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Last updated: Friday, April 30, 2010
Here are some links related to intelligence sources around the world.
U.S. and World Census Clocks (real time) Disturbing Images from Al Jazeera USS Enterprise
Space Station Photos of Earth - Locations
GeoStrategy.com Maps - CIA Factsbook National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency
COUNTRIES - Information related to specific nations
Remember: Pragmatism is what is and must be done, not what you would like or want to do. Reality is an ever changing place somewhere between international friends
enemies of the moment.
Israel bids for US Vulcan Phalanx anti-Qassam missile - Iron Dome Fails
Secret U.S. unit trains commandos in Pakistan
Mercenaries at Work - Outsourcing Intelligence Gathering
New Chinese Nuclear Sub Base - Sanya Naval Base - Hainan Island
French President Admits 600 Nuclear Warheads
U.S. Army Basic Organization
U.S, to Recruit Foreigners
Condoleezza Rice Presidency
Policy: Project for the New American Century
Battlefield packets of Powdered Blood Small Flying Bombs - Unstoppable
Do It Yourself Cruise Missile The X-Jet - Pulsejet Engine
Surge in Taliban Activity in Southern Afghanistan - 05/03/06
Zarqawi in Syria April 25, 2006
China Nuclear Build-up
WMD's found in Iraq 125 Nukes per Year - Bush
Kosovo (KFOR-UN) Air Force One
China's New Nuclear Missile Sub SAA Pistols -U.S. Firearms Mfg. Co. Inc.
Nick Berg murder (video) and other Images from Al Jazeera and 9/11.- CAUTION!
Index of Satellite Imagery China Mark Thatcher - Coup Attempt
Satellite Images of Persian Gulf & Other areas
National Security Archives - Briefing Books News Media Sources
Countries Electronic Dictionaries & Translators Special Places
WRMEA - Middle East News(pro-Muslim) Venik's Technology Site
Historical Palestinian Geography Presentation (pro-Muslim) Mid-East News Sources
Combat Food Patches Serbian BIA(Secret Police) new! Taliban
MEMRI - Middle East Media Research Institute Pro-Muslim Cultural Links
Israeli Submarine Force Bedouin Pathfinders in IDF
U.S. Intelligence Community Satellite Photos of the Middle East
Syria Persian Gulf/Iran Satellite Images SAS in Afghanistan '02
Kurds - Kurdestan The Other Side (anti-celebrities) North Korea
Baghdad Region Map Map of Djibouti Tikrit, Iraq-Map
Iran Map Qatar Map Jordan Photos of Aqaba
Preparing for the Attack on Iraq - Turkey & Jordan Incirlik
U.S. Forces Command Disposition Persian Gulf
British Intelligence Summary of Iraqi Weapons Programs 1971-1998
Yongbyon Nuclear facility in North Korea (Includes a virtual tour)
Imagery of Al Udeid Air Base - Qatar Iraq Military Summary
Iraq and Ricin The destruction of the al-Atheer Nuclear Facility
Iran's Nuclear Program Tehran Map Kurds U.S. Chemical/Biological Suit
The Smallpox Scenario Terrorist Groups - Leader Profiles - FBI Most Wanted
Al Qaeda Web Site (Arabic) Al Qaeda & Ricin
High Tech Weapons and Equipment 11/30/2002
11/25/2002 Debka files Al Qaeda Updates
African Port May Become U.S. Base Guantanamo Detention Center Info
Ben Laden 11/12/2002 Djibouti new U.S. Base
Nuclear Powers and Status (CNN Interactive)
North Korea Underground Nuclear Facility - Kumchang-Ri Photo
Intelligence/Counterintelligence Interactive Articles on Afghanistan War
Current Iraq Related Info - Weather, Troop Dispositions - Satellite Images
Middle East Order of Battle/Assets/Weapons Night Satellite Photo Mid-East
Saddam Hussein's Iraq -updated (2/23/00)
Iraq Maps Kuwait and Southern Iraq Airfields
U.S. Build-up around Iraq Continues
Iraqi Special Weapons Facilities - Maps & Photos - Targets
