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New: The Journal of Intelligence History (Vol. 13, No. 1, 2014)

A new issue of the Journal of Intelligence History has just been published. Here you can have a quick look at the table of contents:


  • Intelligence shocks, media coverage, and congressional accountability, 1947–2012 (by Loch K. Johnson)
  • Spies and diplomats in Bismarck’s Germany: collaboration between military intelligence and the Foreign Office, 1871–1881 (by James Stone)
  • MI5’s investigation of Ronald Sydney Seth, SOE’s Agent Blunderhead and the SD’s Agent 22D: Loyal British agent or Nazi double agent (by Ben Wheatley)
  • US intelligence and Chinese spies in the civil war (by Panagiotis Dimitrakis)
  • Civic education: the overlooked narrative of 9/11 intelligence community reorganization (by Glenn Hastedt)

Research Note:

  • A note on diplomatic intercepts in England during World War II (by John Croft)

Essay Review:

  • Changing narratives of conspiracy on British television: a review of Hunted, Secret State, Complicit and Utopia (by Joseph Oldham)

Book Review:

  • Understanding the globalization of intelligence, by Adam D.M. Svendsen (by Robert Hanyok)
  • Improving intelligence analysis: bridging the gap between scholarship and practice, by Stephen Marrin (by Matthew Crosston)
  • Intelligence in the cold war: what difference did it make?, edited by Michael Herman and Gwilym Hughes (by Sigurd Hess)
  • Programmed to kill: Lee Harvey Oswald, the Soviet KGB, and the Kennedy assassination, by Ion Mihai Pacepa (by Ben de Jong)