eBook Spy Agencies, Intelligence Operations, and the People Behind Them, 1st Edition

  • Published By:
  • ISBN-10: 1622750381
  • ISBN-13: 9781622750382
  • DDC: 327.12
  • Grade Level Range: 9th Grade - 12th Grade
  • 120 Pages | eBook
  • Original Copyright 2014 | Published/Released September 2013
  • This publication's content originally published in print form: 2014
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The idea of espionage might immediately bring to mind images of danger, state secrets, and cutting-edge technologies. While these can be elements of intelligence operations, they do not provide a complete picture. There are numerous methods intelligence agencies, such as the CIA, might employ to gather information, and any number of threats that might be examined given the political climate of the day. This compelling volume examines the models intelligence agencies around the world have used both in the past and present, notable individuals, and the intelligence priorities of the Middle East and East Asia, two of the most politically volatile regions in recent history.

Table of Contents

Front cover.
Half Title Page.
Title Page.
Copyright Page.
1: Chapter 1: The Nature of Intellignce.
2: Levels of Intelligence.
3: Types of Intelligence.
4: Sources of Intelligence.
5: Methods of Intelligence Gathering.
6: Cyberespionage.
7: Chapter Two: Titans of the Cold War: The CIA and the KGB.
8: The CIA.
9: The KGB.
10: Chapter Three: Soviet Atomic Bomb Spies.
11: Klaus Fuchs.
12: Ruth Werner.
13: Alan Nunn May.
14: Bruno Pontecorvo.
15: Theodore Hall.
16: Julius and Ethel Rosenberg.
17: Chapter Four: The Cambridge SPY Ring.
18: Kim Philby.
19: Guy Burgess.
20: Donald Maclean.
21: Anthony Blunt.
22: John Cairncross.
23: Chapter Five: American Rogues and Double Agents.
24: Alger Hiss.
25: Whittaker Chambers.
26: John Walker.
27: Jonathan Jay Pollard.
28: Aldrich Ames.
29: Robert Hanssen.
30: Intelligence Agencies Today: The U.S., Soviet/Russian, and British Models.
31: The United States.
32: Russia.
33: The United Kingdom.
34: Chapter Seven: Intelligence Agencies Today: Two Global Hot-Spots.
35: The Middle East and South Asia.
36: East Asia.