Espionage: Past, Present, Future?

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Wesley K. Wark
Psychology Press, 1994 - History - 159 pages
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Highlights of the volume include pioneering essays on the methodology of intelligence studies by Michael Fry and Miles Hochstein, and the future perils of the surveillance state by James Der Derian. Two leading authorities on the history of Soviet/Russian intelligence, Christopher Andrew and Oleg Gordievsky, contribute essays on the final days of the KGB. Also, the mythology surrounding the life of Second World War intelligence chief, Sir William Stephenson, The Man Called Intrepid', is penetrated in a persuasive revisionist account by Timothy Naftali. The collection is rounded off by a series of essays devoted to unearthing the history of the Canadian intelligence service.
 

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Contents

The Study of Espionage Past Present Future?
1
Intelligence Studies and International Relations
14
AntiDiplomacy Intelligence Theory and Surveillance Practice
29
KGB Foreign Intelligence from Brezhnev to the Coup
52
The KGB After the Coup
68
Documenting the Career of Sir William Stephenson
72
Allied Scientific Cooperation and Soviet Espionage in Canada 194145
100
The Institutional Framework of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Security and Intelligence Apparatus 191826
129
An Assessment of Canadas Security Service A History
149
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