Maochun Yu is Professor of East Asia and Military History at the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, MD. He is the author of The Dragon's War and numerous articles on modern China and the military and intelligence history of World War II and the Cold War. He is a resident of Annapolis, MD.
A Brief History of the Spy (BOOK)--Taking readers into the dangerous true world of espionage, this brief, yet thrilling, history provides an in-depth look at the Great Game, from the height of the Cold War to the War of Terror.
Discovery Channel-Secret History Of Hacking (1998) 'Invasion of the data snatchers,' screamed a New York Times headline in 1989, reflecting rising panic over insecure computer systems. A hacker is a brilliantly devious criminal mind breaking the world's most secret IT systems for money or political espionage, if you believe many similarly hysterical press reports. In fact, the truth is a lot more intriguing. "The Secret History of Hacking" uncovered the real s--->visit link to read more…
"Red November" by W. Craig Reed - Transcending traditional submarine, espionage, and Cold War accounts, Red November is an up-close examination of one of the most dangerous times in world history and an intimate look at the men and women who participated in our country's longest and most expensive underwater war.
Secrets Of War. A comprehensive and unique study of the conspiracies and espionage at the heart of some of the most significant moments of the 20th Century this fascinating documentary series uncovers the amazing stories of cunning deception and sabotage that have changed the course of modern history. Available from Campbelltown campus library. #history #coldwar #kennedy #nixon #cia #kgb
KGB — The Secret Work of the Soviet Secret Agents by John Barron, Reader's Digest Press, New York, NY, 1974. This is a seminal book and monumental work on the history, the (then) current methods, organization, goals, of Soviet espionage — i.e., KGB foreign intelligence with its First Chief Directorate — and internal security operations — i.e., the Second Chief Directorate. The author, John D. Barron (1930-2005), was an American investigative journalist, and a brilliant Reader's Digest…
American Spies presents the stunning histories of more than forty Americans who spied against their country during the past six decades. Michael Sulick, former head of the CIA's clandestine service, illustrates through these stories—some familiar, others much less well known—the common threads in the spy cases and the evolution of American attitudes toward espionage since the onset of the Cold War.