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Espionage Spycraft, A Spy's Introductory Guide
Espionage Spycraft
A Spy’s Introductory Guide
© 2008
210 pages; 26 chapters
The world of espionage is indeed complex and known by few men. Isn’t it time that you
were clued in to the apparat?
Espionage Spycraft is an e-book that introduces the
reader to the information necessary to understand and evaluate the cognitive basis of
spying.
Espionage Spycraft teaches you to think like a spy. Be careful, Espionage
Spycraft
will also seduce you with its easy style of explanation. Beware; are you being set
up for the double cross? That man sitting in the shadows, is he surreptitiously observing
you? Are signals being passed to those thugs near the entrance? If you have not read
Espionage Spycraft, your clandestinity skills will have gaps in them. It is those gaps and
vulnerabilities that may break you under interrogation. You must understand
espionage
spycraft
if you are to survive in that future police state that looms over the sinister
horizon.
“Publicly available printed matter-from single issues of newspapers to encyclopedias-represents the chief source from
which information is usually culled. America’s “intelligence bureaucrats” believe that, “some of the most rewarding missions
have taken intelligence officers not into the vaults of general staffs but into the reading rooms of public libraries.” (Ironic
laughter sounds in the darkness)
Russian/Soviet intelligence is in a much more advantageous position than any intelligence service in the West, if only
because so much of the sort of thing that was labeled top secret in the U.S.S.R. (modern Russia) is published freely in
the United States, Great Britain, and France. The Western press, in particular, is an inexhaustible mine of information
that continually feeds a wealth of information to the alert intelligence specialist who knows how to read between the lines.
In the past, one five-line item printed by the Associated Press was actually revealed as the sole source of a Soviet
intelligence report when the dispatch of a Soviet agent was intercepted by the Surete in Paris. This particular item
reported the crash of two Lancaster bombers of the RAF during maneuvers in the Mediterranean near Malta, adding only
that the seven members of one Lancaster's crew had been rescued. These five lines supplied welcome information to the
agent. They told him that the Royal Navy was holding exercises around Malta, and that it was operating with land-based
planes. Additional data was concealed between the lines, intelligible only to the trained intelligence specialist.”
Excerpt from Espionage Spycraft
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Espionage Spycraft, A Spy's Introductory Guide