. liar- clay. it N Y 'rinses Mag p48 N 25 '56 Citizens advisory committee on the fitness of American youth For the fitness of American youth. Sch Life 39:10 0 '56 Civil aeronautics administration Administration asks $68 million to speed five-year airway plan. Aviation W 65:40 Ji 23 '56 ADIZ structure altered by CAA. map Aviation W 63:23 D & '55 Airways development plans keyed to jets. L. L. Doty. 11 Aviation W 65:40-1 0 29 '56 Appeals court studies pilot immunity case. Aviation W 62:118 Ap 25 '55 Aviation labor representatives organize leg- islative committee. Aviation NV 65:41 N 19 '56 CAA activates federal airways plan. L. L. Doty. Aviation W 65:26 Ag 20 '55 CAA acts to improve air traffic control. Aviation W 64:338 Mr 12 '56 CAA adopts cure for storm clutter. Avia- tion W 65:41 S 17 '56 CAA airways program expands 1956 services. Aviation W 1,3:65 S 5 '65 CAA asks 57 per cent boost to push airways plan. tab Aviation W 66:28-9 Jo. 21 '57 CAA biggest job: break traffic snarls. Avia- tion W 64:129 Ja 16 '66 CAA borrows B-47 to check jet problems. G. Garrison. Aviation W 64:145 Ap 23 '56 CAA calls meeting on jet airport needs. Avia- tion W 64:59 Se 2 '56 CAA, cautions use of glass fiber. Aviation W 65:32 0 22 '56 CAA details results of collision tests. L. L. Doty. 11 Aviation W 6538-9 N 5 '56 CAA employes receive service medals. Avia- tion W 64:40 Mr 5 '56 CAA grounds carriers. Aviation W 63:100 Ag 22 '65 CAA Issues first study report on 100 prob- lems of Jet age. Aviation W 65:27-8 ji 16 '56 CAA liberalizes airport aid policy. Avia- tion NV 63:14 0 17 '55 CAA orders further inspections for Boeing Stratocruiser props. Aviation W 62:18 My 9 '65 CAA outlines jet traffic-control plan. C. Brownlow. !I Aviation W 64:26-7 Ap 30 '66 CAA outlines $1 billion airways plsm. P. Slaver. tabs Aviation W 63:141-2 N 14 '55 CAA outlines reorganization plan. Aviation NV 65:41 S 10 '56 CAA plans eymposium on collision hazards. Aviation W 63:85 0 21 '55 CAA l'UTIS safety clinic for pilots, B. Lang. 11 Aviation W 63:95 J1 25 '55 CAA still talks of selling communications to private owners. Dens NV p70 17 31 '55 CAA to improve vor antenna units. Aviation W 63:133 D 12 '55 I Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 2010 READERS' GUIDE TO z Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 UN ITED STATES?Atomic energy commission ?Continued Reactor row is sizzling again. Bsns W P42+ My 17 '58 Scientists in the news; Enrico Fermi award. Science 128:1268-9 N 21 '58 Searching inquiry Into nuclear perils. II map Life 42:24-9 Je 10 '57 Still some doubts; congressional inquiry into nuclear bomb testing. New Repub 136:3-4 Je 17 '57 They don't like fallout. Reporter 19:2-4 N 13 '58 Truth and power. N. Cousins, Sat. R 41:20 Ap 5 '58 U.S.tomic energy program. 1953-58. L. L. Sirauss. Dui Atomic Set 14:25 S '58 What AEC got for $120-million. Bsns W PI5- Je 7 '58 What is a small risk? H. Brown. 11 Sat R 40:9-10 My 25 '57 What makes the agencies run? W. Parsons. America 97:337 Je 22 '57 Who should judge the atom? C. Holifleld. Sat R 40:34-7 Ag 3 '57 See a/so Untiiotend States?National reactor testing; sta- Attorney General See United States?Justice, Department of Bibliography New look at America; American panorama. J. M. Cory. 11 Library J 82:2077-8 S 15 '57 Bonneville power administration Glamor of cheap power fades. Bsns W p50-1 I) 20 '58 Boundaries See also International joint commission (United States and Canada) Northern boundary of the United States Budget bureau Budget cutter in spender's role. anis W 13 166-3+ Ap 19 '58 Establishment of the budget system. Cong Digest 36:135-6+ My '57 We've been asked can Budget bureau hold up arms funds? U S News 44:77 Ja 1 '58 What's behind the budget trouble; Inter- view. P. F. Brundage. 11 U S News 42:60-2+ Mr 15 '57 See also Budget?United States Business advisory council T3usinessrnen vs. Eisenhower. 11 Bsns W p40-3 My 18 '57 Cold war and inflation. Nation 187:303 N 1 '58 Confidence at Hot Springs. Time 71:8S My 19 '58 Cabinet Cabinet's Job as Eisenhower sees it. S. Hy- man. ii N Y Times Mac- p7-1- JI 20 '58 Changes in the works. Time 69:17 F 11 '67 Many changes. 11 Newsweek 49:34-5 My 20 '57 Meet the Cabinet. II Sr Soho! 72:18-19 Mr 14 '53 Need for Cabinet government. D. Lawrence. U S News 43:148 N 22 '57 Presidency: can any one man do the Job? 11 tab U S News 43:50-4+ N 22 '57 Reorganization In the White America 10026 0 11 '53 Reshuffling at the top in Washing ton. II Newsweek 43:31-2 My 6 '57 Some Cabinet shifts ahead. H U S News 42: 56-7 Je 21 '57 Spotlight on the Cabinet. R. Baker. 11 N Y nines Mag p8-9 0 5 '53 Troubie in the family. 11 Time 72:19-20 Ja 5 ?39 Washington outlook. Bsn. VT p57-S Je 8 '57: 29-30 _Ng 30 '58 W91,71n:3.r-IAllohle 3f15r7st to go? W. Parsons. America (l$)Cbtet. o'f lleerswhe Capitol Building boom for Congress. 