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London: Frank Cass & Co., Ltd., 1992. 198, wraps, maps, figures, tables, notes Among others, contains an article on the origins of domestic intelligence and counter-subversion in Canada 1914-21, an article on the Central Personality Index, and an article on collaboration among the Secret Intelligence Services of the Axis States 1940-41.
Washington DC: National Youth Leadership Forum, 2004. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Magazine. viii, 208 pages. Map. Illustrations. Glossary of Terms. Chronology of Nigeria. Timeline. Recommended Books. Websites. Sources. Endnotes. Student Forum Evaluation form (present). Founded in 1992, the National Youth Leadership Forum (NYLF) is a tuition-based 501 (c)(3) nonprofit educational organization established to help prepare extraordinary young people for their professional careers. Headquartered in Washington, D.C., its mission is to bring various professions to life, empowering outstanding young people with confidence to make well-informed career choices. NYLF programs are held in eight cities throughout the United States and in countries around the world.
Washington DC: Center for Strategic and International Studies, 2011. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. vii, , 34,  pages. Oversized volume, measuring 11 inches by 8-12 inches. Minor cover soiling noted. Includes Executive Summary; Introduction; The Value and Objectives of U.S.-Russian Arms Control; The Next Round: Contrasting U.S. and Russian Objectives; A Way Forward; Getting the Process Right; U.S. Nuclear Weapons and Stockpile Management; Conclusions; and Appendix: Warhead Verification. While Russia's primary goal is to curtail U.S. nonnuclear capabilities, in particular ballistic missile defense and conventional prompt global strike, Washington's interests lie with Russian nuclear weapons. Russia's strategic forces remain one of the few truly existential threats faced by the United States. Consequently, it is firmly in the U.S. national interest to try to bolster strategic stability through arms control.
Livermore, CA: Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, 2022. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. Format is approximately 6 inches by 9 inches. , 68,  pages. Footnotes. Tabular data. Livermore Papers on Global Security No. 10. Michael Albertson is deputy director of the Center for Global Security Research at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. Prior to his current position at CGSR, he served for 16 years in the federal government handling a wide variety of deterrence and arms control-related portfolios for various organizations. From November 2018 to September 2020 he was a senior policy advisor in the Office of the Secretary of Defense in the Office of Nuclear and Missile Defense Policy, facilitating extended deterrence dialogues with NATO and Asian allies. Mr. Albertson worked as a team lead in the Department of State’s Office of Strategic Stability and Deterrence Affairs from 2015 to 2018 on Russian strategic nuclear arms control issues including implementation and compliance of the INF Treaty and New START Treaties. He served from 2013 to 2014 on the National Security Council Staff covering Russian military-security issues; from 2010 to 2012 as a policy advisor to the senior advisor for Arms Control and Strategic Stability to the Under Secretary of Defense (Policy) participating in the negotiation, ratification, and implementation of the New START Treaty; and from 2004 to 2010 as an intelligence analyst and then senior intelligence analyst in the Department of Defense studying Russian military capabilities and doctrine. He holds a M.S. in strategic intelligence from the National Defense Intelligence College, and an M.A. in security policy studies from George Washington University.
New York: HarperPerennial, 1996. Ninth Printing. 660, wraps, illus., notes, bibliography, index In the author's judgment, only four presidents proved equal to the challenge of dealing with intelligence: George Washington, Dwight Eisenhower, John Kennedy, and George Bush. Many others ignored intelligence, mistrusted it, misused it, or were unbelievably naive about it.
Washington, DC: Central Intelligence Agency, Center for the Study of Intelligence, 2000. 45th Anniversary Issue. Wraps. Format is approximately 8.5 inches by 11 inches. viii, 211,  pages and rear cover. Wraps. Illustrations. This issue includes Selected Unclassified and Declassified Articles, 1955-1999. Studies in Intelligence is a quarterly peer-reviewed academic journal on intelligence that is published by the Center for the Study of Intelligence, a group within the United States Central Intelligence Agency. It contains both classified and unclassified articles on the methodology and history of the field of intelligence gathering. The journal was established by Sherman Kent in 1955. According to Kent, intelligence "has developed a recognized methodology; it has developed a vocabulary; it has developed a body of theory and doctrine; it has elaborate and refined techniques. It now has a large professional following. What it lacks is a literature.... The most important service that such a literature performs is the permanent recording of our new ideas and experiences."
McLean, VA: Pergamon-Brassey's, 1985. Presumed First Paperback Edition, First printing. Trade paperback. xxiv, 436,  pages. Figures. Tables. Notes. Index. Inscribed by author (Bob) on half-title page to John Steinbruner! John Steinbruner was a Professor of Public Policy at the School of Public Policy at the University of Maryland and Director of the Center for International and Security Studies at Maryland. A true Renaissance man, Dr. Steinbruner was for decades a valuable and trusted advisor on all the Carnegie Corporation's work in peace and security, sharing his deep knowledge of a wide range of subjects, including arms control and nuclear nonproliferation, international policy, biosecurity, relations with Russia and China, and civil conflict. He was the architect of the post -Cold War concept of cooperative security, who, primarily through his roles in the think tank and academic worlds, provided groundbreaking ideas that shaped policy in substantive ways. As an educator at the University of Maryland he mentored a generation of young international policy experts for the twenty-first century and forged educational linkages between upcoming American and Russian international relations specialists.