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  • Intelligence]] and creating the office of the [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]]
    355 B (44 words) - 12:34, 13 November 2009
  • {{r|United States intelligence community}} {{r|Intelligence cycle management}}
    507 B (61 words) - 19:17, 13 November 2009
  • ...methodology, as well as being in charge of the [[clandestine human-source intelligence]] and some [[covert action]] capabilities organization of the U.S. gove |colspan=2|''Position succeeded the [[Director of Central Intelligence]]
    1 KB (167 words) - 01:46, 8 February 2011
  • ...gence Agency]] (currently [[Leon Panetta]]) and the [[Director of National Intelligence]] (currently [[Dennis Blair]])
    362 B (46 words) - 15:00, 5 September 2009
  • ...ence#Allen Dulles|Allen Dulles]] was his brother and [[Director of Central Intelligence]]
    296 B (39 words) - 14:34, 15 August 2009
  • {{r|United States intelligence community}} {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence}}
    885 B (107 words) - 16:55, 12 October 2009
  • #REDIRECT [[Director of Central Intelligence]]
    46 B (5 words) - 02:06, 29 May 2008
  • #REDIRECT [[Director of Central Intelligence]]
    46 B (5 words) - 02:05, 29 May 2008
  • #REDIRECT [[Director of Central Intelligence]]
    46 B (5 words) - 02:05, 29 May 2008
  • #REDIRECT [[Director of Central Intelligence]]
    46 B (5 words) - 02:05, 29 May 2008
  • ...ions, abolished the DCI position and created the [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]]. ...essentially community-related functions of the CIA, such as the [[National Intelligence Council]], moved to the ODNI, as well as interagency ones such as the [
    1 KB (160 words) - 12:31, 13 November 2009
  • ...ence#Allen Dulles|Allen]], serving simultaneously as [[Director of Central Intelligence]].
    415 B (52 words) - 21:50, 14 March 2009
  • ...ion of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]], and then [[Director of Central Intelligence]] during the Eisenhower Administration. In many respects, as a coautho ...n Southeast Asia. He was replaced by a Republican, [[Director of Central Intelligence#John McCone|John McCone]], with a general engineering background. Dulle
    1 KB (217 words) - 00:49, 9 August 2010
  • ...ncy]] [[Deputy Director for Intelligence]] from 2002 to 2005; Director for Intelligence Programs at the [[National Security Council]] during the Clinton Admini
    414 B (49 words) - 09:29, 27 July 2009
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    1 KB (158 words) - 21:00, 11 January 2010
  • ...007); Assistant Director of Central Intelligence for Collection, [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (1998 –2005) ; 40 years as CIA career officer
    435 B (48 words) - 15:07, 13 May 2010
  • ...04, heading the [[United States intelligence community]] and the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]
    194 B (22 words) - 03:50, 22 May 2009
  • {{r|Director of National Intelligence}} {{r|United States intelligence community}}
    2 KB (250 words) - 17:10, 17 April 2011
  • Principal Deputy [[Director of National Intelligence]] (2005 – 2008); Director, [[National Security Agency]] (1999–2005)
    302 B (30 words) - 15:10, 13 May 2010
  • ...g the [[Director of Central Intelligence]] with the [[Director of National Intelligence]]. *Head of the investigative agency for terrorism: Director of the [[Federal Bureau of Investigation]]
    4 KB (527 words) - 19:59, 26 October 2010
  • ...ome [[Director of Central Intelligence]] (1966-1973); also the only former Director ever convicted of a crime (arguably a technical one) directly related to hi
    261 B (37 words) - 17:56, 20 January 2009
  • ...who had served as [[U.S. Secretary of Defense]] and [[Director of Central Intelligence]], as well as [[U.S. Secretary of Energy]]. ==Central Intelligence Agency==
    1 KB (183 words) - 10:57, 20 November 2009
  • {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    3 KB (376 words) - 20:44, 11 January 2010
  • ...[President of the United States|President]] who is responsible under the [[Intelligence Reform and Terrorism Prevention Act of 2004]] for: ...cil|National Security Council]], and the [[Homeland Security Council]] for intelligence matters related to the national security;
    11 KB (1,579 words) - 06:30, 9 August 2010
  • ...intelligence officer, retiring in 2010 as Deputy Director of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]
    137 B (17 words) - 19:11, 14 April 2010
  • #REDIRECT [[Central Intelligence Agency#Directorate of Operations]]
    67 B (7 words) - 18:59, 11 July 2009
  • ...ounced in April 2010. His background was in the [[clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action]] side of the Agency. ...Director of Central Intelligence]] and the first [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]]. Goss had been a CIA officer early in his career, but came to
    2 KB (343 words) - 07:54, 16 January 2011
  • ...e and special operations officer eventually becoming [[Director of Central Intelligence]] (1973-1976).
    157 B (18 words) - 22:32, 1 February 2009
  • ...ohn Deutch]]'s abrupt resignation in December 1996, Tenet served as acting director until he was officially appointed the position on July 11, 1997, after a un ...f Pennsylvania, first as a legislative assistant and later as Legislative Director.<ref name=Cardozo>{{citation
    8 KB (1,270 words) - 19:42, 7 February 2011
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Clandestine human-source intelligence]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    4 KB (544 words) - 16:54, 11 January 2010
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Director of National Intelligence]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    2 KB (292 words) - 21:00, 11 January 2010
  • #REDIRECT [[Director of Central Intelligence#William J. Casey]]
    63 B (8 words) - 20:54, 15 May 2009
  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|Director of National Intelligence}}
    809 B (105 words) - 23:30, 11 January 2010
  • ...eign policy, armed forces, law enforcement, etc.). There may very well be intelligence organizations that do not routine provide information to the national l {{r|Australian Security Intelligence Organization}}
    3 KB (434 words) - 19:59, 9 February 2011
  • ...March 2009, the Director is LTG [[Ronald Burgess]], [[U.S. Army]]. The DIA director is "dual hatted" as the commander of the Joint Functional Component Command for Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance (JFCC-ISR) of the [[United States Stra
    27 KB (3,888 words) - 00:55, 9 August 2010
  • Republican and Democratic Administrations. He was [[Director of Central Intelligence]] from 1993 to 1995. Other positions included Ambassador to the [[Neg ==Director of Central Intelligence==
    5 KB (807 words) - 18:49, 7 February 2011
  • ...role of intelligence cycle security to protect the process embodied in the intelligence cycle, and that which it defends. A number of disciplines go into protecting the intelligence cycle. One of the challenges is there are a wide range of potential thr
    33 KB (4,818 words) - 21:42, 7 February 2011
  • {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence}} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    786 B (93 words) - 05:11, 14 August 2009
  • {{seealso|Director of National Intelligence}} {{seealso|Director of the Central Intelligence Agency}}
    41 KB (6,051 words) - 03:55, 7 February 2011
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Director of the Central Intelligence Agency}}
    964 B (129 words) - 02:11, 12 January 2010
  • ...concerned with consistency. The [[Department of Defense]], [[United States intelligence community]], and [[United States Department of Energy]] each are respon ...Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Intelligence sharing is more selective among other [[NATO]] nations and with friendl
    25 KB (3,596 words) - 07:00, 25 October 2013
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
    712 B (96 words) - 02:36, 12 January 2010
  • The fundamental decisions to do covert actions, and risky clandestine intelligence collection, are in a committee at White House level, although sometimes ...gressional Intelligence committees has been fully informed with respect to intelligence" about the Syria bombing." <ref name=Novak2007-12-26> {{citation
    48 KB (7,089 words) - 07:36, 8 October 2013
  • ...Central Intelligence]] became the office of the [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]] (DCIA); see [[#DNI Reorganization|DNI reorganization]] below. ...extent these incorporated information gained by [[clandestine human-source intelligence]] i.e. by espionage. Gathering information is generally considered a le
    54 KB (7,768 words) - 14:23, 19 September 2013
  • ...up]], '''Jim Pavitt''' was Deputy Director of Operations for the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] from 1999 to 2004,<ref name=Retire>{{citation | title = CIA Deputy Director for Operations Announces Retirement
    3 KB (458 words) - 23:44, 11 October 2009
  • ...then an aerospace executive. He was a member of the [[President's Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board]] (1983-1988). He is particularly known for his contribu ...ed up to head CIA's Directorate of Research. OSI was to move to Scoville's directorate, but Wheelon, known as an effective bureaucratic fighter, got it back, b
    4 KB (535 words) - 14:06, 11 February 2011
  • ...the [[Director of National Intelligence|Office of the Director of National Intelligence]]. ...ey received a proposal from [[Dewey Clarridge]], a senior officer in the [[Directorate of Operations]], to build a group that looked at terrorism on a global b
    4 KB (498 words) - 22:44, 4 October 2009
  • the creation of the DNI, the title changed to [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]] and was responsible for the CIA alone. It is generally said there are 16 intelligence agencies, but some have fairly autonomous components, and there is at l
    6 KB (810 words) - 01:23, 1 March 2012
  • {{main|Director of National Intelligence}} ...the Central Intelligence Agency]] heads the CIA. Since many of the other intelligence agencies are in the [[Department of Defense]] and other departments who
    68 KB (9,926 words) - 04:25, 1 January 2014
  • ...e '''President's Intelligence Advisory Board (PIAB)''', with its component Intelligence Oversight Board (IOB), is an independent, nonpartisan element within th |title =Is Obama Quietly Eliminating an Intelligence Oversight Board?
    4 KB (526 words) - 22:09, 8 August 2010
  • ...dash; [[June 22]], 1992) was the key organizer of the US post-WWII imagery intelligence ([[IMINT]]) an aerial-photography expert whose detection of missile ins ...phic Interpretation Center]] (NPIC), now part of the [[National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency]].
    15 KB (2,381 words) - 10:12, 26 October 2013
  • ...ction, and large numbers of [[Central Intelligence Agency]] [[human-source intelligence]] personnel were involuntarily retired. Unfortunately, no satellite has ...s and attitudes that will help the interrogator find a path to the desired intelligence."<ref name=Nieman>{{citation
    29 KB (4,282 words) - 15:09, 12 February 2011
  • {{main|United States intelligence community}} ...Eurasian Affairs]] in the [[U.S. Department of State]] should suggest the intelligence structure.
