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KGB Spy Secrets, Soviet Espionage Methods
KGB Spy Secrets
Soviet Espionage Methods
© 2011
163 pages; 21 chapters and 2 appendices
KGB Spy Secrets is an e-book that deals with the daily functioning and
psychology of
KGB spies. The reader of KGB Spy Secrets will enter a world of
clandestine operations such as he has never imagined and examine
espionage methods
. KGB Spy Secrets describes the KGB operative from initial
training through his first operational years. This e-book tells the
Soviet espionage
methods used by KGB spies
; what they were taught to think and how to operate
in their hey day, and reveals many things that are still in vogue. For example the
KGB’s bastard son, the FSB, stills continues to totally outsmart the American CIA,
and other so-called western intelligence agencies with the same aplomb and
savoire-faire that the
KGB displayed in the late 1970s and early 1980s. KGB Spy
will also teach the reader the fundamentals, espionage methods, and
innovative aspects of
Review Table of Contents
"As it rapidly proved, there was little point in worrying about anybody's cover in relation to SAVAK, the secret police. They
mounted continuous surveillance on us from observation posts placed all round the embassy. The main one was a house
on the corner of Stalin and Churchill Streets, and they also ran a small kiosk for selling non-alcoholic drinks across the
street and directly opposite the entrance to the embassy. The same SAVAK employees had the Soviet nationals under
constant round-the-clock surveillance. This was their main job, and some had been working in the same places for twenty
years. They were highly qualified experts on the Soviet community, and they had no great difficulty in determining the
organization to which a newly arrived official at the embassy belonged. It took them about a month from his date of arrival
to do this.
The SAVAK observers took photographs of the Russians from the drinks kiosk. They also had a radio transmitter there
which they used in order to tip off the surveillance teams deployed around the embassy when the target of surveillance
appeared. This kiosk was open every day from 7 a.m. until 11 p.m., on all holidays and rest days and in all weathers. At
night, surveillance was carried out from concealed posts. We knew that they knew that we knew who they were, but this
did not worry them, since they were in their own country. We had been accustomed to that kiosk for so long that it had
become part of our existence. Sometimes its presence could even be helpful. For instance, during the protracted Iranian
holidays, when all the shops were shut, you could buy drinks like Pepsi, Seven Up and Canada Dry there, and contribute
to SAVAK's budget. (Odd, the Americans never thought of such tactics.)"
Excerpt from KGB Spy Secrets
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