11 U S News 45:18-51 S 12 '58 Capitol clean-up. G. Tames. 11 N Y Times Mag p 116-17 I) 7 '58 Capitol s unseen statues. R. Baker. II N Y Times Mag P 10 JI 6 '58 Changing- panorama of Capitol hill; photo- graphs. N VTimes Maw t? 12-13 Ja 4 '59 Congress. spare our Capitol. Life 44:30 AD 14 '58 Defeat on the east front. Time 71:52 Mr 3 '58 Educator honored: M. Sanford statue In Hall of statuary. 1-?;ch Life 41:4 D '58 Improving the U.S. Capitol; 1 want some emit facts. II. F. Byrd. II Am Mercury 86:121-2 Je '58 It won't be the sarne. 11 :Newsweek 51:21 Mr 3 '58 Sanctuary Hi the Capitol; prayer room. L. C. Starnes. 11 Am Mercury 85:86-8 J1 '57 Wonder world of Washington. M. Nichols. 11 Coronet 42:33-41 Je '57 Census bureau Census bureau plans buying surveys. I3sns W p29 N 22 '53 See also Census?United States Central intjIgence agency Central intelligence and national security, by H. H. Ransom. Review New Repub 13D:18-19 N 17 '58. C. Ogburn. jr Newsweek 52:120+ 0 20 CIA: inteiligence or ignorance': J. 0?DonnelL Am Mercury 35:118-20 J1 '57 CIA: who watches the watchman? W. Urine., Harper 216:16-53 Ap '58 Dillies brothers in diplornanla. C. Ednumdson. Nation 185:315-18 N 9 '57; Reply with re- joinder. 13. Reich. 185:inside cover D 7 '57 900-mon-dollar bobble. ii U S News 42: 564-- Mr S '57 Other Mr Dulles. of the C.I.A. R. Baker. N V TiMPI Mag p 17+ Mr 16 '58 Problems of freedom in newly emerghl states; reinarks, October 15. 1958. A. W. Dulles. 13 S Dept State 13ul 39:827-30 N 14 '58 Chamber of commerce See Chamber of commerce of the United States Children's bureau Mother at work. Newsweek 49:76 An 8 '67 Nations concern for its children. K. B. Oet? Nat Parent Teach 53:10-12+ Q 'ss Parents' magazine welcomes the new head of the Chiidren's bureau. il Parents Msg '32:52-3+ S '57 Spokeswoman for our children. D. Barcl.s7. N Y Times Mag p22+ My 26 '57 Civil aeronautics administration Air traillc school: Aeronautical center. T. F. Stimson. Jr. H dia Pop MeCh 109:122-5 Y '53 CAA. ALPA meet to smooth reiations. Avia- tion W 66:20 Mr 18 '57: Discussion. 66118 Ap 15; 113 J. 24; 67:113 Ji 29: 138 Ag 24; H8 S 2 '57 CAA asks for positive data to sne.ed !rt. airport planning. Aviation W 63:30 Mr 14 CAA contracts. Aviation W 66:124+ Mr IP 132 Ap 15; 67:102 31 22: 121 Ag 19; 151 0 7: 111+ N '25 '57: CS:13.7 My 12 '53 CAA expands aiironauticial renter as air nari? galion prozrain grows. C. Lewis. 11 Avls- tion G7:31-2 D 30 '57 CAA Issues directive covering Lycorningli- Aviation W 66:105 F 11 '57 CAA objects to- bilateral Idlewild OaCt. Garrison. Aviation W 69:45 0 :0 '58 , CAA plans $.5 billion avionic spending. 1%,-1, Klass. II Aviation W 69:72-3+ At 13 ?' CAA probes airline pilot standards. K Jobs- seri. Aviation W 66:41 F 18 '57 . - ? Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 c?P- , NATIONAL Ai fAIIIS who lost his license would campaign against Ribicoff. What actually hap- pened was that the public image of Ribicoff as a fearless, nonpartisan gov- ernor took on even more luster. The frustration of Republicans who must run against such an image is easy to understand. Their criticisms of him and the merits of their own candidate, Fred Zeller, are obscured by what Stephen J. Sweeney, the COP candidate for lieutenant governor; calls "a wave of publicity that has engulfed us all." Matched against Ribicoff, Zeller does look colorless, but he is an able and dedi- cated public servant himself. A success- ful, self-made businessman (textiles), Zeller got into Republican politics more 1ArtetelAt...1 IT WAS Indian summer in the North- eastern U.S. last week, the leaves of the maples burning red?but in other parts of the nation, winter al- ready was beginning to move down from the North. In the Midwest, a mass of cold air pushed do?vn from the Arctic, dropping the mercury almost 30 degrees in 24 hours. Below- freezing temperatures were common in towns across the Northern Plains; at International Falls in northern Minne- sota, the first snowfall of the season arrived (an inch in three hours), bringing out the local kids for the first snowball fight of the coming winter (see picture above). 32" than 25 years ago, and in fourteen years as state comptroller he unquestionably has Unproved the administration of state services and saved the taxpayers money. He has performed thousands of favors For people, and many of them are now working hard in his behalf. Limited Appeal: Zeller is campaign- ing hard, charging that while Ribicoff was cutting state expenses he also was expanding the number of publicity agents in his office, accusing Ribicoff of squandering money and of being "a front man for the Bentons and the Bowles and who else?Walter Reuther!" With many Republicans, such remarks go over well, but the appeal to the 200,000 independ- ent voters who decide Connecticut eke- tions seems limited. To make things even worse for