    71 KB (10,485 words) - 10:49, 30 October 2013
  • duplication in common services such as cover identity support, [[counterintelligence#Types of Offensive Counterespionage Operations|counterespionage]], and ...ted States Army Special Forces]]) worked closely with the British [[Secret Intelligence Service]] (SIS), [[Special Operations Executive]] (SOE), and [[Politica
    51 KB (7,484 words) - 15:26, 12 February 2011
  • {{main|Director of National Intelligence}} {{seealso|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    62 KB (9,233 words) - 22:15, 26 February 2010
  • {{r|Intelligence Preparation of the Battlespace}} {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action}}
    474 B (57 words) - 23:05, 6 July 2009
  • {{seealso|Director of Central Intelligence}} intelligence professional who rose to be the [[Director of Central Intelligence]] (DCI) from 1966 to 1973.<ref name=Robarge>{{citation
    7 KB (1,118 words) - 00:59, 13 February 2011
  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|Director of the Central Intelligence Agency}}
    3 KB (481 words) - 00:44, 12 January 2010
  • ...ruction]]; [[Deputy Director of Central Intelligence]](1992-1995); former Director, [[National Security Agency]]; [[vice admiral]], retired, [[U.S. Navy]]
    462 B (54 words) - 03:35, 12 October 2009
  • ...City Police Department Homicide Detective with expertise in investigation, intelligence gathering, research, strategic planning, and case management. ...ald Dillingham}} Professional staff member, [[9-11 Commission]]. Currently Director of Civil Aviation Issues, United States [[General Accountability Office]] (
    15 KB (2,094 words) - 03:25, 2 March 2010
  • ...[ballistic missile submarine]]. The low point was as [[Director of Central Intelligence]]. ==Director of Central Intelligence==
    5 KB (775 words) - 01:22, 8 February 2011
  • {{main|United States intelligence community}} the Asia/Pacific geopolitical area. It includes those of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]], <ref name=CIA-DI-ORG>{{cite web
    77 KB (11,685 words) - 08:28, 1 November 2013
  • ...6) in the UK, its methods are also applicable in fields such as [[business intelligence]] about competitors. ...its subdiscipline [[counterintelligence]]. The WWII German term of counterintelligence art, ''funkspiel'' or radio game
    62 KB (9,305 words) - 11:54, 12 September 2013
  • ...intelligence]], [[signals intelligence]], and [[measurement and signature intelligence]]. Ironically, since the cover story for the first aircraft shot down w ...or, to [[Director of Central Intelligence#Allen Dulles|Director of Central Intelligence Allen Dulles]] inspired the idea that became the CIA AQUATONE project a
    10 KB (1,589 words) - 02:03, 9 August 2010
  • {{main|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.}} {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., review}}
    106 KB (15,708 words) - 03:26, 3 November 2013
  • ...ded Principal Deputy [[Director of National Intelligence]] (2005-2006) and director of the [[National Security Agency]] (NSA) (1999-2005). ...of steps had been taken to improve the [[intelligence analysis management|intelligence analysis]] capabilities of the CIA.<ref name=SSCI2007-01-11>{{citation
    4 KB (597 words) - 01:21, 24 December 2009
  • ...n faced opposition from Senators based on Brennan's involvement with the [[intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration|controversial interr | title = Exceptional news: John Brennan won't be CIA Director or DNI
    8 KB (1,089 words) - 11:43, 19 October 2013
  • {{r|Director of National Intelligence}} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    310 B (37 words) - 22:43, 19 August 2009
  • ...bal Head of Sovereign Risk at Lehman Brothers; before that, she was a U.S. intelligence professional. ...terviewer that an undergraduate experience brought her into analysis, both intelligence and financial. "When I was an undergraduate at Pepperdine University, i
    4 KB (653 words) - 03:32, 8 February 2011
  • {{main|Director of National Intelligence}} {{main|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    32 KB (4,667 words) - 06:40, 5 October 2013
  • ...he [[Director of National Intelligence]]. It was formed from the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]'s [[Counterterrorism Center]], but now has personnel from: *Central Intelligence Agency
    727 B (96 words) - 22:39, 19 August 2009
  • A variant term of art in [[intelligence analysis]] is [[analytic tradecraft]].<ref name=CIA-CATN-1997>{{citatio | author= Central Intelligence Agency, Directorate of Intelligence
    1 KB (152 words) - 17:36, 16 February 2010
  • {{main|United States intelligence community}} ...r Eastern Affairs]] in the [[U.S. Department of State]] should suggest the intelligence structure.
    72 KB (10,781 words) - 10:46, 5 October 2013
  • {{main|U.S. intelligence activities in Asia-Pacific}} ...back to the latter part of the Second World War, long before the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] was formed.
    27 KB (4,115 words) - 11:59, 4 October 2013
  • {{Main|Terrorism and U.S. Intelligence}} The [[United States intelligence community]] spent much effort to detect and interfere with threats of''
    13 KB (1,992 words) - 23:28, 21 February 2010
  • ...the [[Director of National Intelligence|Office of the Director of National Intelligence]]
    405 B (56 words) - 21:25, 20 June 2009
  • {{seealso|Director of National Intelligence}} {{seealso|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    67 KB (10,111 words) - 20:56, 30 October 2013
  • {{r|United Kingdom intelligence community}} Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/United States intelligence community]]. Needs checking by a human.
    4 KB (518 words) - 02:28, 29 March 2010
  • ...the [[Office of Strategic Services]], and serveed as [[Director of Central Intelligence]] from 1952 to 1961.
    193 B (25 words) - 03:26, 30 December 2008
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
    1 KB (171 words) - 16:26, 11 January 2010
  • ...sis and research into intelligence methodology, [[clandestine human-source intelligence]] and some [[covert action]]
    389 B (46 words) - 02:47, 12 September 2009
  • ...ies at the [[National Bureau of Asian Research]], and the Deputy Executive Director of the [[Project for National Security Reform]]. He had been president of t ...irector of Military Support at the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. He was Director of the [[Joint Staff (U.S.)|Joint Staff]] and commanded a [[Carrier Strike
    1 KB (211 words) - 20:02, 9 February 2011
  • * Director of the [[Office of Management and Budget]] * [[Director_of_the_National_Drug_Control_Policy|Director of National Drug Control Policy]]
    36 KB (4,554 words) - 07:45, 14 September 2013
  • {{main|Director of National Intelligence}} {{seealso|Central Intelligence Agency}}
    61 KB (9,368 words) - 06:25, 6 October 2013
  • Auto-populated based on [[Special:WhatLinksHere/Director of Central Intelligence]]. Needs checking by a human. {{r|U.S. intelligence activities in Guatemala|CIA activities in Guatemala}}
    5 KB (771 words) - 09:34, 9 March 2010
  • | title = Annals of National Security, Selective Intelligence: Donald Rumsfeld has his own special sources. Are they reliable? ==Philosophy of intelligence==
    6 KB (857 words) - 00:29, 9 August 2010
  • {{main|U.S. intelligence activities in the Near East}} Although the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA) was not directly involved in the [[Ramadan Revolution|19
    43 KB (6,547 words) - 03:35, 3 February 2016
  • ...e budget. He emphasized [[unmanned aerial vehicle]]s and other systems for intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance, as well as increasing the [[United St ...entry-level employee to Director. He served as Deputy Director of Central Intelligence from 1986 until 1989 and as Assistant to the President and Deputy Natio
    5 KB (657 words) - 19:43, 7 February 2011
  • ...king both for the [[Office of Strategic Services]] (OSS) and the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA). Among his many assignments, he was the direct U.S. cont French, and not in sympathy with French colonial policy, both to gather intelligence on French and Japanese positions, and to carry out sabotage in a progra
    12 KB (1,908 words) - 06:26, 9 August 2010
  • ...[Senior Executive Service]] He was Deputy Assistant Secretary of State for Intelligence in the [[Ronald Reagan|Reagan Admistration]], Assistant Secretary of St ...edented rise from what journalist Steve Coll calls "Washington's permanent intelligence and bureaucratic classes." <ref name=Coll>{{citation
    15 KB (2,293 words) - 01:19, 8 February 2011
  • [[Admiral]], [[United States Navy]], retired, [[Director of Central Intelligence]], 1977-1981; [[Diplomats and Military Commanders for Change]] (2004)
    186 B (19 words) - 15:39, 31 August 2009
  • {{r|Counterintelligence}} {{r|Second Chief Directorate||***}}
    424 B (52 words) - 19:08, 7 September 2009
  • ...of clandestine funding, and the ethical and privacy aspects of [[financial intelligence]] directed at conventional financial institutions. ...nta prosecutors, their superiors in the Justice Department and the Central Intelligence Agency. <ref name=NYT1992-10-18>{{citation
    14 KB (2,089 words) - 01:59, 1 October 2013
  • ...dministrations; Member, [[Iraq Study Group]]; former [[Director of Central Intelligence]]
    188 B (25 words) - 05:48, 4 October 2009
  • ...y Council]] in the [[Ronald Reagan]] Administration; Special Assistant for Intelligence in the office of the Secretary of Defense.
    323 B (40 words) - 03:02, 10 January 2010
  • ...een one and a proxy, an ally of the other. They were localized to Asia and Central Asia: the [[Korean War]] of 1950-53, the [[Vietnam War]] of 1965-75, and th ...goal of world Communist revolution--only he redefined it to emphasize the central role of the Soviet Union. He motivated leftists across the globe--and frigh
    45 KB (6,968 words) - 04:14, 12 October 2013
  • ...ence Department (GID)''', grew to substantial size in the 1970s, under the directorship of Prince [[Turki al-Faisal]]. ...h directorates including operations and intelligence, as well as [[signals intelligence]]. <ref name=Coll>{{citation
    1 KB (152 words) - 22:41, 4 October 2009
  • ...f the [[United States Department of Defense]] and also the [[United States intelligence community]]. Its headquarters are at [[Fort Meade]], [[Maryland]], alth ...t has the principal responsibility for collecting and processing [[signals intelligence]].
