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Indian Special Forces Combat Diary
Indian Special Forces Combat Diary
RAW Special Recon Field Agents
© 2008
250 pages; 30 chapters and 2 appendixes
Indian Special Forces Combat Diary is a truly unique e-book which only
Quikmaneuvers.com is able to make available to its international customers.
Indian Special Forces Combat Diary provides exciting current information on
the spectacular
Indian intelligence agency know as RAW. In 2008, RAW is
becoming known as the only agency in the world successfully beating back
Pakistani and Al Qaeda led Islamic terrorism throughout the world. Behind a
cloud of secrecy, deception and disinformation, origined in ten thousand years
of
Indian espionage traditions, RAW operates with an élan and ruthless skill
that no western agency is capable of managing. The Indians now lead the world
in
Special Operations and Espionage because of RAW’s great
achievement
along enemy borders and inside enemy hinterlands where the
death struggle with Islamic imperialism is now taking place.
RAW field agents
are now found deep inside Pakistan, Afghanistan, Kashmir, Nepal, China and
Tibet.
Indian Special Forces Combat Diary introduces the public to this
incredible and heretofore secret world of intrigue and desperate close combat
beyond the shadows.  
RAW’s secret world is laid bare in key excerpts from
the diary of a
RAW field intelligence bureau operative who has spent years
annihilating the enemies of Hindu India and the world.
“A study of ancient Indian writing thousands of years old, reveals the thorough understanding of espionage that was
mastered in India centuries before the rest of the world grasped it. Studies of the Arthasastra, the Mahabharata, the
Ramayana, the Manusmriti, Kamandaka and Sukra reveals, for example,  that there was no fixed source of recruitment of
secret agents. Modern intelligence services generally resort to three main sources of recruitment, the academic world, the
armed services and the underworld. That pattern was similar to the one followed in ancient India.
After recruitment, the secret agents were put through rigorous training in tradecraft, including: the techniques of adopting
disguises for changing appearances, signaling methods to include secret writing, memorization, the essence of
intelligence collection, detection and identification of enemies and criminals, silent killing techniques, manipulating public
opinion and creating dissension in the enemy ranks.
The complicated, comprehensive, all-pervasive and ubiquitous institution of spies in ancient India necessitated very close
and personal supervision by the ruler or his most reliable officers. According to the Arthasastra, the department of
external affairs, which was covering military intelligence, was managed by the king with the help of his foreign minister and
the Commander-in-Chief. The agents detailed to cover the senior officers of the central government certainly reported to
the king directly. In the far-flung areas of extensive kingdoms and in view of the poor means of communication, the action,
especially in times of war, had to be taken by men on the spot and not by the king who might be at a place far distant
from the field of action. In foreign countries the spies were kept under the control and supervision of ambassadors who
scrutinized their reports and directed intelligence operations. According to Chanakya, the institution of spies as an
organization did not function under a unified command. The spies and secret agents worked under their respective heads
of department, and also directly under the king.”
Excerpt from Indian Special Forces Combat Diary
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