Human Intelligence Gathering - Keywords The article explains how those sharing networks are developed.
Varnava, a.; (2012) British military intelligence in Cyprus during the Great War, War in History, 19(3)
This article discusses the many variables that made up a successful military intelligence operation in Cyprus conducted by British intelligence during World War II.
Constantinou, C.M.; (2013) Between statecraft an humanism: Diplomacy and its forms of knowledge,
International Studies Review, 15(2) 141 -- 162
This article takes a look at diplomatic knowledge that goes beyond the 'normal' intelligence gathering process and how it can be successfully implemented.
Giglio, M.; (2013) With friends like these, Newsweek Global, 161(6) 1-1
An excellent article on how the CIA could be using counterproductive methods of gathering information through a series of meetings, run (ironically enough) by men.
Sepper, E.; (2010) Democracy, human rights, and intelligence sharing, Texas International Law Journal,
46(1) 151 -- 207
Effective intelligence gathering requires intelligence sharing networks as well as individuals developing contacts and relationships of trust and ...
Svendsen, A.D.M.; (20110 NATO, Libya operations an intelligence co-operation -- a step forward? Baltic Security & Defence Review, 13(2) 51 -- 68
Technology is becoming very important to intelligence gathering efforts and with more and more woman attending colleges and universities, it is a simple leap of understanding to know that with the technological knowledge gained by females, they will be in a stronger position for gathering intelligence.
Mulley, C.; (2014) The woman who spied for Britain, History Today, 64(6) 62 -- 63
A short synopsis of eight British female spies and their adventures during World War ll
Zabecki, D.T.; (2008) The limping lady spy, Military History, 25(5) 21 -- 21
This is a feature article on Virginia Hall, one of the most famous American female spies.
Nelson, W.; (1997) Female spies rendered valuable service to the OSS in the, World War ll, 12(2) 18
This is an excellent article on how effective woman spies were during World War ll. The article discussed woman who volunteered to be spies who were attached to the Office of Strategic Services (OSS) unit attached to the 36th Infantry Division.
Lake, E.; (2012) Secret Weapons, Newsweek, 160(13) 38-43
This article discusses a variety of female spies during different eras especially World War ll.
Lownie, A.; (2013) The spy who loved: The secrets and lives of Christine Granville, Publishers Weekly, 260(13) 56-56
A review of a…
The article explains how those sharing networks are developed.
The role of women in the camp followers group was therefore crucial for the armies, regardless of their affiliation. At the same time though, there were a lot of criticism brought to the group of "camp followers." One example in this sense was the reluctance to the idea of women in the camp followers group. More precisely, "many equated 'camp follower' with 'whore' or even if they were not quite
Women Colonists Pre- Women's Roles Women Colonists Pre-1776 This paper will provide a comparison and contrast of women colonists prior to 1776 and beyond, from the perspective of European settlers and Native American woman. It will analyze the effects of race, class and other effects on women's economic, social and family roles, and how these factors influenced diversity within the colonies. North American women's economic, social and family roles varied significantly in colonial times.
Female Revolutionaries on the political battleground provided women with power and respect in terms of their mental skills as well. As seen above, women were able to operate on the basis of their accepted roles as caregivers and teachers in order to assume new, more unorthodox tasks for the purpose of the Revolution. The most radical and prominent departure from the traditional role of the Mexican woman was that of
Sarah's first filed duty occurred in February 1864, when the 153d marched 700 miles to join the Red River campaign in Louisiana (Sarah pp). As the campaign was nearing the end, Sarah was stricken with dysentery and died in the Marine Hospital of New Orleans on May 22, 1864 (Sarah pp). Her identity remained undiscovered for more than a hundred years, until the letters she had written home during
Women in the American Revolution Social Status of Women in the Revolution Molly Pitcher - the real story Evidence supporting her existence Evidence denying her existence An American Icon Other Women who took up Arms Women as Spies Ann Bates Miss Jenny Life as a Camp Follower Women in Supporting Roles The winds of Equality Abigail Adams Patriotism Men's views on Women in the Revolution Women as a Symbol of the Comforts of Home Women in the American Revolution played a deciding factor in the success of
It wasn't always a matter of stealing the designs or the parts for a specific technology, Harris explains: "…the arts never pass by writing from one country to another," he quotes from a French official writing in 1752. "The eye and practice alone train men in these activities" (Harris, 43). In 18th Century Italy Pope Innocent XII had set up a hospice in Laterano for the poor, and the Pope instituted