    72 KB (10,683 words) - 13:22, 11 October 2013
  • ...le deniability]], or if the effort was controlled by [[Director of Central Intelligence]] [[William Casey]] and some White House staff members. ...bill. This first of a series of Boland Amendments prohibited the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA), the principal conduit of covert American support to the
    6 KB (859 words) - 09:22, 9 March 2010
  • ...e invasion of Kuwait, the region was the responsibility of [[United States Central Command]], formed in 1983. Earlier, there had been a lack of focus in U.S. ...Mountains into Iraq. In July 1989, eight months after being named head of Central Command, [[H Norman Schwarzkopf Jr.]] rethought the fundamental problems. E
    47 KB (7,400 words) - 15:28, 19 September 2013
  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence recruiting}}
    5 KB (798 words) - 23:18, 13 February 2010
  • ...he President or White House/National Security Council staff, the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] has attempted to influence domestic and international public o enforcement may expose a clandestine operation, a problem not unique to intelligence but also seen among different law enforcement organizations, where one
    44 KB (6,630 words) - 11:27, 4 October 2013
  • ...ed by a man from Annam, the lowlands of Central Vietnam (although not the Central Highlands, the semi-autonomous [[Montagnard]] homeland). In fairness to Die ...he Buddhists, the situation flared in April 1963. For unclear reasons, the central government ordered the provincial authorities to enforce a ban on the displ
    15 KB (2,324 words) - 22:15, 19 October 2012
  • ...up]]. Some SIGINT personnel were assigned to covert special operations and intelligence units.<ref name=Gilbert>{{cite book | title = (Review of) The Most secret War: Army Signals Intelligence in Vietnam.
    11 KB (1,683 words) - 10:35, 31 May 2009
  • [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]] in the [[Obama administration]]; Member, [[Iraq Study Group]];
    236 B (30 words) - 05:41, 4 October 2009
  • ...nt, and under harsh conditions. While the consensus of the [[United States intelligence community]] is that he was genuine, as he insisted until his death in 2 ...ence in 1949, at the age of 22, and then transferred to the [[Second Chief Directorate]].<ref name=Heuer-1987-Fall>{{citation
    2 KB (255 words) - 17:55, 12 February 2011
  • ...was to oversee all of U.S. intelligence as well as the also new [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. Also made part of the National Security Council was the Director of the Office of Emergency Preparedness, a position that eventually became
    2 KB (304 words) - 19:54, 17 June 2008
  • ...l, [[Scowcroft Group]]; [[Deputy Director of Operations]] of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] under [[George Tenet]], before the [[9-11 attack]] and during
    204 B (26 words) - 22:37, 11 October 2009
  • ...Men", and he believed that a nation had to believe such people made up its intelligence service.<ref name=autoColby>{{cite book Colby's tenure as DCI congressional investigations into alleged U.S. intelligence malfeasance over the preceding twenty-five years. Colby cooperated, no
    9 KB (1,306 words) - 00:46, 9 August 2010
  • {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} ...were held in undisclosed confinement facilities operated by the [[Central Intelligence Agency]], but, by 2007, transferred to [[Guantanamo Bay detention camp]
    8 KB (1,074 words) - 12:23, 18 October 2013
  • {{r|United States intelligence community}} {{r|Director of National Intelligence||**}}
    3 KB (347 words) - 02:23, 1 December 2013
  • ...orting to the Secretaries of State and Defense and the Director of Central Intelligence, until it was absorbed into the CIA in 1952
    273 B (41 words) - 03:08, 16 April 2009
  • ...(Republican), elected in 1988 and serving one term; [[Director of Central Intelligence]]; [[U.S. Ambassador to China]]; youngest [[naval aviator]] in WWII
    249 B (32 words) - 23:43, 2 November 2009
  • '''Robert Baer''' was a [[Central Intelligence Agency]] operations officer between 1976 and 1997. He is a critic of th ...n terrorism | publisher = Thorndike Press | year = 2002}}</ref> He is the intelligence columnist for [[Time (magazine)|''Time'']]; the movie [[Syriana (movie)
    41 KB (6,465 words) - 10:35, 19 September 2013
  • ...the [[Bill Clinton]] administration; nomination for [[Director of Central Intelligence]] was withdrawn
    319 B (38 words) - 01:51, 11 October 2009
  • ...lf, there is considerable data, especially recently declassified [[signals intelligence]] from the [[National Security Agency]] that indicates that there was n to the hole made by the machine gun bullet that hit his ship's Mk.56 director pedestal during the engagement between ''Maddox'' and three North Vietnames
    15 KB (2,343 words) - 05:57, 27 February 2013
  • [[Director of Central Intelligence]] during the [[Ronald Reagan|Reagan Administration]] and leader of [[Ir
    241 B (34 words) - 09:31, 9 March 2010
  • ...igence and signals intelligence. MASINT, however, may be have aspects of [[intelligence analysis management]], since certain aspects of MASINT, such as the ana ...o tell if the green is a plant or camouflage paint. Where [[communications intelligence]] listens to a spoken message, MASINT listens to the noise in the backg
    41 KB (5,949 words) - 23:39, 7 December 2013
  • ...llistic missile]], and an embarrassing assignment as [[Director of Central Intelligence]], for which he had no background
    299 B (38 words) - 16:57, 3 May 2010
  • ...tional Intelligence Officer for the Near East''' is the senior officer for intelligence estimates for that area. [[Alan Pino]] has been the incumbent since Se ...ion of the ODNI, National Intelligence Officers were part of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. Other officers who have served in the post include [[Paul Pil
    538 B (81 words) - 19:56, 9 February 2011
  • ...ers for the Post's new "Top Secret America" website on the [[United States intelligence community]]. *2006 Pulitzer for Beat Reporting for her work on [[Central Intelligence Agency]] [[extrajudicial detention, U.S.|secret prisons]] and [[counter
    5 KB (689 words) - 17:05, 19 July 2010
  • ...start of the Cold War]], discusses '''historical implications of [[signals intelligence]] (SIGINT) from 1954 to 1979''', a year arbitrarily as Vietnam was no l ...ually created on 4 November 1952, but U.S. SIGINT was not, at first, under centralized control.
    74 KB (11,149 words) - 21:13, 23 July 2010
  • ...r the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]; Member of the [[President's Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board]] and instrumental in the development of U.S. [[reconnai
    406 B (52 words) - 01:36, 21 August 2009
  • {{main|Terrorism and U.S. Intelligence}} In the 1980s, '''U.S. intelligence''' took on more responsibility for '''[[terrorism]]'''. This was diffic
    18 KB (2,628 words) - 05:29, 6 October 2013
  • {{r|Defense Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
    1 KB (215 words) - 02:22, 12 January 2010
  • ...he served as [[Ambassador]] to the [[Soviet Union]], [[Director of Central Intelligence]] and Undersecretary of State.
    358 B (52 words) - 22:32, 1 February 2009
  • ...sing it and preparing it were senior advisers to the [[Director of Central Intelligence]], first [[David Kay]] and then, after his resignation, [[Charles Duelf | publisher = [[Central Intelligence Agency]]
    5 KB (713 words) - 22:48, 26 September 2010
  • {{r|Intelligence cycle management}} {{r|Intelligence cycle security}}
    2 KB (227 words) - 09:26, 25 September 2013
  • ...u''' of the '''[[Southwest Pacific Area]] (SWPA)''' was a [[communications intelligence]] (COMINT) organization,, which supported [[Douglas MacArthur]]. It foc ...n MacArthur's Chief Signal Officer, and formerly with the Army's [[Signals Intelligence Service]]. <ref name=MI>{{citation
    6 KB (782 words) - 04:11, 7 September 2010
  • The [[Central Intelligence Agency]] station chief also was extremely influential. At a somewhat lo ...he ambassador and the local chief of station and the [[Director of Central Intelligence|head of CIA]] and whoever's the [[Secretary of State]]. Because in some
    6 KB (904 words) - 22:34, 4 July 2010
  • ...onic warfare]]. He pioneered the roles both of science in intelligence and intelligence about science. ...for night bombing of Britain, as well as participating in a wide range of intelligence activities.<ref name=JonesWizard>{{citation
    3 KB (379 words) - 21:22, 8 August 2010
  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.}}
    837 B (120 words) - 02:40, 12 January 2010
  • {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} '''U.S. intelligence interrogation''' first formalized, at least at the major field command
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  • ...the U.S. found a press report, in April 1993, of an attempt, by the Iraqi intelligence service, to assassinate former President [[George H. W. Bush]] while he ...existed before Operation Desert Fox, but now without the benefit of direct intelligence.
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  • *[[Senate Select Committee on Intelligence]] ...bliss was honored with the CIA Director's Award by the Director of Central Intelligence.
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  • ...of State, or, if the Iraqis wanted them to be disavowable, to the Central Intelligence Agency. ...Iraq and al Qaeda were much more closely and conclusively linked than the intelligence community believed.