Zeller, he is in real trouble with the liberal wing of his party. In getting the nomina- tion, Zeller, a Taft Republican, collided head-on with the state's Eisenhower Re- publicans, led by John Alsop, a Hartford insurance executive and brother of pun- dits Stewart and Joseph Alsop. The result of all this is that most of Connecticut's professional politicians give Zeller little or no chance to win. Some Republicans say privately that Ribieoff's majority will be 25,000 votes (out of an estimated 1 million); some Democrats claim it will be 75,000 votes?or more, With that kind of victory, Ribicoff could lead a party sweep of the state; and four or five Democratic Congressional cant Iklatt?s? including Chester Bowles, a former governor and Ambassador to India ?might ride in with him. Though all of the state's six House seats are in Repub- lican hands now, only Rep. Albert P. Morano is considered a safe bet for re- election. Two years ago the rich Fair- field County Congressional district gave Morano a margin of more than 2-1. But even Morano (running against Donald Irwin, a youthful-32?lawyer and ama- teur politician) is worried this time. Sure Laser? In any event, GOP Sen. NVilliam A. Purtell, who came in on the Eisenhower landslide of six years ago, is expected to lose his Senate seat to Thomas J. Dodd, a Hartford lawyer and former congressman. The Senate race has produced no notable issues. Purtell, a factory manager before entering politics, occupied him- self in Washington with getting govern- ment contracts for Connecticut industries. Dodd is campaigning not so much against Purtell as he is against the Administration in Washington. His strategists say the biggest thing going for Dodd is dis- satisfaction with the Eisenhower Ad- ministration over foreign policy, Sherman Adams, the high cost of living, the re- cession, and integration. "Put that with a ticket led by Ribicoff," one of them said recently, "and the only thing we have to worry about is overconfidence." Crusade's End... Sitting down to draft a heartfelt thank- you note, former President Herbert Hoover wrote: "Your crusade has been the greatest education of the American people in civil government since the Constitution was under debate." These impressive words were ad- dressed to the Citizens Committee for the Hoover Report, a group of 50,000 civic-minded men and women over the country, which for more than three years sought to win public support for effi- ciency in the Federal government, and which is going out of business on Oct. 20. Certainly Mr. Hoover could be lavish in his praise, for no one knew better than be that the Citizens Committee struggled against great odds. Not only was the public often apathetic to the recommen- dations of the second Hoover commis- sion, but many government bureaucrats were never really sympathetic?they fa- vored efficiency and economy only so long as they applied to the other fellow. Nor was the White House always co- operative. President Eisenhower, for ex- ample, enthusiastically welcomed the committee's support of his Pentagon re- organization plan, passed by Congress this year. But the White House paid little heed to its criticism of waste in the foreign-aid program. Nalable Sue eeeee as Even so, the Citizens Committee, by mobilizing pub- . lie opinion and bombarding Washington 1 with thousands of letters, was extraordi- narily successful. In all, some 60 per cent of the Hoover commission's 314 recom- mendations were adopted by Congress i or implemented by the President, at an estimated saving to the taxpayers of be- tween $3 billion and $4 billion. One of the committee's most notable successes was the new law putting budget expen- ditures on an annual basis, thus saving many millions in holdover appropriations (for the box score on other major pro- posals, see opposite page). In closing up shop, the Citizens Com- mittee was conscious that much work remained, but it also knew that its use- fulness was about over. The main rea- son: Crowing opposition in Congress to any further tinkering. Writing his own valedictory to corn- mittee chairman Clarence Francis, Presi- dent Eisenhower said: "The time will come when there will be a need for a new, comprehensive review.. Yet there were those on the Citizens Committee who felt that their group would never he reactivated?that the second Hoover commission was the last. Mr. Hoover, they said, was not likely to head up another study (he is now 84). and without his prestige one could hardly get off the ground. Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Newsweek Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 NA TIONA L . . . the Hoover Commission and What It Got Done TOP PROPOSALS ACCEPTED vSet up a government-wide program to reduce paper work (which used to total 2.5 billion letters and memos a year) and cut storage emu. s/ Liquidate the assets of the Reconstruction Finance Corp. (the gradual dismantlement of this depression- born agency was begun by the first Hoover commission). siStreamline the Pentagon's research and development programs, notably to give the director of research the power to initiate new projects and expedite promising ones. siPay higher salaries (up to $17,500 a year) for career technicians and other government employes who have professional and scientific skills. Create a Federal Career Executive Board to offer greater career incen- tives to competent management personnel. VEliminate duplicate hospital care by the military services (one branch now handles it for all within given regions of the country). 4-- Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 9enmeratie majority in November. Only sharp business upturn, including easier edit for home construction and the .eeovery of the sick coal and textile in- lustries, could keep .the state in the lopublican column. MISSOURI (13 electoral votes) Herbert Trask, St. Louis Post-Dis- oatch: Before the illness, there was no 1:ellaillty Mr. Eisenhower could squeeze he in Missouri again (as he did in 1952 ;',v 29,599 votes). Any factor that whit- down his political strength could 5\vitch the state in November. FLORIDA (10 electoral votes) Malcolm Johnson, Tallahassee Demo- crat: In Florida, Ike's illness will defi- ritely tighten the 1956 race. The feeling .esiong Florida politicians is that the ill- ness has made his health so sensitive an i;sue that the November election could be decided by something as small as a 41 germ. THE SOUTH: Toward a Third Party? The last two Presidential electimis ? convinced most Southern politicians that Ilte South cannot boost its political in- : fluenee by bolting the Democratic Party. ftesident Truman won in 1948 de- ipite the Dixieerat revolt. President Eisenhower did not need the four South- states he carried in 1952. Partly for this reason these politicians .$4-?ave repeatedly proclaimed that they ihl stay with the Democratic Party this ...:evar. Their advice to each other has tieett: "Don't rock the boat." In spite of this, last week the boat \vas tossing high. The reason: A letter from i-epv. George Bell Timmerman Ir. of 4 scittn ..arouna .0 twenty Southern sena- 91 Southern representatives, ten ...-S.Southern governors, and top party lead- suggesting a program of Southern at the national convention. , ?'ith his letter, Timmerman enclosed swies of a resolution passed by the sloth Carolina state Democratic convert- ns resolution offered two propos- (1) That Southern delegates to the ???-?;1,10inual convention meet before it opens; -4 ? , 4.2) tuat Southern state conventions re- :to rather than adjourn so they can re- ivene after the national convention if ?'.-syliev are not satisfied with what the ivention does. Timmerman 's letter got a frigid re-- option in Washington, for it seemed to bilsto senators that he was laying 44- groundwork for another Dixiectat (Continued on Page 28) e 234 1956 11:102=3/%2=M161102111115DAMS.189:11VIZ= IICUPAIIKRECEPRIVIEUMSELI HooNer Report?The Box Score 1..???????????1111?1111M, One year ago, the second hoover com- mission to .-tmly U.S. Covert tin opera- tions recommended 31-1 administrative and legislative changes which, if adopted, would save taxpayers an estimated $5 bil- lion annually. By January, 60 had been put into effect in whole or part (NEWS- Jan. 23). They cut government costs about $200 million a year. Since then, the Citizens Committee for the Hoover report, headed by Clarence Francis (right), has been campaigning vig- orously for further progress, but little has been made. A check last week revealed that, in all, only 80 of the proposals have been acted upon. The additional saving: $300 million. Below is the midyear box score. IlliC111W101-1.111 41??????!?10161.1?MM=... ORevamp government lending agen- cies to make them self-supporting. At present, the Treasury lends money to certain Federal agencies?notably the Rural Electrification Administration?at a rate of interest lower than it pays to borrow the money from taxpayers. The commission would have agencies which operate with U.S. funds surrender to the Treasury all government securities they hold (on which the agencies earn divi- dends) and take in return paper earning no return. Estimated saving: $200 mil- lion. No action. OEnact legislation to make possible reduction in personnel turnover. (For example, by paying top adminis- trators as much as $17,500 to keep them in government service.) Savings certainly in the millions. Bill passed by House last year is bottled up in Senate Post Office and Civil Service Committee. Streamline purchasing and stock- piling of food and clothing fm armed services. Estimated saving: $400 million. The Defense Department has directed the Army to handle this job tot all