Iraqi Nuclear Program ? Interview:Wafiq al-Samarrai
Iraq Ballistic Missile Sites Missile Capabilities
Saddam Husseins's Resort City 1999 Baghdad - Al Salam Palace
Abu Ghurayb, Iraq - Presidential Compound 11/99
Bin Laden's War on America
Poor Men's Nuclear War - Bioterrorism
Iraq - Tharthar VIP Residence 1993
5/25/02 Navy Admits Chemical Biological Tests 1960s
Lourdes Cuba & Cam Rahn Bay VN to Close
Pentagon Plans 2001 Kwajalein Missile Range (Satellite Pics)
SAS Afghanistan Article - 400 SAS total (Resist Expansion)
British SA80-A2 - Defective Rifle
Philippine Military Site
Tooele Chemical Agent Disposal Facility
Johnston Atoll Detail
CIA Maps Afghanistan Map Yemen Qatar
Inside the KGB (interview)(CNN)
Espionage Book Report (CNN)
CNN Espionage Special Reports
Intelligence Resource Program
World Mapping Resources
Maps of the Former Soviet Republics
Russian Space Launch Facilities (Baikonur sat. image)
Central Asia - Aral Sea
Maps of CIS States
Arrests of Terrorists 10/24/2001
Simple Maps of the World (CIA-260 Countries)
World Maps dot com
Maps and Geographical Information Systems
Dept. of Defense News (Many Agencies)
Satellite Imagery Capabilities
New Energy Web Sites
Libyan Tarhunah Chemical Weapons Plant
Shifa Plant, Sudan - Satellite Image
Dugway Proving Grounds
CIA World Factbook - Iraq
Afghanistan Articles 1973-1990
Afghanistan - Soldiers of God - Charles Dunbar
Osama Bin Muhammad Bin Ladin
Carlos - the Jackal - Ilich Ramirez Sanchez
CNN - Ben Laden (Many Linked Articles)
Frontline - Hunting Ben Laden
Ben Laden's Support Camp - Afganistan
Terrorist Camps in Afganistan (Photos)
Twin Towers Before and After Photos Satellite
Uzbekistan Radio Free Europe Uzbekistan
Chechnya Terek River, Chechen Republic, Aerial view
A KH-4A image of Dolon airfield, now the Republic of Kazakhstan
KH-11 photo Nikolaiev 444 shipyard in the Black Sea
Fort Detrick, Maryland (source of Iraq's Anthrax cultures)
Small Pox Background Info
Russian Ministry of Defense - (in Russian)
U.S. Intelligence Community
Nuclear Strength of India Pakistan 5/2002
ASIO - AustralianSecurity Intelligence Organisation
Bay of Pigs 1961
Cuban Missile Crisis - Jupiter Missiles in Turkey
Russian Documents - Cuban Missile Crisis
U-2 Dragon Lady U-2 and the Meteor PR19 Spy Planes
Kursk Salvage More
Deep Black - Space Espionage
Freedom of Information Act Document Search
44 Declassified Documents - National Security Archive
Lessons Learned from U.S. Humanitarian Invervetions Abroad (Sudan - Afghanistan)
Arms race gains speed
China denounces arms sales to Taiwan
China's Arms Sales
Chinese Missiles Could Hit US Forces
CNN.com - Clinton defers sale of high-tech destroyers to Taiwan - April 17, 2000
CNS - China's Missile Exports and Assistance to Pakistan
Code of Conduct On Arms Sales
Foreign Policy In Focus: Controlling U.S. Arms Sales
Iran/Contra, Independent Counsel, Summary of Report
Israel-Croatia ties open way for arms sale -paper
RAYMOND BONNER, "Murky Life of an International Gun Dealer," New York Time, July 14, 1998
SPECIAL REPORT: U.S. WEAPONS EXPORTS
US Furious At Israel For Big Hi-Tech Arms Sale To China
Arms Trade Study Groups/Think Tanks:
Amnesty International USA Campaign - Arms Sales
Arms Sale Monitor - Analyses and reports on US Arms manufacturing and sales trends.
Arms Transfer Working Group - The Arms Transfers Working Group (ATWG) is an alliance of primarily Washington, DC-based national arms control, disarmament, development, economic conversion, human rights and religious organizations concerned about the spread of conventional weaponry around the world.