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  • ...he Search for Iraqi Weapons of Mass Destruction to the Director of Central Intelligence
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  • ...ional Security Affairs]] for [[Ronald Reagan]]; Deputy Director of Central Intelligence; served in a variety of subcabinet posts in Republican and Democratic a
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  • ...Group|Aspen Strategy Group, Aspen Institute]]; past [[Director of Central Intelligence]] and [[U.S. Secretary of Defense]]
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  • ...uddhist crisis]] in 1963 ending in the assassination of Ngo by a [[Central Intelligence Agency|CIA-backed]] operation authorized by President Kennedy. ...linging to helicopters reflect the evacuation of diplomatic, military, and intelligence personnel, and some Vietnamese allies. Other than for the immediate sec
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  • ...nstitute of Technology]]; Distinguished Fellow, [[Brookings Institution]]; Director, Cheniere Energy, [[Citigroup]], and [[Raytheon]]; Trustee, Center for Amer initially reluctant to accept the appointment. As head of the [[Central Intelligence Agency|CIA]], Deutch continued the policy of his predecessor [[R. James
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...bin Laden (though he had no direct role), he had been a major focus of US intelligence gathering and a target for their military. Throughout that period there ...ectly ordered by him, or merely financed? Was it carried out by "al-Qaeda central", or by "franchise" groups allied with al-Qaeda, such as [[al-Qaeda in the
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  • ...etary of Defense]], [[U.S. Secretary of Energy]] and [[Director of Central Intelligence]] in the [[Gerald Ford|Ford Administration]]
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  • {{seealso|Extraterrestrial intelligence}} ...s from outer space" that some believed were directed by [[extraterrestrial intelligence]]s—some skeptics called this "mass hysteria" or "mass delusion".<ref>
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...he '''Foreign Broadcast Information Service''' was the first [[open source intelligence]] agency of the U.S. government. It was originally part of the [[Federa ...until spending many years as part of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]'s Directorate for Science and Technology. Given its translation resources, the militar
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  • ...telligence]] and previously was a small but select office in the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA), the [[grand strategy]] "[[think tank]]" inside the U.S.
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  • {{main|U.S. intelligence activities in the Americas}} ...iate community in the United States, it is the top remittance recipient in Central America, with inflows serving as a primary source of foreign income equival
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  • ...gence]] (appointed and confirmed; post supeceded by [[Director of National Intelligence]]).
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • {{r|Signals intelligence from 1954 to 1979}} {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...nd [[Morgan Stanley]] (1994 – 1996); Directorate of Operations, Central Intelligence Agency (1990, 1991 – 1993) after graduation from [[Columbia Universit
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  • {{main|United States intelligence community}} This article deals with those activities of the [[United States intelligence community]] that preserve or violate human rights.
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  • {{main|Medical intelligence}} {{main|Defense Intelligence Agency}}
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|U.S. intelligence activities in the Americas}}
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  • ...on damages he suffered by his [[extrajudicial detention]] by the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. He had been captured in [[Macedonia]], held in [[Afghanistan]
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  • ...See [[Offensive counterintelligence]] for active measures against foreign intelligence service, done for reasons from simply interfering with hostile operatio ...e counterintelligence}, law enforcement intelligence, and offensive counterintelligence.
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...g the methods was a compromise between the views of civil libertarians and intelligence officials.<ref name=Obama2009-04>{{citation ...shortage of skilled interrogators, although the [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]] and the [[Attorney General]] at the end of the Bush administra
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  • {{r|Human-source intelligence}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.||**}}
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  • | publisher = Office of the Director of National Intelligence ...became a smuggler, explosives instructor, and forger, eventually becoming director of the [[Khaldan training camp]] in Afghanistan facility by 2000. That camp
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  •]] (DoD) with the JCS, Office of the [[Secretary of Defense]], [[Central Intelligence Agency]], and White House. The office existed from the early 1960s to ...uch as the [[National Security Agency]], military support to the [[Central Intelligence Agency]], support of the clandestine operations of the individual milit
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  • {{r|Biographical intelligence}} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
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  • ...of the [[National Intelligence Council]], which prepares the highest-level intelligence estimates for the U.S. government. ...elations among the states of the former Soviet Union, the Caucasus region, Central Asia, ethno-political conflicts in Eurasia, and energy and strategic issues
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  • | author = Central Intelligence Agency | title = Special National Intelligence Estimate: Soviet Interests, Policies, and Prospects with Respect to the
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  • {{main|U.S. intelligence activities in the Western Hemisphere}} ...tor concerns surrounding Ortega, which has dampened investment. The [[U.S.-Central America Free Trade Agreement]] (CAFTA) has been in effect since April 2006
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  • ...ence analysis]] is informally called "connecting the dots". Creating an [[intelligence mosaic]] is a vivid descriptor for the process. Analysis, processing, open and classified sources, including a seminal 1947 book, ''Strategic Intelligence for American World Policy''
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  • U.S. intelligence had been aware of him before his capture. He was a leader of the the [[ ...n [[Abu Zubaydah]]. At this point, a sharp debate began between [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA) and [[Federal Bureau of Investigation]] personnel aware
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...ard of Advisors, [[Family Security Matters]]; Former [[Director of Central Intelligence]], [[Bill Clinton]] Administration; Advisor, [[Jewish Institute for Nat
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  • ...Intelligence]], SIS coordinates its work through the cabinet-level [[Joint Intelligence Committee]]. ...ns reverting to SIS. The proper balance between [[clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action]] remains a constant challenge for national policymak
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  • ...nate investigation found that the intelligence was inaccurate and that the intelligence community failed to communicate this properly to the Bush administratio | title = Report on the U.S. Intelligence Community's Prewar Intelligence Assessments on Iraq
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  • ...r infiltration. The presentation of hard evidence &mdash; [[communications intelligence]] about the organization building the [[Ho Chi Minh trail]] &mdash; Ha ...ations with Hanoi, which would have been against U.S. policy. Contemporary intelligence analyses discount such negotiations, although they remained an undercur
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  • ...State Security]] (KGB). It took over the functions of the KGB First Chief Directorate, and it is reasonable to assume some of its techniques and organizations As of September 2008, the SVR director is [[Mikhail Yefimovich Fradkov]].<ref name=CIA-RF>{{citation
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  • {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence}} {{r|Signals intelligence}}
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  • ...and including the deputy secretary of defense, the director of the Central Intelligence Agency, and the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. In major crises,
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  • ...ref>Hanyok, p. 312</ref> [[#NSA communications intelligence|communications intelligence]] showed general patterns of preparation for some major activity.<ref>H | title = War of Numbers: An Intelligence Memoir
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  • ...a continuous process of collecting, analyzing, disseminating, and managing intelligence information in the context of government and military affairs. Based bo ...t. There is a case in which intelligence services (and sensors managed by intelligence specialists) have provided the information that let operational command
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  • {{r|Special Technical Directorate}} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
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  • ...ctical intelligence]] and (national-level) [[Military Intelligence Program|intelligence related activities of the Department of Defense]]. ...Intelligence]], [[Central Intelligence Agency]] and other defense-related intelligence agencies, and the Secretary of Energy, the Under Secretary for Nuclear
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...s professor of the [[University of California, Berkeley]] and as associate director of the [[Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory]]. ...clearance hearings of [[J. Robert Oppenheimer]], his former colleague and director of the [[Los Alamos Laboratory]].
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  • {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S.}} ...tional Counterintelligence Executive, Office of the [[Director of National Intelligence]]
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • {{r|Director of National Intelligence}} {{r|United States intelligence community}}
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|U.S. intelligence involvement with World War II Japanese war criminals}}
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  • ...oadcast that has to be transcribed and translated into the language of the intelligence analysts and consumers. News media, therefore, are a major contributor to OSINT. Most 24-hour intelligence watch and military operations centers have a television set constantly
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  • | title = Spying on the Bomb: American Nuclear Intelligence from Nazi Germany to Iran and North Korea ==Intelligence analysis==
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...he served as [[Ambassador]] to the [[Soviet Union]], [[Director of Central Intelligence]] and Undersecretary of State. ...and his close relationship to the President, to bring previously scattered intelligence and special operations organizations under a single chain of command. H
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  • .... Somewhat different models were used by the military and by the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA). ...tance to methods used to coerce confessions, rather than obtain actionable intelligence.
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  • ...miral]] in the [[United States Navy]], who served as [[Director of Central Intelligence]]. ==Central Intelligence Agency==
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  • {{r|First Chief Directorate}} {{r|Foreign Intelligence Service (Russia)||**}}
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  • ...s inevitable, and Ayub Khan had sought approval from [[Director of Central Intelligence] [[Allen Dulles]]. <ref name=Abbas-Drift>{{citation
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  • An activist anti-Communist policy was more visible and more controversial in Central America, where critics, especially Democrats in Congress, repeatedly warned ...unist forces in any red country. Throughout the [[Third World]], [[Central Intelligence Agency]]-sponsored clandestine forces were unleashed against the weaker
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  • | author = Central Intelligence Agency, Directorate of Intelligence Appraisal
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
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  • ...nations, has several '''intelligence and security services''', forming an intelligence community. both coordinating responsibilities like the U.S. [[Director of National Intelligence]] (DNI). The [[Dipartimento delle Informazioni per la Sicurezza]] (DIS,
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  • ...while the Viet Minh had considered a 5 hectare plot as "large". [[Central Intelligence Agency]] and [[Stanford Research Institute]] studies, however, indicate ...rganizations, which were dominated by Diem supporters who were Northern or Central Vietnamese, and members of the [[Can Lao]] party. <ref name=Race>{{citation
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  • ...l Intelligence]]. [[Captain (naval)|Captain]] Levering Smith was technical director.
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  • ...[[Richard M. Nixon|Nixon Administration]]. From 1969 to 1970, he served as Director of the Office of Economic Opportunity and Assistant to the President. From 1971 to 1972, he was Counsellor to the President and Director of the Economic Stabilization Program. According to a recording between Ni
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  • ...the set of principles and skills applicable to clandestine [[human-source intelligence]] collections. Such operations include '''espionage''', but also a wide ...sive counterintelligence specialists may actually use them against foreign intelligence services (FIS).