services. Steps already taken !nay ul- timately lead to a saving of $200 million Sell unneeded government real estate, centralize management 01 the rest Estimated saving: $185 million. Very little action. But the Defense De? partment hits diseontint ted about 180 business-type operations which private firms could conduct as well, and per! nips inote eentiornically. VMake technical changes to boost efficiency of budget and account- ing operations. Estimated saving: -Hun- dreds of millions." The Budget Bureau has set tip a staff of experts to assist MIMS other agencies in modernizing their methods. Progress is being made but there is still a long way to go. ICut waste in transportation, ship by cheapest method available. Esti- mated saving: $151.1 million. Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson has ordered the Army to manage traffic for all serv- ices, and to move materials by rail, truck, or ship when cheaper than by air. 0 Revamp medical care for veterans and their dependents. Discontinue Lee hospitalization for merchant seamen. Reduce disability payments in cases where the disability does not affect a veteran's earning capacity. Estimated saving: $290 million. No action. 0 Make Federal power systems self- supporting when possible, permit private utilities to buy a fair share of Federal hydroelectric power. Estimated saving: indefinite, but experts say $331 million has been lost over a period of years. No action. Abolish the archaic budgeting and accounting system under which government agencies list as expenditures inoney which they have merely reserved to spend later. This system virtually elim- inates Congressional control of unex- pended funds, currently $74 billion. Establish in its place the system of an- nual accrued expenditures used in private business. Estimated saving: $3 billion. Sen. John F. Kennedy, Massa. chusetts Democrat, has introduced the necessary bill. Kennedy's 31 co-sponsors range in political complexion from Demo- crat Hubert Iloratio Humphrey of Minnesota to Republican Joseph R. N1eCarthy of Wisconsin. But the Senate and House have vet to take final action. Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 ill Y Adler., Em4nuel.? 151.6 Executive command and control in .C75 foreign policy, the CIA s covert A3 activities / by Emanuel Aaler. 1973 p. 671-6E6. In Orbis, a journal of world affairs, Fall 1979. Includes bihliographical references. ? 1. United States--Forein relations administration. 2. United States. Central Intetlikence Agency. 3. Covert action. I. Orbis. II. Title ss7feb80 1Clisc COVERT ACTION. Attanasio, Marl L. Failures in covert operations : U.S. AS involvement In Chile / by Mark L, /979 Attanasio. A thirty year survey : the impact of media coverav.e on the C.I.A. / by Charts Kirwin. International economic leverage : United States and Israel 1973- 1975 / by Mitchell Cohen. -- Providence : Brown University, 1979. v. 129 p. ; 29 cm. -- (Monograph on national security affairs) Ini_ludes bibliographical references. 1. United States. Central Intelligence Agencv--Chile. 2. Covert action. 3. United States--Forein relations-- Chile, 4* Chil e--Foreign relations-- United States, 5. United States-- Government and the press. 6. United VTMCC ss2/nov9 ICIIsc SEE NEXT CRD COVERT ACTION* X 2509.2 Blackstock, Paul WilLidm, 1913- .B6 Agents of deceit; frauds, forgeries, and political intrigue among nations. Chicago, Quadrangle Books, 1966. 315 p. 22 cm. Includes hiliography and index. FOR HOLDINGS SEE SHELF LIST '11 1. Covert action. 2. Subversive activities. 3. Forgery. 4. Communism-- Forgeries. 5. Anti-Communism--Forgeries. I. Title VIUCC nb18ju178*** LCIIec 66-12134 , .?? Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 LIB 275 4 Blav.ksteckf Paul William, 1913- .1361 The strategy of subversion: manipulatin the politics of other nations. Chicago, Quadrangle hooks, 1564. 351 p. bibliographical references and index. FOR HOLDINGS SEE SHELF LIST 1. Intelligence service. 2. United States. Central Intelligence Aency. 3. Subversive activities. 4. Cold war. S. Covert action. I. Title VIMCC nbl7jul78 COVERT ACTION. LCIlsc 64-19620 HIC Center for National Security Studies. 151.2 Documents / [edited] by Christy Macy .C31 and Susan Kaplan ; complied under the 1980 sponsorship of the Center for National Security Studies. -- Middlesex, Eng. ; New York : Penguin Books, 1980. 400 p. 28 cm. Includes index. 1. United States?Intelligence service --Sources. 2. Covert action. I. Macy, Christy. II. Kaplan, Susan, 1953- III. Title VIMCC ss/Jo2lfeb80 LCIIsc 79-17300 COVERT ACTION. HIC Falk, Richard A 151.6 President Gerald Ford, CIA covert .C75 operations, and the status of F2 international law / [Richard A. Falk]. 1975 In American Journal of international law, Vol. 69, No. 2, April, 1975, p. 354- 358. includes bibliographical references. I. United States. Central Intellience Aency. 