Center for Nonproliferation Studies
Defense Trade News
Federation of American Scientists: Arms Sale Monitoring Project - - reports and analyzes U.S. government policies on conventional arms exports and weapons proliferation.
International Atomic Energy Agency
Military and Arms Transfer News
Monterey Institute of International Studies
Nuclear Proliferation News
U.S. Arms Control & Disarmament Agency
ASIO is Australia's equivalent of the CIA, these are the guy's who are keeping an eye out for the terrorists and baddies of the world and are trying to keep them out of Australia. [unofficial]
Defence Signals Directorate - Information Security Branch
DSD is committed to the Defence mission "to promote the security of Australia and to protect its people and its interests."
CSIS- Canadian Security Intelligence Service
The people of CSIS are dedicated to the protection of Canada's national security interests and the safety of Canadians.
Suojelupoliisi - Security Police
Central function areas of the Finnish Security Police is a) to avert espionage and illegal reconnaissance activities against Finland, b) to avert activities which might endanger interior security of Finland and international relations, c) to act against terrorism, d) security guarding and e) preventive work for security. The Finnish Security Police has three operational units, which are divided by their purpose into 1) the Unit of Counter-Espionage, 2) the Security Unit, and 3) the Unit of Development and Supportive Activities.
GCHQ- Government Communications Headquarters
GCHQ plays a vital role in protecting the security of the nation's official and military communications and advising government and industry on communications and computer security. In addition GCHQ studies a wide range of telecommunications and other electronic signals to provide Britain with crucial defence and foreign intelligence.
M15 Security Service
M15 was set up to counter espionage against British organisations by foreign powers. In recent years its remit has widened to include counter-terrorism, subversion and organised crime. [unofficial]
M16 Security Service
The role of M16 is to obtain and provide information relating to the actions or intentions of persons outside the British Islands, and to perform other tasks relating to the actions or intentions of such persons. [unofficial]
NCIS- The National Criminal Intelligence Service
Britain's National Criminal Intelligence Service (NCIS) was launched in April 1992 to provide leadership and excellence in criminal intelligence.
CIA -Central Intelligence Agency
CIAproduces intelligence for the President, the Congress and other leaders of the U.S. CIAwas created in 1947 with the signing of the NationalSecurity Act by President Truman.
CIAPublications - World factbook, factbook on intelligence, maps and publications...
CIO- The Central Imagery Office
The mission of CIO is to ensure responsive imagery support to the Intelligence Community, the Department of Defense, the National Security Council, and other US Government departments and agencies. As a Combat Support Agency, CIO is also responsible for ensuring timely imagery support to military operations during peace, crisis, and war
DIA- Defence Intelligence Agency
The DIA's mission is to provide timely, objective and cogent military intelligenceto the warfighters and to the decisionmakers and policymakers of the U.S. Department of Defence and the U.S. Government.
FBI - Federal Bureau of Investigation
The mission of the FBI is to uphold the law, to protect the U.S. from foreign intelligence and terrorist activities and to provide leadership and law enforcement assistance to federal, state, local, and international agencies.
FBIPublications - Periodicals, uniform crime reports.
Headquarters Air Intelligence Agency
AIA's mission is to exploit and defend the information domain. AIA delivers flexible collection, tailored air and space intelligence, weapons monitoring, and information warfare products and services.
NIMA - National Imagery and Mapping Agency
NIMA provides timely, relevant, and accurate imagery, imagery intelligence, and geospatial information in support of national security objectives.
NSA - National Security Agency
The NSA is responsible for the centralized coordination, direction, and performance of highly specialized technical functions in support of U.S. Government activities to protect U.S. communications and produce foreign intelligence information.
Information Systems Security Organization - The NSA INFOSEC-mission provides leadership, products, and services to protect classified and unclassified national security systems against exploitation due to interception, unauthorized access, or related technical intelligence threats.
U.S. Secret Service
The Secret Service protects the life of the President of the U.S. and other leaders and their immediate families, some official representatives,the White House and so on
Central Intelligence Agency
The CIA'S Web site offers agency history and general information, FAQs, links, and an exhibit center featuring espionage-related gadgets. There is also a page for prospective job applicants that unabashedly trades on the "intrigue" of espionage; here you can find job postings for everything from "Clandestine Services trainee" to "Leather and Fabric Craft Specialist." There is also a somewhat disappointing "Virtual Picture Tour."