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  • ...s (Iraq War)''' were a [[covert action]] force, organized by the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA), part of a larger program to induce regime change, with [[Director of Central Intelligence]] [[George Tenet]] wrote that Gen. [[Mohammed Abdullah Shawani]] had he
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
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  • ...&ndash;1974 Martin served as an Associate Deputy Director at the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] and later as Deputy Assistant Secretary of the US Air Force. I
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  • {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}} {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}}
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  • ...e]], [[Assistant to the President for National Security Affairs]], and the Director of the [[Office of Emergency Planning]]. The last function changed several In the original legislation, the [[Director of Central Intelligence]] and the [[Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff]] were named as statu
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  • ...military intelligence immediately after the war, and then to the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. ...nments throughout the war. In 1945, as a [[major]], he became chief of the Intelligence Division of Headquarters Air Forces Western Pacific (AFWESPAC).<ref nam
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  • | url = ...pplied to a Program of Detention and Interrogation Operated by the Central Intelligence Agency
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  • '''Douglas J. "Doug" Feith''' is Senior Fellow and Director of the Center for National Security Strategies at the [[Hudson Institute]]. ===Intelligence interpretation===
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  • ...K. [[Secret Intelligence Service]]. It was responsible for domestic counterintelligence, like the U.S. [[Federal Bureau of Investigation]] or U.K. [[Security S ...formation assurance]] as do the [[Australia|Australian]] [[Defense Signals Directorate]] (DSD), [[Canada|Canadian]] [[Department of National Defence (Canada)#C
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration}}
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  • ...'''spy''' (called, by professionals, ''asset'' or ''agent'') who collects intelligence, but also '''couriers''' and other personnel, that handle their '''secu is captured. Concepts here also are intimately associated with [[counterintelligence]]. This article deals with the ''what'' of clandestine HUMINT, and is a
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  • ...s to the U.S. government and private organizations. He left the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] as a result of his activities in the [[Iran-Contra Affair]], The Eclipse Group provided intelligence services to the U.S. government until May 2010, and continues to operat
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  • ...rack Obama]] Administration; he had wanted to be [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]].<ref name=FP>{{citation ...sentatives]], where he served on the [[House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence]], the [[U.S. House Committee on Education and the Workforce]] and the
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  • ...ia in the Office of the [[United States Secretary of Defense]]; and Deputy Director for Strategy, Plans, and Policy on the [[Army Staff]]. ...rtment of State Meritorious and Superior Honor Awards, Director of Central Intelligence Award, Canadian Meritorious Service Cross, Czech Republic Meritorious C
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  • ...t work for a foreign intelligence service (FIS), as part of [[human-source intelligence]]. Some of the techniques here, however, are useful in recruiting FIS a ...orov (pseudonym)|Victor Suvorov]], a former Soviet [[GRU]] (i.e., military intelligence) officer, his service had Soviet officers, under diplomatic or nonoffic
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  • ...tnamese movements into the South, and [[combat service support]] including intelligence. ==Intelligence and security==
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  • ...g different military organizations and different officers in the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA). Principally Afghan forces, with [[United States Army Sp ...un by [[Richard Clarke]] and [[Charles Allen]] (Deputy Director of Central Intelligence for Collection) to identify where al-Qaeda would be likey to hide chemi
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  • ...thority over the military services' [[information security]] and [[signals intelligence]] units. In 2010, the Director added a "third hat" commanding [[United States Cyber Command]]. General [[K
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  •]]. In a September 2007 request for rehearing, [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]], Michael V. Hayden, had testified in support of the government | author = Frank Sweigart, (Director, [[Office for the Administrative Review of the Detention of Enemy Combatant
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  • The "KUBARK Counterintelligence Interrogation" manual (KUBARK is a cryptonym for the [[CIA]]) observed | contribution = KUBARK Counterintelligence Interrogation | date = July 1963
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  • ...l to be imprisoned, off the books, at the request of [[Director of Central Intelligence|DCI]] [[George Tenet]]. <ref name=WaPo2004-10-24 />
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  • ...ional Intelligence Officer]] for several regions; his last assignment was Director of the CIA's Office of Regional and Political Analysis; spouse of CIA veter
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  • ...Forces skills are built. While [[Robert Gates]] was [[Director of Central Intelligence]], he said, "If you can do the UW missions, you can do all others." The USSOCOM units or other U.S. government organizations, such as the [[Central Intelligence Agency]], may be the specialists in these secondary areas<ref name=JP3-
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  • ...iability of the production and without also fundamentally compromising the intelligence agencies' ability to redact sensitive national security material, as pe ...assified. [[Michael Hayden|Michael V. Hayden]], [[Director of the Central Intelligence Agency]], wrote "The breadth of discovery apparently required by the Co
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  • ...[Sherman Kent]]. Its key professional members retain the title of National Intelligence Officer. ...intelligence dissemination management]]. These broader documents go beyond intelligence, and balance US capabilities against foreign threats. Another aspect of
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  • '''Michael Scheuer''' is a former [[Central Intelligence Agency]] officer who headed the [[Osama bin Laden]] "virtual station", ...amples, he mentions the cruise missile attack, made at night against Iraqi intelligence headquarters, avoiding the key personnel; even more strongly, he disapp
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  • ...he [[Liberal Democratic Party]], and had strong ties to the U.S. [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. Throughout his career, he was a fervent anticommunist, a fa ==U.S. intelligence involvement==
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  • A member agency of the [[United States intelligence community]] (IC) and administratively a part of the [[United States Dep *[[Imagery intelligence]]: [[National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency]]
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  • {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action}} {{r|Intelligence Preparation of the Battlespace}}
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  • {{main|Signals intelligence}} ...drawdown. This article covers the period from 1945 to 1954. See [[Signals intelligence from 1954 to 1979]] for the next period.
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  • ...ength, that [[reconnaissance]] was an example of human intelligence. Human intelligence often is abbreviated as '''HUMINT'''. ...nature intelligence]] (MASINT). [[NATO]] defines HUMINT as "a category of intelligence derived from information collected and provided by human sources."<ref>
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  • |id=Director of Central Intelligence Directive DCID 6/9 ...those laboratories may not need the protection against eavesdropping of an intelligence watch center, they need as stringent physical security, and, in additio
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  • ...ouncil]] in the [[Ronald Reagan]] Administration and Special Assistant for Intelligence in the office of the Secretary of Defense. ...n Embassy to Afghanistan, he said Pakistan’s Inter-Services Intelligence Directorate has helped protect the [[Haqqani network]], considered responsible for t
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  • '''Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI)''' is Pakistan's military intelligence and covert operations organization, which has been a separate power bas While the U.S. [[Defense Intelligence Agency]] disagreed about Gul, [[Hassan Abbas]] said he was deeply relig
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  • *[[12th Army Group]] (GEN [[Omar Bradley]], U.S. Army), central Europe from Normandy ...Nazi forces in central and southern Germany; there was concern, in Allied intelligence, that the Nazis were preparing a "National Redoubt" in the south, and m
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  • ...deral Bureau of Investigation]] in its law enforcement and [[United States intelligence community]] roles, and was responsible for legal opinions for the gover ...the kind of institutional timidity and fear of recrimination that weakened intelligence gathering in the past, and that we came sorely to regret on Sept. 11, 2
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  • ...mmission on Terrorism]]; former Assistant General Counsel of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]
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  • ...] for possible complicity in war crimes but was not charged, assisted U.S. intelligence, and later became [[Prime Minister of Japan]]. ...Eisenhower]] Administration, whose brother Allen was [[Director of Central Intelligence]].
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  • {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}} {{r|National Intelligence Council}}
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  • ...ace and Security Studies. He spent 28 years as an officer at the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]<ref name=GUBio>{{citation | title = Paul R. Pillar, Director of Graduate Studies, Center for Peace and Security Studies
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  • | url = ...understood. Still, there were situations where even [[Director of Central Intelligence]] [[Allen Dulles]] was surprised to discover that, for example, [[Speak
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  • ...onal military [[Intelligence Preparation of the Battlespace]], clandestine intelligence collection that may have a more distant relation to military action, an ...ween "operators" and the "lesser" people that variously are specialists in intelligence and support functions. Increasingly, the lessons of joint operations ar
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  • The [[United States intelligence community]] has had extensive involvement with [[Iran]], as a target an **As a base for technical intelligence collection on the [[Soviet Union]]
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  • {{main|Israeli intelligence community}} ...or Institute for Intelligence and Special Operations, the main external intelligence and covert action organization of [[Israel]].<ref>{{citation
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  • {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence}} {{r|Director of Central Intelligence}}
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  • ...p. 449</ref> Ali Allawi reports that by the fall of 2002, U.S. and British intelligence had amassed considerable information on Saddam's planning for a "stay-b ...on confirmed Shawani's impression. [[L. Paul Bremer]] said he saw an Iraqi intelligence service document, toward the end of July 2003, describing how to conduc
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  • ...nizations, protected some war crimes suspects in return for information of intelligence value. ...NCPOA) theater. Since there was no postwar alliance to be preserved for US intelligence, there were few reasons to keep matters classified due to the sensitivi
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  • {{seealso|Intelligence cycle management}} ...a given subject. Once the analytical results are available, they must be [[intelligence dissemination management|disseminated]] to the people that need it.
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  • {{r|Central Asia}} {{r|Clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action}}
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  • | author = [[Bureau of Intelligence and Research]], [[U.S. Department of State]] ...esolution to this effect, which was transmitted, in October 1967, to the [[Central Office for South Vietnam]] and to key officials of the major commands in th
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  • ...intelligence]] provided by the [[National Security Agency]] and [[imagery intelligence]] from military units. ===Intelligence collection===
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  • operations, as well as the indirect activities of subversion, sabotage, intelligence gathering, and escape and evasion"<ref name = JP1-02>{{citation ...nnel first as a clandestine Army mission, then overt, then under [[Central Intelligence Agency]] control. Whether the mission is called counterguerrilla, count
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  • by population. Its [[currency]] is the Argentine peso, issued by the Central Bank of Argentina. It is divided into 23 provinces and its capital and larg | author = Central Intelligence Agency
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  • ...ted States intelligence community]], coordinated by [[Director of National Intelligence]] [[Dennis Blair]]. ...s European Command]] is responsible for the former but the [[United States Central Command]] for the latter.