2. Covert action. 3. Ford, Gerald Rudolph, 1913- 4. Espionage (International. Law) 5. United States-- Politics and government-1974-1977. I. American journal of international law. II. fitle VIMCC du2lfeb79 LCIlac ? P5:0, _. ? Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved ForRelease2008/12/08 : CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Kut', ri 1933 151.6 'CIA and the third world : a study In .C75 crypto-diplomacy / Satish Kumar. -- K8 London : led Press, 1981 1981 vi, 200 p. ; 23 cm. Includes index. ISBN 0-86232-055-0 : ?12.95 I. United States. Central Intelligence Agency?Underdeveloped areas. 2. Underdeveloped areas--Poreign relations?United States, 3. United States?Foreign relations?Underdeveloped areas. 4. Covert action. I. Title VIMCC wrj18nov81 LCIisc COVERT ACTICN. HIC Leary, William M. (William Matthew), 151.6 1934- .A4 Perilous missions : Civil Air L4 Transport, and CIA covert operations in 1984 Asia. / William M. Leary. -- University, Ala. : University of Alabama Press, 1984. x, 281 p. Bibliography: p. [263]-271. Includes Index. ISBN 0-8173-0164-x 1. Civil Air Transport?History. 2. United States. Central Intelligence Agency?History. 3. Asia--History. 4. Covert action. I. Title _ALLALCC__Eas.visrhEaciri3A._ COVE-PT ACTION HiC 51 2 J./ LCIIsc 837_3554 iLiNUSAT. FRA,t4wc;N A,) COVERT ORcRATiON5 Or THr Uru STAlfS GOVE.RNMENT, f5 C. : 3,H.) i DFCEmecR 968. 59 P, IN VARIOUS RAC.IMG,:). TTPERCRIPT. 01GFSt OF REPORT OY A COmwilfC CHRtREO 6. FRAt4A,S6 1.1NDY.AV, AN, INCLU(.?,NG MEMPEAS fM01,4 HAFivimc UN:V. PRFPARTO FoH PH!SiDENT-TA.TCT i, CFNIRAL ;q1CLL$CCNCT A(1ENCY. 2. (?1. - !IITELitc.EN(t. 3. Co Act:0N. 1 ik. IINO5AY RVPOpi, PosOUA Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 2056.4 Pisano, Vittorfranco S. .P5 Cdmmunist bloc covert action : the 1981 Italian case / by Vittorfranco S. Pisano. -- Gaithersburg, Md. : Bureau of Operations and Research, International Association of Chiefs of Police, c1981. 26 p. : ill. ; 28 cm. -- (Clandestine tactics and technology) (Group and area studies) Cover title. "Restricted information." Bibliography: p. 24-25. FOR HOLDINGS SEE SHELF LIST VIMCC du20ap82 LCI LCIIsc SEE NEXT CRD COVERT ACTION. HIC Powers, Thomas, 1940 (Dec. 12)- 151.5 Inside the department of dirty trick'. ? 33-64 : ill. P6 In The Atlantic monthly, Aug. 1979. 1979 Adapted from his forthcoming book, The man who kept the secrets. VIMCC 151.6 .C6 U51 1984 1. Helms, Richard McGarrah. 2. Covert action. 3. United States. Central Intelligence Agency. I. Title nb31.1u179 COVERT ACTION. LCIIsc United States. Congress. House. Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. Congressional oversight of covert activities : hearings ... Sept. 20-22, 1983. -- Washington : U.S. G.P.O., 1984. ill., 195 p. ; 24 cm. 1. United States--Intelligence service. 2. Congressional oversight. 3. Covert action. 1. Title VIMCC vh12apr84 ADD LCIIsc Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 ? *.! . ? Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 COVERT OPP**+1-487e- BIBLIOGRAPHY. HIC Blackstock, Paul W. 6300 Intelligence, espionage, .555 counterespionage, and covert operations : a guide to information sources / Paul W. Blackstock, Frank L. Schaff Jr. Detroit : Gale Research Co., 1978. xv, 255 p. (International relations information guide series ; v. 2) Gale information guide library. Includes indexes. 1. Inteiligence service?Bibliography. 2. Espionage?Bibliography, 3. Counterespionage--Bibliography. 4. Covert operations--Bibliography. I. Schaf, Frank L. II. Gale Research Company. III. Title IV. Series VIMCC nbimar78 LCIIsc 74-11567 I*9"T-L9 IID' .. --.11-1-- ! 4 . _ f_-,P) , ..., LA.:i ? r-1--- "- 7, : .IIIT -1 *ReT4124,0J.I. ?6101.12tS raTITIO "t .suoTtlaToJ uNTGJod--Hm4w1g pallun .0 4.493!Astef., Jvintittoa put, Duveguicoleye-__:votvv, t'). 1.41fun *r .uuplaawy sui.uutoldim .1 11014CP0 67ri 044 40 (r61 ?X.Tolg :),;Ipuoirrip uo *17w4S 4Jaq1V atil) 'wa 61TA (67-1) L9sil 444).TwS "Bawl, ?J02100andiD ?,4110[31Q14-1 u5T44aoa uwaysawy UT iii4uoru aAy4A-11,60x:i -6881 linty-gasp:1 duoluIJA N9!1?Y 1,,F4A9:2 L6M LI Xf 0E1'11:41 t7Edv01lin DDRIA ellTI 'I ?t10T4-312 1-10A000 'C 4,tWirsJaiko luuoTssaaRuop sz ?opTAaas pe}Tun 4,1 T7z 4.(1 ssT &ITT 17861 "Dscl?D ?s?n : uolvtligsvm 'C8SI 4ZZ 11 a() Jaq")'deS 40015555 48.1TX assoatiluop tivtiVIe-AlouTN sopAT4124.paseadati Jo osnoll 493uar1181-u1 up op4.4.-rulmoD laalas }uouvwJed eql eapIaq s8u1ip3q : 4.10A03JO litTsJaAo lvuoissaJtuop tua ele4vEmmoD is 4c1(.numaod ?asnoll ?sc3p3a;luop ?satel.s pe.1Tup 91: C861 1St) 9:3? 