The site was hacked in 1996, which explains the stern warning on the home page.
CIA's Home Page for Kids
The CIA hopes to project a friendly image to children through its special Web site for kids. These pages offer more simplified information and items of special appeal to children, such as the page about the CIA canine corps.
Federal Bureau of Investigation
The FBI's recently redesigned home page offers the expected history and general information, as well as career information and the ever-popular "10 Most Wanted" fugitives list. The site also offers declassified documents regarding the Rosenberg case and other counterintelligence tidbits, though most of the site is dedicated to the FBI's role as a domestic crime-fighting organization. Like the CIA, the FBI is reaching out to children with a "Kids and Youth Educational Page."
National Security Agency
The National Security Agency has a more Spartan site than their friends at the CIA and FBI, but it offers some interesting content. Highlights include a sampling of exhibits from the National Cryptological Museum, a collection of images and documents related to the Venona project, and a collection of material related to the Cuban Missile Crisis.
Defense Intelligence Agency
The Department of Defense's military intelligence agency offers a bare-bones site with general information, an employment guide, and not much more.
National Reconnaissance Office
The NRO designs, builds and operates the nation's reconnaissance satellites. Its Web site includes news about current satellite programs, archival documents and imagery from Corona, the nation's first photo reconnaissance satellite system.
A child of the National Security Council, the National Counterintelligence Center (NACIC) coordinates the U.S. government's counterintelligence efforts. The Web site is chiefly a collection of links to official documents (annual reports to Congress, etc.), but it also offers advice to business travelers about economic espionage overseas and tips to businesses on protecting information through computer network firewalls.
The Web site for the United Kingdom's MI5 Security Service, dedicated to rooting out "threats from overseas and ... preventing and detecting serious crime." The site is a general information and public relations clearinghouse. A page offering career information encourages you to apply if you are of "the highest integrity, resilient, and sensitive to others."
Bundesamt fuer Verfassungsschutz (BfV)
The Web site of the German BfV counterintelligence service. In German.
The Cold War (very brief)
National Security Archive
The National Security Archive is a non-governmental, non-profit organization founded in 1985 to provide a centralized home for formerly secret U.S. government documents obtained under the Freedom of Information Act. Some of this material is available on the archive's Web site, including declassified CIA reports and decrypted Venona files.
Cold War International History Project
CWIHP seeks to disseminate new information on Cold War history emerging from previously inaccessible sources in the former communist bloc. Many formerly secret documents are available on CWIHP's Web site, including the KGB's 1967 annual report and analyses of Eastern-bloc espionage.
From the publishers of Jane's Defence Weekly, this Web site provides "a daily monitor of worldwide terrorist movements and developments in the global intelligence community." Subscription-based.
Intelligence Resource Program (from the Federation of American Scientists)
One of the most comprehensive, informative sites on the Web. Offers information on all major intelligence agencies, news reports and analysis, a gallery of imagery intelligence (U-2 reconnaissance photos, satellite images, etc.), and much more.
PI was formed in 1990 as a watchdog on surveillance by governments and corporations; the site is administered by the Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC) in Washington. The site provides news, resources and an Internet home for the Big Brother Awards, given to the companies, government agencies and individuals "that have most directly undercut privacy."
A collection of links from Loyola College
A collection of links from Loyola College
Spy & Counterspy
Some people would call this site paranoid. The publishers would have you believe that you should be paranoid, if you live in the United States. Offers "a practical course in freedom skills -- including countersurveillance, antisurveillance, and underground urban activism." The adversary is supposed to be the "the government's secret agencies and goon squads."
The Spy Cafe
Hosted by members of an international private investigation agency known as "Globalscan Investigations," which purportedly works for Fortune 500 companies and employs former CIA and KGB agents, this site provides an online newsletter with updates on everything from "Spies in the Moscow Nightlife" to The Kentucky Professional Investigators Association. "Designed in a sort of humerous fasion [sic]."
Virtual World of Intelligence
A miscellany of links, many to espionage-related sites, others to fringe material on Area 51, UFOs and the like.