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  • ...lligence Agency]] with experience in counterterrorism; has written much on intelligence reform and has been politically controversial
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  • #board of directors, or executive directors, who are like the bank’s legislature. They represent the different count Perhaps a week after 9/11, according to [[Director of Central Intelligence]] [[George Tenet]], <blockquote>Paul Wolfowitz in particular was fixate
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  • {{seealso|Intelligence interrogation, U.S., review#Justice_Department}} .... Former Attorney General Michael Mukasey and former [[Director of Central Intelligence]] [[Michael Hayden]] have criticized the way in which the investigation
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  • {{main|intelligence cycle management}} ...the conflicting demands of security and usability. No matter how accurate intelligence analyses may be, they are useless if they do not reach the people who c
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  • ...oup]], a Washington investment partnership, as vice president and managing director; he later became chairman. He is a Counselor for the [[Center for Strategic ...up to director late in 1970. He then became associate director and deputy director of the Office of Management and Budget (1971-72) and under secretary of the
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  • ..., '''Sir John Sawyers''' (1955-) has been Director of the British [[Secret Intelligence Service]] (SIS, MI6), with the traditional informal title of "C". His a ...oncerned about disclosure of the cooperation between SIS and the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] regarding a prisoner at [[Guantanamo Bay detention camp]], [[B
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  • Besides the better-known military and intelligence reorganizations in the [[National Security Act of 1947]], the '''Office ...ncil]], but had no specififc organization. While the [[Director of Central Intelligence]], in principle, was also a direct report to the President, the two off
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  • ...Intelligence: Major General [[Amos Yedlin]]; head of the [[Aman]] military intelligence agency *Head of Personnel Directorate: Major General Avi Zamir
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  • U.S. envoy to China from 1974 to 1975 and as director of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA) from 1976 to 1977. In all of these jobs he proved himsel ...n capital gains. His success was assured when Dukakis, who had defined the central issue as "competence, not ideology," proceeded to run a conspicuously incom
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  • ...g intelligence or engineering (e.g., [[Operation Paperclip]]). Multiple US intelligence organizations were involved, and it should be remembered the CIA was no ...(CIC)]]. In [[General of the Army]] [[Douglas MacArthur]]'s commands, the intelligence service was called G-2. Under the direction of [[Major General]] [[Char
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  • {{r|Central Intelligence Agency}} {{r|Director of National Intelligence}}
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  •]], but is generally thought to be more of an [[Clandestine human-source intelligence operational techniques#agents of influence|agent of influence]] than un ...ran-Iraq War]], and "ill considered and draconian measures deployed by the Central Bank of Jordan to reduce liquidity in the banking system and to stave off a
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  • ...followed by the Soviets. Recently, however, the French have been launching intelligence satellites, on French and Russian rockets, and are exchanging informati ...riority. There are a number of bilateral agreements for satellite cost and intelligence sharing.
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  • ...sis''' of October, 1962 was a critical point in the [[Cold War]]. American intelligence discovered the Soviets had installed missiles with nuclear warheads in ...hind, and pushed hard for additional funding. Further, the [[United States intelligence community]] did not believe the Soviets would deploy missiles near the
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  • {{main|U.S. intelligence activities in the Western Hemisphere}} ...adora, a program aimed at promoting economic growth in Peru's southern and central highlands.
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  • {{seealso|Clandestine human-source intelligence and covert action}} ...sychological warfare]] analysis group, and a new Section D in the [[Secret Intelligence Service]]. In parallel, the [[War Office]] set up a [[guerrilla warfare
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  • ...telligence unit. While the South Vietnamese were taught some basic signals intelligence techniques, the more sensitive collection and analysis techniques were ...for International Security Affairs]] [[John McNaughton]]:<blockquote>"The central lesson of our time," Johnson told a John Hopkins audience in April 1965, "i
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  • ...n [[intelligence interrogation, U.S., George W. Bush Administration|recent intelligence interrogation]], but is not intended to be a general discussion of "[[T ...Communist prisoner-of-war camps. The SERE methods were never intended for intelligence interrogation.
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  • | publisher = Office of the Director of National Intelligence After his capture, he was in [[Central Intelligence Agency]] custody at an undisclosed location, but eventually transferred
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  • ...the World'' (2003) [ * Central Intelligence Agency. ''A Compendium of Analytic Tradecraft Notes'' (1997) http://www
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  • ...ah Gosh''' was the long-term director of [[Sudan]]'s National Security and Intelligence Services. He was transferred to a post as presidential adviser in Augus Gosh has also been the point of contact between the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] and Sudan on counter-terrorism issues<ref name=McGregor2005-06
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  •]], Vietnamese Minister of Civic Action and Diem's Director of Political Intelligence until November 1, 1963 *[[Ngo Dinh Can]], the chief of central Vietnam under Diem, executed after the overthrow of Diem; led actions again
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  • ...en the case in the [[Vietnam War]], but are subordinate to [[United States Central Command]]. ...Select Committee on Intelligence]] sent a letter to [[Director of National Intelligence]] [[Dennis Blair]], concerned about conflict of interest. Freeman had a
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  • The '''''Nha Ky Thuat''''' (Vietnamese) or '''Strategic Technical Directorate (STD)''' was the covert action and special reconnaissance organization o ...i 1'' (1st Observation Unit), formed in 1957 and, trained by the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] and [[United States Army Special Forces]] for [[special reconn
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  • In the U.K., the central coordination organization is the [[Cabinet Office Briefing Rooms]] for the | title = Central Government Arrangements
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  • ...agreement, by a [[game of chance]] or by a [[chess tournament|tournament]] director. The chessboard is placed with a light square at each player's right on the *''Control of the center'': Control of the central squares allows pieces to be moved to any part of the board relatively easil
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  • ...ert action]] organization, the ''[[Nha Ky Thuat]]'' ([[Strategic Technical Directorate]]). ...rang, and perhaps was comparable to the paramilitary side of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]].
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  • ...aging appropriate access to military and intelligence information. He is a Director, [[George Washington University National Security Archive]] and a board mem ...Deputy Chief of Staff, Plans and Operations. In July 1974 he was appointed director of policy plans and National Security Council affairs, Office of the Assist
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  • ...World War'''. Communications security, on the part of the Allies, was more centralized. Given that there were three major Axis powers, each primarily operati ...neral intelligence and SIGINT units in World War II, producing the wartime Directorate of Studies and Research (DGER) by November 1944. As the Cold War heated,
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  • ...ction and covert action. It is considered the predecessor of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]], although there were some interim organizations before the [[N [[William J. Donovan]] was its only Director. An attorney with strong political connections, Donovan served as a battali
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  • ...y from national life (Recommendation 27), regulate oil sharing through the central government (Recommendation 28), hold provincial elections (Recommendation 2 ...8). The CIA should provide more personnel to help train an effective Iraqi intelligence service (Recommendation 79).
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  • ...s numerous technical intelligence disciplines. [[Measurement and signature intelligence]] (MASINT) techniques, many being especially obscure technical methods, ==Imagery Intelligence==
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  • All the foregoing tension resolved to two central issues between the United States and France. The first was the question of ...t the CIA station "had and has no mandate or mission to perform systematic intelligence and espionage in friendly countries, and so lacks the resources to gath
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  • ...Thagard is Professor of Philosophy, Psychology, and Computer Science, and Director of the Cognitive Science Program at the University of Waterloo. ...scientists tend to adopt certain basic, general assumptions about mind and intelligent thought and behavior. These include assumptions that the mind is (1) an
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  • ...h CIA classified guidance actually advised against it. The "KUBARK Counterintelligence Interrogation" manual (KUBARK is a cryptonym for the [[CIA]]) observed | contribution = KUBARK Counterintelligence Interrogation | date = July 1963
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  • ...tronics techniques, '''signals intelligence''' (SIGINT) and communications intelligence (COMINT) were essentially synonymous. Sir [[Francis Walsingham]] ran a ...en [[measurement and signature intelligence]] (MASINT) preceded electronic intelligence (ELINT), with sound- and flash-ranging techniques for artillery locatio
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  • '''Roger Hollis''' (1905-1973) was Director of the British [[Security Service]] (MI5) 1956-1965. ...n came when [[Anatoly Golitsyn]], a [[KGB]] defector to the U.S. [[Central Intelligence Agency]], claimed, in 1961, that the Russians had penetrated MI5.
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  • '''MKULTRA''' was a [[Central Intelligence Agency]] program that used adults to explore more effective means of in </ref>. Although the CIA Director Richard Helms ordered the destruction of the MKULTRA files in 1973, some do
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  • ...astructure|critical infrastructure protection]]; the [[Middle East]] and [[Central Asia]], and energy policy. ...nflict. For [[NATO]], hewas a member of the U.S. Delegation to NATO, and a Director in the NATO International Staff—working on Middle Eastern security issues
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  • '''Cofer Black''' was a career [[Central Intelligence Agency]] officer who headed the [[Counterterrorism Center]] from 1999 t with [[George Tenet]] and [[Jim Pavitt]], recommending censure to then Director [[Porter Goss]].<ref name=USAToday2005-08-26>{{citation
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  • {{r|Director of National Intelligence}} {{r|United States Central Command}}
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  • ...; Comey, at Mrs. Ashcroft's request, was present, along FBI agents sent by Director [[Robert Mueller]], who had ordered that the FBI agents were to prevent Com [[Eric Holder]] reopened an investigation into possible [[Central Intelligence Agency]] misconduct, started by [[Michael Mukasey]] in the Bush Adminis
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  • [[Sheila Heslin]], Director of Russian, Ukrainian, and Eurasian Affairs at the [[National Security Coun ...consortium of oil companies over Tamraz's project for oil production in [[Central Asia]]. Heslin, according to a report from the Senate Committee on Homeland
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  • ...the [[Hoover Institution]]. He began teaching at Harvard in 1950, and was director of the Russian Research Center (1968-1973). ...y of Soviet intentions for nuclear war, done as a cross-check on [[Central Intelligence Agency]] analysis. Some reports said its highly classified report dealt
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  • group]]s, he was a Middle East operations specialist at the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. ...ow at the [[American Enterprise Institute]] and former senior fellow and director of Middle Eastern research for the [[Project for the New American Century]]
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  • The [[Central Intelligence Agency]] ([[CIA]]) has since its creation in 1947 utilised [[cryptonyms ...f the media ([[QKMOCKINGBIRD]], [[MKBLUEBIRD]]), investigation of nonhuman intelligences, sometimes erroneously called the [[CIA]]'s "UFO coverup" ([[QKMOONDUS
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  • {{seealso|Imagery intelligence}} '''CORONA''' was the United States program of [[imagery intelligence|photo-reconnaissance satellites]] that was first launched in 1960 and c
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  • ...gainst the Laotian part of the Ho Chi Minh trail, in 1961. Under [[Central Intelligence Agency]] (CIA} direction, Lao nationals were trained to observe and pho ...[MACV-SOG]] and South Vietnamese ''[[Nha Ky Thuat]]'' (Strategic Technical Directorate) control.
