Spying in America : Espionage from the Revolutionary War to the Dawn of the Cold War.
By: Sulick, Michael J.Material type: TextSeries: JSTOR eBooks.Publisher: Washington : Georgetown University Press, 2012Description: 1 online resource (335 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781626160668 (electronic bk.); 162616066X (electronic bk.).Subject(s): Military intelligence -- United States -- History | Spies -- Communist countries -- History -- 20th century | Espionage, German -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Spies -- United States -- History | Spies -- United States -- Biography | Espionage -- United States -- History | Espionage -- United States -- Case studies | United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Secret serviceAdditional physical formats: Print version:: Spying in America : Espionage from the Revolutionary War to the Dawn of the Cold War.DDC classification: 327.120973 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
|Item type||Current location||Call number||URL||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Electronic Book||UT Tyler Online Online||UB271.U5 S85 2012 (Browse shelf)||https://ezproxy.uttyler.edu/login?url=http://www.jstor.org/stable/10.2307/j.ctt3fgtvh||Available||ocn854520707|
Cover; Contents; List of Illustrations; Preface; List of Abbreviations; INTRODUCTION: THE PERIL OF DISBELIEF; PART 1: THE REVOLUTIONARY WAR; 1 Espionage and the Revolutionary War; 2 The First Spy: Benjamin Church; 3 The Undetected Spy: Edward Bancroft; 4 The Treasonous Spy: Benedict Arnold; PART 2: THE CIVIL WAR; 5 Espionage and the Civil War; 6 Allan Pinkerton and Union Counterintelligence; 7 The Chameleon Spy: Timothy Webster; 8 The Spy in the Union Capital: Rose Greenhow; 9 The Counterspy as Tyrant: Lafayette Baker; 10 The Confederacy's Reverend Spy: Thomas Conrad; 11 Union Espionage.
PART 3: ESPIONAGE DURING THE WORLD WARS, 1914-4512 Espionage before World War I; 13 Prelude to War: Germany's First Spy Network; 14 US Counterespionage and World War I; 15 Spy Hysteria between the World Wars; 16 German Espionage in World War II; 17 The Spy in US Industry: The Norden Bombsight; 18 The Double Agent: William Sebold; 19 German Intelligence Failures in World War II; 20 The Spy in the State Department: Tyler Kent; 21 Japanese Espionage in World War II; PART 4: THE GOLDEN AGE OF SOVIET ESPIONAGE-THE 1930S AND 1940s; 22 The Origins of Cold War Espionage.
23 America's Counterespionage Weapon: Venona24 The Golden Age Exposed: Igor Gouzenko; 25 The "Red Spy Queen": Elizabeth Bentley; 26 Spy versus Spy: Whittaker Chambers and Alger Hiss; 27 The Spy in the Treasury: Harry Dexter White; 28 The Spy in the White House: Lauchlin Currie; 29 The Spy in US Counterespionage: Judith Coplon; PART 5: THE ATOMIC BOMB SPIES: PRELUDE TO THE COLD WAR; 30 The Atomic Bomb Spies; 31 The Executed Spies: The Rosenbergs; 32 The Atomic Bomb Spy Who Got Away: Theodore Hall; 33 The Spy from the Cornfields: George Koval; Conclusion: Espionage in the Cold War and Beyond.
NotesBibliography; About the Author; Index; A; B; C; D; E; F; G; H; I; J; K; L; M; N; O; P; Q; R; S; T; U; V; W; Y; Z.
Can you keep a secret?. Maybe you can, but the United States government cannot. Since the birth of the country, nations large and small, from Russia and China to Ghana and Ecuador, have stolen the most precious secrets of the United States. Written by Michael Sulick, former director of CIA's clandestine service, Spying in America presents a history of more than thirty espionage cases inside the United States. These cases include Americans who spied against their country, spies from both the Union and Confederacy during the Civil War, and foreign agents who ran operations on American soil. Some.
Description based on print version record.