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Espionage Manual 15 - Tricking the CIA
Espionage Manual 15 - Tricking the CIA
Soviet Moles & Deceptions
© 2006
165 pages, 8 chapters
Espionage Manual #15 - Tricking the CIA describes some of the soviet
deceptions
and infiltrated mole operations that mostly neutralized the
American CIA
from the 1960s to 2006.  Several soviet moles from that era are
still doing their dirty work
inside the CIA. It is expected that some of the moles
inside the CIA
in the past were directors of the agency. Two men are especially
suspected of being soviet moles: William Colby and Stanfield Turner.
Espionage Manual #15 - Tricking the CIA also examines the CIA’s
susceptibility to deception
. One reason why leftists at large, and within the US
government are so susceptible to
communist and muslim deception is simply
because they want to be deceived.
Review Table of Contents
“In the secret war, the primary target for deception is usually an adversary’s intelligence assets. Each side seeks to
distort what its’ adversary perceives through intelligence “eyes and ears.”  As a result, intelligence channels are
frequently the main
channels for deception. "...intelligence cannot be easily separated from its twin, deception, if
the sources and methods of collecting it from an adversary are anticipated by him."
A whirlwind of numerous Soviet deceptions during recent decades has transformed the i
nternational espionage
war into a deception battleground
. It is the place, the CIA’s last real counter-intelligence chief, Jesus Angleton,
called: " 'the wilderness of mirrors,' where defectors are false, lies are truth, truth lies, and the reflections leave you
dazzled and confused."     
“Deception has a rich historical heritage. A past master of deception, the cunning Machiavelli, pioneered the
concept. "Since the application of force entailed expending resources and taking serious risks, Machiavelli strongly
recommended that a ruler should 'never attempt to win by force what he might otherwise win by fraud, '...To be
successful, fraud requires changing an adversary's perceptions of reality. It is commonly employed in wartime to
mislead the enemy into believing that a military force is either stronger or weaker than it is in reality...peacetime
frauds are usually perpetrated on an adversary's intelligence-system on the presumption that the fraudulent
intelligence will eventually reach and influence decision-makers." “
Excerpt from Espionage Manual #15 - Tricking the CIA
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