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  • | url = ...pplied to a Program of Detention and Interrogation Operated by the Central Intelligence Agency
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  • ...[[Manchuria]]. It was headed by Gen. [[Shiro Ishii]], who was given [[U.S. intelligence involvement with World War II Japanese war criminals|immunity from war ...ce bordering Burma, over Ningbo in eastern China and over Changde in north-central China. "In all, tens of thousands, and perhaps as many 200,000, Chinese di
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  • ...oe" Leidig, Jr., who is also Director, Naval Forces Europe, Operations and Intelligence; Commander Submarines, Allied Naval Forces South; Commander, Submarine ...d States Central Command]] and would direct their use in operations in the Central Command area. Essentially, the Sixth Fleet jurisdiction ends at the east co
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  • Authority (NACTA), [[Inter-Services Intelligence]], and police organizations. The structure reflects a concern with very ...liban]] had been training fighters in Kashmir since 1997, but the jihad in Central and South Asia did not rise to US Presidential level. Rashid calls the [[Ge
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  • ...of world regions] places Georgia in [[Western Asia]] as does the [[Central Intelligence Agency|CIA]] [[CIA World Factbook|World Factbook]].</ref> ...Galaktion Tabidze]], [[Lado Asatiani]], and [[Mukhran Machavariani]], and directors in theatre and film, [[Robert Sturua]], [[Tengiz Abuladze]], [[Otar Ioseli
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  • operates its own local stations, but over time has come to house other centralized units, such as the [[Criminal Investigation Department|CID]] and the [[ ...el Center), which were responsible for training new officers. In 1967, the central offices moved from the Norman Shaw buildings to a new 20-story headquarters
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  • ...[[9-11 Attack in New York]]. He was among the first in the [[United States intelligence community]] to recognize the threat of [[al-Qaeda]], and pursued them i ...ational Security Council]], and also exchanged deputies with the [[Central Intelligence Agency]]. His relationship with [[Michael Scheuer]] at the CIA, however
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  • '''Mickey Edwards''' is Director of the [[Constitution Project]], Vice President of the [[Aspen Institute]] ...ed after the Rockefeller and Church committees that investigated [[Central Intelligence Agency]] abuses in the 1970s. <ref name=Pol>{{citation
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  • ...ssive, primarily covert, destabilization operations began, under [[Central Intelligence Agency]] operational control. These included the emigre [[Bay of Pigs I ...ccording to the assassination plots proposed by Colonel Sheffield Edwards, director of the CIA's Office of Security.<ref name=GWNSA-BOP>{{cite web
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  • ...U.S. Marine Corps, 1963-1988, Legal Adviser, 1983-1988; Member, Board of Directors, Judge Advocates Association; signed "[[Beyond Guantanamo]]" ...r, 96th Regional Readiness Command; former faculty member, Sixth U.S. Army Intelligence School, 18 years; former Legislator (R), Utah House of Representatives
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  • ...tired [[Pakistan]] Army [[lieutenant general]] who headed [[Inter-Services Intelligence]]. In the latter role, he was the primary contact with the [[Peshawar S ...1/pakistan-supplants-afghanistan//print/}}</ref> While the U.S. [[Defense Intelligence Agency]] disagreed, [[Hassan Abbas]] said he was deeply religious, well
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  •|Toynbee]] and [[Immanuel Kant|Kant]]."<ref> William Y. Elliott was his director but only read half of it; the Government Department thereupon ruled that fu ...ame a full professor in Harvard's Department of Government in 1962. As the director of Harvard's University Summer International Seminar, 1952-69, he brought i
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  • ...s say that MACV-SOG often considered STD as penetrated by North Vietnamese intelligence, and was trusted only to a limited extent. There may have been independ ...el named Edward Partain, whose experience had been planning guerrilla, not intelligence, networks, behind Soviet lines. <ref name=Shultz>{{citation|
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  • ...evolutionary]] [[Iran]]. The support took the form of technological aid, [[intelligence]], the sale of dual-use and military equipment, but no direct combat ag ...ield, the U.S. made its backing of Iraq more pronounced, supplying it with intelligence, economic aid, normalizing relations with the government (broken during
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  • Complicating the issue, however, are reports that the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] is also using Ahmed Wali Karzai as an ally in [[counterterrori ...ted States and the Failure of Nation Building in Pakistan, Afghanistan and Central Asia
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  • War''' was the responsibility of GEN [[Tommy Franks]], head of [[U.S. Central Command]]. Franks had already begun contingency planning. Franks discussed In November 2001, the commander of [[United States Central Command]], [[Tommy Franks]]<ref>unrelated to Gen. Fred Franks in the Gulf W
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  • ...t drug, chemical and dye conglomerate. Frankfurt was chosen because of its centrality and its accessibility by air and land<ref name="fritz"/><ref name="army" ...ture"/><ref name="fritz"/><ref name="empgx"/> Later in 1930, the Frankfurt director of horticulture [[Max Bromme]] and the artists' group [[Bornimer Kreis]] de
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  • ...ose for the South Vietnamese air force. Control of air assets was always decentralized to the CTZ/MR level; there was no headquarters capable of organizing a ...air force, under the control of army corps commanders, rather than under a central command, never was able to plan and conduct the use of mass to interdict th
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  • of pure U.S. and allied interest. It should be noticed that the Central Intelligence Agency had not been formed when these relationships were established, b ...s, but were Soviet assets that used the relationship to infiltrate Western intelligence.
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  • '''Kyrgyzstan''' (Кыргыз Республикасы) is a landlocked [[Central Asia]]n nation, formerly part of the [[USSR]], and bordering [[China]], [[K | publisher=[[Central Intelligence Agency]]
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  • ...halizad's ability to pressure him. [[Rob Richer]], Chief of the [[Central Intelligence Agency]] Middle East Division, said there was plenty of blame to distri long last, had adequate intelligence analysis support at the [[Defense Intelligence Agency]]. He saw the chances of success as one in three.
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  • ...nal and the President of Shaw CENTCOM Services. He is also on the Board of Directors for Sykes Enterprises, Tampa, Florida.<ref name=DeLong>{{citation ...nd an honorary Doctorate in Strategic Intelligence from the Joint Military Intelligence College in Anacostia, Maryland.
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  • But there are those who fear that WikiLeaks is more like an intelligence service than it would care to admit – a shadowy, unaccountable organi ...Australian, [[Julian Assange]]. He is often described as the "founder" or "director" of WikiLeaks, though he does not use those terms, instead calling himself
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  • ...] and the Darfur area of [[Sudan]]. While some categorizations put it into central or west Africa, its important interactions are with East Africa, especially ...bré created the [[secret police]] force, the [[Documentation and Security Directorate]] (DSD) and many opponents of Habré were executed. It also is believed
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  • ...s for major operations, the operational details and product of more exotic intelligence systems, etc., have to go on a network approved for more sensitive traf * Joint Staff J-6 communications-electronics directorate of the [[Joint Chiefs of Staff]]
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  • ...migration policy. The Forum is run by an Executive Director and a Board of Directors; the Board created strategic goals of: <ref name=About>{{citation ...r]] }}</ref> The most highly compensated employee was the former executive director, Francis Sharry, at $147,643.
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  • courses and the Special Forces Intelligence [[sergeant|Sergeants']] course. ...tary studies, resource management, effective communication, operations and intelligence, unconventionalwarfare, operational planning, psychological operations
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  • * [ The European Central Bank] * [ European Commission Directorate-General for Economic and Financial Affairs]
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  • ...olitical dynamics, Shi'a militia groups, and the security envi­ronment in central and southern Iraq. Ms. Cochrane Sullivan has also authored numer­ous publi ...dynamics of [[Kandahar Province]]; previous experience at the Marine Corps Intelligence Headquarters and for the Ugandan State Minister for Disaster Relief and
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  • ...nal research unit called Checkmate, under his overall assignment of Deputy Director for Strategy, Doctrine, and Warfighting, Headquarters ...[[Chuck Horner]], then commanding air forces (CENTAF) for [[United States Central Command]]. According to a book by Horner (coauthored by [[Tom Clancy]]), a
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  • {{r|Michael Collins Dunn}}Editor, The Estimate, a biweekly newsletter of intelligence and analysis of the region;Professor and lecturer at numerous universit {{r|George Harris}} [[Bureau of Intelligence & Research (1979-1995)]]; Has taught at the George Washington Universit
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  • Neil Kinnock's Director of Communications. Originator with Tony Blair and Gordon Brown of "New Lab Political advisor. TB's Political Secretary 1997-2001 and Director of Political and Government Relations, 2001-2005.
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  • ...ed establish [[imagery intelligence]] (IMINT) as a national asset to solve intelligence problems. Even after retirement, Mr. Brugioni has been called the world ...nt, he has been active in encouraging the use of declassified photographic intelligence for historical research. His book, ''Eyeball to Eyeball''
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  • One of the central ideas of Catholic faith is that the redemption obedience is obeying the Opus Dei's directors. They may ask a member
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  • avoid legal responsibilities, cryptography has long been of interest to intelligence gathering and [[law enforcement]] agencies as well. Accordingly, there NSA might have deliberately made the cipher weak in order to assist its intelligence efforts.
