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Canberra, Australia: Australian Government, Australian Safeguards and Non-Proliferation Office, 2011. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Trade paperback. viii, 128 pages. Illustrations. The Australian Safeguards and Non-proliferation Office (ASNO) was established by the Australian Government to enhance national and international security by contributing to "effective regimes against the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction." It combines three Commonwealth agencies: the Australian Safeguards Office (ASO), the Chemical Weapons Convention Office (CWCO) and the Australian Comprehensive Test Ban Office (ACTBO). ASNO's Director General is a statutory officer and his staff are public servants employed by the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT). The Director General has reported directly to the Minister for Foreign Affairs since 1994. As of 2014, Dr Robert Floyd is ANSO's Director General.
Canberra, Australia: Australian Government, Australian Safeguards and Non-Proliferation Office, 2012. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Trade paperback. viii, 132 pages. Illustrations. The Australian Safeguards and Non-proliferation Office (ASNO) was established by the Australian Government to enhance national and international security by contributing to "effective regimes against the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction." It combines three Commonwealth agencies: the Australian Safeguards Office (ASO), the Chemical Weapons Convention Office (CWCO) and the Australian Comprehensive Test Ban Office (ACTBO). ASNO's Director General is a statutory officer and his staff are public servants employed by the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade (DFAT). The Director General has reported directly to the Minister for Foreign Affairs since 1994. As of 2014, Dr Robert Floyd is ANSO's Director General.
Urbana, IL: University of Illinois Press, 1991. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. 24 cm. , 158,  pages. Illustration. Notes. Appendices. Index. Small corner crease at rear DJ flap. Corners of several pages creased but no marks to text noted. Kathleen Cordelia Bailey (born January 5, 1949) is an American political scientist and artist. She served as Deputy Assistant Secretary of State in the Bureau of Intelligence and Research, and as Assistant Director of the US Arms Control and Disarmament Agency. In 1976, Bailey was the first social scientist ever hired by Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) and was a founding member of the proliferation intelligence analysis program, which she directed from 1978-81. She specialized in analyses of foreign nuclear weapons programs. She undertook a controversial effort (ultimately squelched) to publicize a conclusion she had reached during her research in Tehran: that Iran was ripe for revolution and that it was likely to be led by the Islamic clergy. In 1983, she accepted a political appointment from the Reagan Administration as Deputy Director for the Bureau for Research in the US Information Agency, with responsibilities for foreign public opinion polling and analysis. She was acting director from late 1983-1985. From 1985-87, she served as Deputy Assistant Secretary in the US Department of State's Bureau of Intelligence and Research (INR), where she headed the Office of Disinformation, Analysis, and Response, was responsible for long-range assessments, was INR liaison with the House and Senate Intelligence Committees, and chaired the Interagency Active Measures Working Group.
Lexington, KY: University Press of Kentucky, 2018. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. xii, 261,  pages. Map. Notes. Selected Bibliography. Index. Cover has slight wear and soiling. Pub. ephemera laid in. Bruce E. Bechtol, Jr. (Ph.D. Union Institute), ICAS Fellow, is an award winning professor of political science and a retired Marine. He was formerly on the faculty at the Marine Corps Command and Staff College (2005–2010) and the Air Command and Staff College (2003–2005). Dr. Bechtol was an intelligence officer at the Defense Intelligence Agency from 1997 until 2003, serving as the senior analyst for Northeast Asia in the Intelligence Directorate (J2) on the Joint Staff in the Pentagon. He served as editor of the Defense Intelligence Journal from 2004 to 2005. He is the author of North Korea and Regional Security in the Kim Jong-un Era: A New International Security Dilemma, The Last Days of Kim Jong-Il: The North Korean Threat in a Changing Era, Defiant Failed State: The North Korean Threat to International Security, and Red Rogue: The Persistent Challenge of North Korea.
New York: The Free Press, 1978. First Printing. Hardcover. xi, , 250 pages. Illustrations. Notes. Index. Small tears and chips to DJ edges. DJ has some soiling and staining. Inscribed and dated by the author to Martin Feinstein (perhaps the Martin Feinstein, who helped the Kennedy Center in Washington and its resident opera company grow and fill a large, empty niche in the capital's cultural life as executive director of one, then general manager of the other? From 1938 o 1946, Mr. Borkin was the chief of the patent and cartel section of the Antitrust Division of the Department of Justices and was responsible for the wartime investigation and prosecution of the I.G.-dominated cartels. He was also the chairman of the Federal Bar Association Committee on standards of Judicial Behavior.
New York: HarperCollinsPublishers, 1999. First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. xxxvii, , 186 pages. Maps. Bibliography. Index. Paul Bracken (born March 12, 1948) is a professor of political science and business at Yale University. Bracken is a respected thought leader in global competition and the strategic application of technology in business and defense. He is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations, and has served on the Chief of Naval Operations Executive Panel, the Board of Advisors of the Naval Postgraduate School and the U.S. Naval War College; and an advisory group for Los Alamos National Laboratory. He has been a visiting scholar at the CIA and Beijing University; and has consulted with many other branches of the US Government. He is a consultant to the Office of Net Assessment, and Senior Fellow and member of the Board of Advisors at the Foreign Policy Research Institute. He is the author of six books on global business, warning and risk, national security and world order and has written for the New York Times and other publications.
1991. Other. 18 pages of text. References. Accompanied with 100 slides. Part of text is keyed to slides. ARP refers to American Pathology Registry. Error on Table of Contents. Items listed at page 16 are at page 18. Dr. Busch was both an M.D. and a Ph.D. and was with the Department of Environmental and Toxicology Pathology at the Armed Forces Institute of Pathology. The subject of injury by cancer chemotherapy drugs has received relatively little attention. Many of these drugs have in common with radiation such features as mutagenicity and the ability to deplete parenchymal cells. They also have organ specific effects. In recognition of the importance of this topic, this slide set has been prepared to illustrate some of there effects. Also included are several examples of injury by chemical warfare agents, which share with the chemotherapy drugs an expectation of injury to persons exposed; some overlap in their pathologic manifestations; and in some cases the potential for damage to the genetic material. In addition, war gases share with radiation the potential for injury to both military and civilian personnel on a large scale.