9?1S1 A ?T it Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Edited by: Roy Godson Consortium for the Study of Intelligence Intelligence Requirements for the 1980's: Elements of Intelligence Revised Edition Published by National Strategy Information Center, Inc. Distributed by "Fransaction Books New Brunswick (USA) and London (UK) Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Table of Contents Preface vii Fronk R. Barnett Chapter One COVERT ACTION: AN INTRODUCTION Roy Godson 1 Chapter Two COVERT ACTION AND FOREIGN POLICY Paper: Adda B. Bozeman 15 Paper: Angelo Code villa 79 Discussion 105 Chapter Three THE USES OF POLITICAL AND PROPAGANDA COVERT ACTION IN THE 1980's Paper: Vernon A. Walters 115 Discussion 125 Chapter Four THE USES OF PARAMILITARY COVERT ACTION IN THE 1980's Paper: Theodore G. Shockley 135 Discussion 160 Chapter Five TRENDS IN SOVIET COVERT ACTION Paper: Donald Jameson 169 Discussion 185 Chapter Six STRENGTHS AND WEAKNESSES IN PAST US COVERT ACTION Paper: B. Hugh Tovar 193 Discussion 208 I ..24{1,` ? Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Chapter Seven THE NECESSARY MEANS FOR US COVERT ACTION IN THE 1980's Paper: Donald Purcell /17 Discussion 117 APPENDICES i. Consortium for the Study of Intelligence: Origin and Purpose ii. List of Participants at Colloquium on Covert Action: December 5-6. 1980 2/9 237 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 CONSORTIUM FOR THE STUDY OF INTELLIGENCE Intelligence Requirements for the 1 980's: Covert Action Edited by Roy Godson Published bi/ National Strategy Information Center. Inc. Distributed by Transaction Books New Brunswick (USA) and London (UK) Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 V. Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 ? Table of Contents ELEMENTS OF INTELI.IGENCE: AN INTRODUCTION by Roy Godson CHAPTER ON QUALITY IN US INTELLIGENCE by Daniel 0. Graham CHAPTER TWO CLANDESTINE COLLECTION by Samuel Halpern CHATTER 'THREE COUNTERINTELLIGENCE AT THE CROSSROADS by Newton S. Miler [CHATTER FOUR COVERT ACTION by B. Hugh "roVar CHAPTER FIVE REFORMS AND PROPOSALS FOR REFORM by Angelo Codevilla APPENDICES I. Consortium for the Study Purpose of Intelligence: Origin and 45 71 93 3 11. Executive Order 12333, " United States Intelligence Activities? III. Intelligence Identities Protection Act, 1982 IV. Intelligence Authorization Act. Fiscal Year 1981. Extracts 113 117 141 147 g:s ? .. Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 EDITION: Mor NATIONAL NEWSPAPER INDEX 1 3'1 0840055 DATABASE: NNI File 111 TOP Peasan aide supPorts the use of covert action: an 'intermediate oPtion;' national security chief calls secret activities. (Rob-ert C. McFarlane) Gwertzman, Bernard New York Times v133 pl.kN) pA1(L1 Nay 14 1984 CODEN: NYTIA col 6 020 col in. EDITIDN: Mon 1/3/2 0833913 DATABASE: NNI File 111 CIA covert action at what Prir:P? (column) Turner, Stansfieln Christian Si-iPnr.P Monitor v76 p14 May 31 1984 CODEN: CSMODF col 2 012 col in. EDITION: .1u 1 3-3 0827688 DATABASE: NNI File 111 Covert hunslina. (ErPorsP Kerman's opinion on covert action) (columro Bucklev, William F. Jr. Wahiroqton Post v107 PA27 Aril 18 1984 cnl 4 008 col in. EDITION: Wed 07:::9571 DATABASE: NNI File 111 Ethics and covert action. (C.I.A. activity in Central America:' (letter::' Lane, Chuck.; Tolchinsky, Gary; Johnson, Samuel B.; Taber, Charles Wa=.hintnn Post PA2f; Oct 19 1983 col .3 025 col in. EDITION: Wed 1/:71/F. 0727409 DATABASE: NNI File 111 The President's error on covert action. (Nicaragua policy- contrary to international treaty law) (letter) Herz5 John H. New York Times v133 P26(N) PR26(L) _Oct 26 1983 CODEN: NYTIA col 4 00-5 col in. illustration EDITION: Wed 1/3/A 0727987 DATABASE: NNI File 111 riPw plan on covert action in Nicaragua to be considered today by senate panel. -Pih, Gerald F. Wall :treet Journal p5(W. p5kE. Sept 20 19H=: CODEN: WSJOAF col 2 009 col in. EDITION: TUE Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 mism10111011111111111.1 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 11.111111111111111.11.1111.11 Former C.I.A. director warns Congress on covert action. (Stansfield Turner to House Intelli-qPne-P C"tee reuired advance congressional aPproval) New York Times v133 P3(N) :7Ppt 22 191:: CODEN: NYTIR col 1 003 col in. EDITION: Thu 1/3/R 668934 DRTRBASE: NNI File 111 'Findins' backs covert action ; CIR action in Nicaragua. Hiatt, Fred Washington Post v106 PR1 July 27 1983 col 2 041 col in. EDITION: Wed 1 3-9 664729 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 For covert action... U.S. help vital to Nicaraguan contras. 