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  • At the highest level, political cadre from the Central Party Organ were joined with professional cadre of the armed services (poli ...Committee [of the Party], the Ministry of Interior, the General Political Directorate [i.e., the political officer command] of the PAVN, and the Science and T
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  • ...nch]], a SS doctor known for humane behavior, said Mengele was ...not only intelligent but generally and scientifically a very interesting person. In a friendl ...uthor = Office of Special Investigations, Criminal Division; Neal M. Sher, director
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  • ...iologically driven forms]] are often complex adaptive systems, but have no central planning, simple individual rules, and nondeterministic behavior that evolv ...Swarming and Network Enabled Command, Control, Communications, Computers, Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (C4ISR) (January 13-14, 2003)
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  • ...e is an adviser to the [[Foundation for Defense of Democracies]]. He is a Director of Saul Centers, Inc., OAO Technology Solutions, Inc. and London Life Reins ...the Rapid Deployment Joint Task Force, (predecessor of the [[United States Central Command]] (USCENTCOM))/
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  • ...of war and instructor in the German War School, of which he was appointed director in 1818. He was instrumental in the reorganization of the Prussian army and ...ars are decided by decisive battles (unlike Jomini who stressed control of central geographical locations.)
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  • ...g. While [[Adolf Hitler]] was clearly the prime motivator, control did not centralize until roughly 1938, in the [[Schutzstaffel]] (SS) under [[Heinrich Himml ...have been no Holocaust. The earliest documentary evidence of Hitler in a central role, and Himmler being aware of a proposal is in an 18 December 1941 appoi
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  • ===Board of Directors=== ====Board, Europe & Central Asia====
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  • ...bstance" than we might believe….matter as such has been demoted from its central role, to be replaced by concepts such as organization, complexity and infor Why do [[carbon]] atoms play a central role in the chemistry of living things? The answer emerges from the details
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  • ...Mahon Correspondence]] and [[Sykes-Picot Agreement]]. She clearly provided intelligence support to Lawrence's operations, and herself engaged in some negotiati ...opean construct: <blockquote>Islam is the bond that unites the western and central parts of the continent, as it is the electric current by which the transmis
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  • ...empts by the Japanese to extend their defensive perimeter in the south and central Pacific were thwarted in the battles of [[Battle of the Coral Sea|Coral Sea | author = Director of Naval History
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  • ...— the tastes in literature that are favored by a social group — with a central premise among the essays asserting that alternative delivery formats for th .../ |accessdate=2008-10-20
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  • ...ucer's executive agent. In cinema, producers pull together the writers and directors and actors and technical experts. In the U.S. military, the other [[Unifi ...Mattis]], [[USMC]] as USJFCOM commander, as Mattis goes to [[United States Central Command]] as Gen. [[David Petraeus]] moved from CENTCOM to the Afghanistan
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  • ...en under the same command, with a single system of operational control and intelligence, the Battle for Leyte Gulf might have been fought differently to a diff ...tion, Vice Admiral [[Jisaburo Ozawa]], respected by both sides as a highly intelligent officer, said of the Philippines plan, "Before the plan worked out, I kn
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  • A military intelligence organization, responsible largely for strategic intelligence, which was passed on to Berthier's cabinet. the current intelligence and intelligence reference library of a modern intelligence staff. It kept Napoleon's situation map, but also reference materials
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  • * 1963: Medgar Evers, civil rights leader and NAACP's first field director is killed in front of his house. The assassination of John F. Kennedy occu he came into the world. This eerie fact combined with his maturity and intelligence caused others in his society to look upon him as a chosen one of sorts.
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  • ...n author and performance studies specialist who has served as the founding director of DePaul’s Humanities Center. There are about 40 full-time faculty membe ...t Secretary of Defense under President George H. W. Bush; and Andrea Lyon, director of the Center for Justice in Capital Cases.
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  • Why do [[carbon]] atoms play a central role in the chemistry of living things? Carbon has four electrons in its ei ...ion). With sufficient organization, living systems can attain a degree of intelligence enabling them to fabricate energy-utilizing artifacts, like electrical
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  • ...[[Cap and Trade]] legislation to reduce CO<sub>2</sub> output, reorienting intelligence gathering and treatment of enemy combatants, and health care reform. ...e plans to expand the NSC scope beyond classical foreign policy, with new directorates for issues such as [[cybersecurity]], energy, [[climate change]], natio
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  • ...ssociation]] and accredited as a college-preparatory school by the [[North Central Association of Colleges]] and Schools. <ref>[ ...987, Salpointe was accredited as a college preparatory school by the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. The school’s focus had changed from
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  • ...e U.S. military in Afghanistan had reported when he headed [[United States Central Command]], replaced his nominal subordinate to take a more hands-on positio was clear to U.S. experts on the scene that the Pakistani military and intelligence service did (and do) tolerate al-Qaeda and Afghan sanctuaries and still
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  • ...[Brahman]] in 1908, he described how "the mental being in me became a free Intelligence, a universal Mind, not limited to the narrow circle of personal thought ...the following year, when Aurobindo was forced to serve time in the Alipore Central Jail. Here he actually came to look forward to solitary confinement, where
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  • ...pecial Operations Command]] (JSOC) from 2003 to 2008, when he took over as Director of the Joint Staff. He was promoted to four-star general and sent to Afghan *COL [[Chris Kolenda]] Director/coordinator, Strategic Assessment Group
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  • ...cted only [[Tonkin]], the northern part of Vietnam, and to some extent the central part of [[Annam]]. At first, the French negotiated separately with [[Cochin ...not ideal, head of state. <ref>Miyasoto, p. 121</ref> The new Provisional Central Government, established in March with Gen. Xan as chief of government, was
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  • * Arnson, Cynthia J. ''Crossroads: Congress, the Reagan Administration, and Central America'' Pantheon, 1989. ...The maritime strategy represents one of the rare instances in history when intelligence helped lead a nation to completely revise its concept of military opera
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  • ...rganization to disclaim responsibility for such acts, and the secretive, decentralized nature of the Klan made membership fuzzy rather than clear-cut. In many ...membership rosters of some local units and matched the names against city directory and local records to create statistical profiles of the membership. Big ci
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  • :SOCRATES: And do you think that you can know the nature of the soul intelligently without knowing the nature of the whole? "draws upon more ancient sources, the most outstanding of which is the director of the library of Alexandria during the Hellenistic era, Eratosthenes of Cy
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  • In the film ''Bright Star'' by director Jane Campion, the subject was the romantic love between [[John Keats]] and The director was afraid that the natural beauty of the British countryside would bring "
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  • ...f answers to questionnaires and their comments to these answers. The panel director controls the interactions among the participants by processing the informat ...f technology were dealing with vehicle-highway systems, industrial robots, intelligent internet, broadband connections, and technology in education.
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  • ...ttended St. Ann's High School in West Palm Beach. Charles was an extremely intelligent child, scoring 138 on an IQ test at age six. He took five years of piano ...t Austin National Bank. In January 1965, he had taken a temporary job with Central Freight Lines and worked as a traffic surveyor for the Texas Highway Depart
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  • ...s a world threat in an [[U.S. intelligence and global health|U.S. National Intelligence Estimate]]. ...lect the large number of TB sufferers who did not die. The British medical directors in Hong Kong repeatedly deplored the unsanitary, crowded housing situation
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  • ...tures of the right leg, scalp laceration, and a broken hip — kept him in Central Maine Medical Center until July 9, almost three weeks later. ...value there or any aesthetic accomplishment or signs of an inventive human intelligence is simply a testimony to their own idiocy.
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  • Gray, “all the band’s early advertising posters used eyes as their central motif” <ref name=gray93/>. ...btle than what was available on commercial FM radio, with lyrics that were intelligent, poetic, often socially conscious. This gave college radio DJ's a stabl
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  • ...War (1978-1992)]], he was especially close to Pakistan's [[Inter-Services Intelligence]]. He was part of the [[Hezb-e-Islami]] party, but, when it split, went | title = Taliban: Militant Islam, Oil and Fundamentalism in Central Asia
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  • of which believed that it would lead to the creation of healthier, more intelligent people, conserve society's limited resources, and reduce human suffering ...arles B. Davenport]], a prominent American [[biology|biologist]], began as director of a biological research station based in [[Cold Spring Harbor]] where he e
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  • ...ificant influence in Mogadishu and much of southern Somalia...Although a decentralized organization, it receives external funding and ... has some association ...pportunists who have no particular ideological commitment. Al-Shabaab is decentralized with different leaders. A few of them claim close ties to al-Qaeda. The
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  • ...1862, his father married Luberta Hupkes. Hentje was a quiet, cheerful, and intelligent child with an early interest in mathematics. When he was 10 years old he ...letta Catharina Kaiser (1858-1931), the daughter of Johann Wilhelm Kaiser, director of the Amsterdam's Engraving School and professor of Fine Arts at the ''Rij
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  • ...uances of public policy; he was a workaholic with a shrewd and penetrating intelligence and a profound understanding of how society and the economy worked. He ...ear at the [[University of Toronto]] (B.A. 1895, LL. B. 1896). He played a central role in fomenting a students' strike at the university in 1895. He was in c
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  • ...public discovered Hirohito had surprisingly democratic qualities, an eager intelligence, and a shy, quiet manner (the last partly ascribed to his self-consciou ...with the navy's conduct of the war, he criticized its withdrawal from the central [[Solomon Islands]] and demanded naval battles against the Americans for th
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  • ...s from continuing its campaign of regular missile bombings of southern and central Israel. If they mean it—and that is still unclear—they are dangerously [[Imagery intelligence|Satellite imaging]] allowed researchers to identify over 1,000 destroye
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  • as optical character recognition, or recognizing handprints, so-called "intelligent characters" or "optical marks", as well as more traditional methods such ...specially-tasked computer which provides rich functionality apart from the central server; it's sometimes called a "fat client" or "rich client." Fat clients
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  • ...ned to the Information Department, which included both troop education and intelligence collection. He began by taking anti-Bolshevik political education cours ...e seventh member of the committee, which I asked you to join as membership director. <ref>Kershaw, ''Hubris'', p. 127</ref> Drexler claimed that Hitler change
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  •<ref name="pmid11853951"/> Norepinephrine is a neurotransmitter in the central nervous system involved in many different functions, and is released into t ...|volume=71 |pages=4442–6 |year=1974 |pmid=4612519 |url=}}</ref>
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