Intelligence Studies

Volume 52, No. 2

Unclassified Extracts from Studies in Intelligence

Galileo 2007 Finalist
Language, Culture, and Cooperation in Scientific and Technical Intelligence
Lily E. Johnston

Galileo 2007 Prize Winner
Needed: A National Security Simulation Center
Rachel K. Hanig and Mark E. Henshaw

Thinking About Rethinking: Reform in Other Professions
William Nolte

Historical Perspective

CIA’s Intelligence Art Collection
Commemoration of the Historical, Inspiration for the Future
Toni Hiley

The Spy Who Never Was
The Strange Case of John Honeyman and Revolutionary War Espionage
Alexander Rose

From the Archives-1964
An Intelligence Role for the Footnote: For and Against

Intelligence in Public Literature

The Mighty Wurlitzer: How the CIA Played America
Reviewed by Michael Warner

SPYCRAFT: The Secret History of the CIA’s Spytechs from Communism to Al-Qaeda
Reviewed by Hayden Peake

The Intelligence Officer’s Bookshelf
Compiled and Reviewed by Hayden B. Peake


Rachel K. Hanig and Mark E. Henshaw are analysts with the Information Operations Center of CIA.

Toni Hiley is the Curator and Director of the CIA Museum. She grate­fully acknowledges the contributions to her article of CIA historians David Robarge and Timothy Castle.

Lily E. Johnston follows emerging biotechnology issues in the CIA’s Directorate of Intelligence. Ms. Johnston graduated from Princeton University, where she studied neuroscience, biology and psychology.

William Nolte is a member of the Studies in Intelligence Editorial Board. He has served in the National Security Agency and the National Intelligence Council. He currently teaches at the University of Maryland.

Hayden B. Peake is the Curator of the CIA Historical Collection. He served in the Directorate of Science and Technology and the Directorate of Operations.

Alexander Rose is the author of Washington’s Spies: The Story of America’s First Spy Ring (Bantam Dell; New York, 2006). He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts and a member of the United States Commission on Military History.

Michael Warner is the Historian of the Office of the Director of National Intelligence. He has served as an analyst in the Directorate of Intelligence in CIA and on the CIA History Staff. He is the author of several classified and unclassified histories of the CIA.