'column.. Ritter, Don Hew York Times v132 P25(N) 21 (L).Julv 19 198:: CODEN: NYTIA col 1 017 col in. EDITION: TUE 1/3/10 642824 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 Covert action is UP to the president ? not Consre,4s. (column) McClory, Robert Christian Science Monitor v75 p23 June 1 1983 CODEN: CSMOBF col 1 020 rol in. EDITION: Werl 1/3/11 637067 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 The CIR and Nicarasua: covert action is not in our national interest. Hamilton, Lee H. Washinston Post v106 PB8 May 1 1983 col 1 032 col in. EDITION: Sun 1/3/12 636913 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 Move to end covert action asainst Nicaragua advances: House apProvad is predicted. Tyler, Patrick E. Washing-ton Post v106 PR1 April 29 198::: col 5 027 col in. EDITION: Fri 1/3/13 627920 DATA-BASE: NNI File 111 No to covert action. (editorial) Christian Science Monitor v7 p24 May 5 198.::: CODEN: CSMOBF col 1 008 col in. EDITION: Thu 1/3/14 614442 DATABASE: NNI File 111 When covert action is successful. (Proxies must have broad domestic & foreign support) (column) Newsom, David D. Christian Science Monitor v75 p23 RPril 28 1983 CODEN: CSMODF col 2 013 col in. EDITION: Thu 1/3/15 557054 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 CIF! covert action punishes Nicaragua for Salvador aid. Toth, Robert- C. Los Rn9eles Times v102 Section I 1 Dec 20 1982 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 LU EDITION: Mon 1 3 lb 1.39R27 DRTRBREE: NNI File 111 C.I.A. covert action: root of the 'cancer.' (1947 legalization- of subversion of -4nvPrnmPnts it didn't like) 'letter. kenned. Will i ani V. NEW York Times ..131 P28.N. PA-18(L) Rus- 5 1982 CODEN: NITIA col 4 007 col in. EDITION: Thu 1/3/17 5(4010 DATA-BASE : NNI File 111 Hillenkoetter's lawful resort to covert action. (letter) Houston'. Lawrence R. New York Times v131 18 I+:' PR14(L) .Jul.4- 26 1982 CODEN: NYTIA col 4 006 col in. EDITION: Mon 1/3/18 451358 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 Magazine suspends column namins secret C.I.R. asents. (Covert- Action Information Bulletin) New York Times v131 p9(N) PlI(LC) March- 13 1982 CODEN: NYTIA col 1 010 col in. EDITION: Sat 1.3/19 449474 DATA-BASE: NNI File 111 CovPrt action in Nicara9ua7 (editorial) Christian Science Monitor ..74 P24 March 11 1982 CODEN: C=MOBF col 1 012 col .n. EDITION: Hu 1/2!/20 02:10550 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 Disclosins the 'covers' and the names of Central Intellisence RsencAr) officers. Mohr: Charles New York Times v130 p7 Feb 7 1981 CODEN: NYTIA col 1 025 col in. EDITION: Sat 1/3/21 0310123 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 Disclosing intelligencP aPiPntP:" names. Mohr, Charles New York Time-7 v130 Sect ion R Ii (LC) Feb 6 1981 CODEN: NYTIA col 4 030 col in. EDITION: Fri 1 '3'22 02.7994 DRTRBASE: NNI File 111 Gadf1.4 stings C.I.R. "naming- names" of- its agents. Taubman, Philip New York Times v129 =ection R PR12 Ju1..4 10 1980 CODEN: NYTIA col 1 0710 rn1 . illustration; Photograph EDITION: Thu 1/3/23 0234250 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 CIR complains to CDS on covert?act-ion reports. Piot, Debra K. Chiristi,am Science Monitor tt1lai":ctkitriWN. limaiLalL2t1 . Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 v72 p2 Jul'-2: 1980 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 1s3/24 0194949 DRTRIIRSE7 NN I File 111 in oPposins covert actihn curb. Defense DePartment joins C.I.R. pB10 March 20 19R0 NPw York Time v129 Section B .CODEN: HYTIF col 4 00E col in. EDITION: Thu 1 015+902 DRTRBRSE: NNI File 111 Atould the U.:. revive its covert-action capability? IFriatius, David mall Street Journal .,101 P20(4) p24-(E) Nov 30 1979 CODEN: WSJORF col 3 026 cnl .n. EDITION: Fri 1/3/1 0119510 Y 4. In 8/18-So 8.4 SoviPt covert action (the fnrserv offensive) hearinss before the Subcommittee on Oversisht of the Permanent Committee on IntPllisence' House of Representatives, , Ninety-sixth Consressp- second session, FehruarY 6' 19' 1980 CorPnrate Source: United States.. Congress, House. Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. Subcommittee on Oversight. Washington : U.S. G.P.O., 1980. iii, 245 P. = ill. ; 24 cm. Publication Date(s): 1980 LCCN: sP 81001074 Place of Publication= District of Columbia GPO Item No.: 1009 1/3/2 0 001 2 49 Y 4. In 8/17-In 8/v. 2-7 Intelligence activities?Senate Resolution 21 : hearings before- the Select Committee to 5.tudy Governmental Uperatinn= with Respect to Intelligence Rrtivities of the United States Senate, Ninety-fourth Con-4rPs=9- first session CorPhrarP SnurrP: Unit-40,1 States. Corv4rPss. :5Pnate. Select- Committee to Sturly Governmental OPPrations with rP=pPrt to Intelligence Rctivities. Washington = U.S. Govt. Print. Off.' 1976- v. : ill. ; 24 cm. Puhliratinn Dat-P(=): 1976-9999 LCCN: .41,, 76001249 Place of Publication: District of Columbia ; Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 Approved For Release 2008/12/08: CIA-RDP86M00886R000200160020-4 r LIBRARY OF CONGRESS 1/3/1 17829 LCCN: 79091051 //r822 Intelligence reuirements for the 1980's X edited bv RoY- Godson Godson: Roy,: 1942- Corporate Source: National Strategy- Information renter.; Consortium for the :Stud- v, of Intelligence. Washington: D.C. : National StrategInformation Center: c1979- v. ; 23 cm. Publication Date