CIA-quality technology online
Espionage and countersurveillance technology is available online from a number of vendors. Buyer beware: Some of the products may be illegal where you live.
London Spy Shop
Espionage Unlimited Catalog
Bulgarian secret police used a KGB-designed poison-pellet umbrella gun to kill dissident emigre Georgi Markov in 1978. KGB assassin Boris Stashinsky used a poison gas gun to kill exiled Ukrainian nationalist leaders Lev Rebet and Stepan Bandera in the late 1950s. Another KGB assassin, Nikolay Khokhlov, was poisoned by radioactive thallium in 1957 after refusing an assignment and defecting to the West.
Honey Traps & Swallows
Honey traps were widely used during the Cold War, particularly in the Eastern bloc. The KGB once tried to blackmail the British ambassador to Moscow with photographs of him having sex with a Russian maid. And it was a honey trap that ensnared Marine Corporal Clayton Lonetree, a U.S. embassy guard in Moscow, in the 1980s.
Swallows were often used by the KGB to snare foreign officials in honey traps. The first CIA station chief in Moscow was reportedly seduced by his maid, a swallow for the KGB's predecessor, the MGB. He was sent home in disgrace.
Names of Agencies
The BND was the West German equivalent of the CIA. The Cheka and NKVD were predecessors of the KGB, the chief Soviet intelligence agency. Other Soviet security and intelligence agencies included the MGB, SMERSH, and the GRU (Soviet military intelligence).
A "burn" was a technique used when an agent's cover was already blown anyway. The "burned" spy could be exposed in a way that would provide credibility to another agent. CIA officials believed the KGB deliberately sacrificed or "burned" its spies George Blake and Harry Houghton to protect more important agents.
The CIA drugged prostitutes as part of MKULTRA, a top-secret drug-and-mind control research project, and it spent $750,000 on psychic research from 1972 to 1977. And the CIA's Hughes Glomar Explorer successfully salvaged parts of a Soviet sub in 1974. But the CIA did NOT arrange Allende's assassination. While it encouraged plots against Allende, its agents were not directly involved in the coup or in Allende's death.
Espionage Related Equipment
This array of weapons was surrendered by KGB Capt. Nikolai Evgeyvich Khokhlov. The seemingly benign cigarette cases fired poisoned lead pellets, while the miniature and silenced handguns could handle a variety of ammunition.
After converting to Christianity, Khokhlov quit as an assassin, and surrendered to West German authorities in 1954. He survived an attempt on his own life in 1957
Silencers work by suppressing the gases that leave a gun barrel when it is fired. Special ammunition used with silencers travels slower than the speed of sound, avoiding the sonic boom caused by ordinary bullets.
Silenced firearms are not entirely silent -- they do not muffle the mechanical sounds of a gun's moving parts -- but they do reduce the sound to a level that is not noticeable in a crowd or from far away. The silencer also hides the bright muzzle flash that usually appears when a gun is fired.
The miniature gun pictured was in the possession of KGB assassin Nikolai Khokhlov, who opted to defect to West Germany in 1954 rather than kill Georgi Okolovich, an anti-communist emigre in Frankfurt. The gun -- one of two issued to Khokhlov -- could fire poisoned bullets to make sure of a kill. The collapsible barrel had a built-in silencer, and the gun when fired made "a sound less than the snap of a finger," according to press accounts at the time.
Because of the slower bullet speed, guns with silencers are most effective at close range.
Cigarette case weapon
A cigarette case provided an excellent cover for this weapon, surrendered by KGB assassin Nikolai Khokhlov when he defected to West Germany in 1954. The device fired hollow-point bullets filled with poison through the false cigarettes at the opening of the case.
Khokhlov, sent to assassinate anti-Soviet emigre Georgi Sergeyvich Okolovich, defected rather than carry out his mission. Also in his possession were two miniature silenced pistols.
Designed to fire gas cylinders, these tiny Bulgarian-made weapons can also fire .32 caliber bullets. Once the arming ring is locked, the buttons on top of the device can fire one round from each of its two barrels.
At just one inch wide and three inches long, they are easily concealable and will not set off most airport metal detectors.
Because of their small size and short barrel, the devices have a great deal of recoil, are extremely loud and are not very accurate. They are described by some experts as a "last resort" weapon.
Since the end of the Cold War, these weapons have become readily available in southern Europe for as little as $20, Interpol officials say. The FAA issued a warning in May for airports to be on the lookout for the "keychain guns."
Throughout the Cold War, interrogation techniques reached ever-increasing heights of psychological, physiological and pharmaceutical sophistication. Despite the Hollywood fantasy of a heroic agent stoically refusing to answer questions under torture, it quickly became clear that no one could long withstand a technically skilled and ruthless interrogator.
Spies operating behind enemy lines might be called upon to make the ultimate sacrifice and kill themselves to avoid giving up vital information or compromising the safety of fellow agents.
Suicide weapons, easily concealable and quickly lethal, were developed as a last resort should capture become inevitable. Fast-acting poisons that killed within seconds could be delivered in the form of a capsule, a glass ampule full of liquid poison, or a poison-tipped pin.
Suicide weapons are a less-than-perfect defense and are only as effective as the resolve of the operative; at the show trial of downed U.S. pilot Francis Gary Powers, his poison pin was on display, debunking the U.S. claim that his was a weather flight.
As anyone who carries a pocket knife can attest, a sharp knife is often a useful thing to have. This is certainly true for people in the shadowy world of espionage.
Tiny knives, with blades less than an inch long, are primarily intended as escape tools, to cut bonds or loosen doors or windows. But they can also be used as a weapon in extremely close quarters, used to threaten the eyes or throat of a hostage.
The classic thumb knife, a tiny blade that can be hidden in a shoe heel, has been in use for decades; the more sophisticated version shown here is a coin with a hinged blade that could pass undetected in a pocketful of change.
Designed by the KGB, the poison-pellet umbrella was used in the assassination of Bulgarian dissident Georgi Markov in London. A jab with an umbrella at a bus stop -- easily dismissed as a meaningless accident -- delivered a pellet of ricin, a poison derived from castor-oil seeds. Markov was dead soon after.
Ricin is an extremely toxic poison; Scotland Yard estimated that only 425 micrograms of the poison killed Markov. It is also extremely difficult to detect in the bloodstream. Markov's assassination was detected only because the pellet carrying the ricin had not dissolved as expected.
The KGB also designed a pen-sized assassination weapon to deliver ricin pellets, one of a family of poison assassination pens that delivered gas or liquid poisons.
Image from "The Ultimate Spy Book" by H.Keith Melton. © 1996 DK Publishing.
Image from "The Ultimate Spy Book" by H.Keith Melton. © 1996 DK Publishing.
The Stinger was the Western equivalent of the KGB single-shot pistol. A reloadable .22 caliber weapon, it came with a spare barrel strapped to the back with a plastic sheath. It was issued with seven rounds of ammunition and concealed in a lead-foil tube similar to ones used for a variety of consumer products.
Image from "The Ultimate Spy Book" by H.Keith Melton. © 1996 DK Publishing.
This 4.5mm single-shot pistol, designed by the KGB, is surrounded by a rubber case. This allows it to be hidden in bodily orifices, making it easy to smuggle past all but the most dedicated search.
The device would be fired by twisting the knurled ring at the muzzle end a quarter turn. The small size of the weapon limited its range.
Similar KGB guns found by Western intelligence were disguised as lipstick or a pocket flashlight.
This silenced weapon was designed to be folded in a newspaper and fired from that concealment. The effect of its silencer is heightened by the fact that it is designed to be fired while pressed against the victim's body.
The KGB built both conventional and gas-firing versions of this weapon, which is similar to concealed and silenced weapons built during World War II.
Image from "The Ultimate Spy Book" by H.Keith Melton. © 1996 D.K. Publishing.
Fairbairn-Sykes fighting knife
Designed by two British officers based on their experience in close-quarters combat with the Shanghai police, the Fairbairn-Sykes fighting knife was a standard commando weapon in World War II and throughout the postwar years.
Originally deployed in 1941, the knife was designed to allow a trained commando to strike accurately at a target's vital organs. It remained in use, with various revisions, into the 1990s.
Image from "The Ultimate Spy Book" by H.Keith Melton. © 1996 DK Publishing.
Cold War Personalities and Vocabulary
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