Soviet spies
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Soviet spies the story of Russian espionage in North America. by Hirsch, Richard

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Published by N. Kaye in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Soviet Union.,
  • Canada.

Subjects:

  • Spies.,
  • Secret service -- Soviet Union.,
  • Treason -- Canada.

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsF1034 .H5 1947a
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 164 p.
Number of Pages164
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6034379M
LC Control Number48013130
OCLC/WorldCa1970377

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First efforts. During the s Soviet intelligence focused on military and industrial espionage in Britain, France, Germany, and the United States, specifically in the aircraft and munitions industries, in order to industrialize and compete with Western powers, as well as strengthening the Soviet armed forces.. Browder and Golos networks. One chief aim was the infiltration, .   Ratline is the documented history about the mechanisms by which thousands of other Nazi war criminals fled to the remotest parts of the globe--including quite possibly Adolf Hitler.. It is a story involving Soviet spies, Nazi priests, and a network of Catholic monasteries and safe houses known as the rat line. The name of one priest in particular, Monsignor 4/4(57).   A new book claiming the White House of wartime U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt was rife with Soviet spies and sympathizers has American conservatives waxing lyrical as liberals heap scorn on.   Too true, and SPIES: The Secret Showdown Between America and Russia (Little, Brown, pp., $; ages 12 and up), his terse Y.A. account of the silent war of Soviet-American espionage, does an.

  The inspiration of this book was the release by the National Security Agency of intercepted and decrypted communications between Soviet spies and their spymasters.   The authors do talk about the very well connected Soviet spy, Michael Straight, who as publisher of The New Republic hired Henry Wallace as editor, but they have no reference to the extremely revealing biography Last of the Cold War Spies: The Life of Michael Straight, by Australian journalist Roland s that is because Perry, like Levine in his similarly .   The book confirms, among many other things, that Alger Hiss cooperated with Soviet intelligence over a long period of years, that journalist I. F. Stone worked on behalf of the KGB in the s, and that Robert Oppenheimer was never recruited by Soviet intelligence. Spies also uncovers numerous American spies who were never even under suspicion.   Levenda, Peter (). Ratline: Soviet Spies, Nazi Priests, and the Disappearance of Adolf Hitler (Kindle Locations ). Nicolas-Hays, Inc. Kindle Edition. What a virtuous man to devote the rest of his life to such an endeavor (sic)! God's work indeed!4/5.

Buy a cheap copy of Spies in the Vatican: The Soviet Union's book by John Koehler. The shocking history of the Soviet Union’s espionage campaign against the Catholic y infamous for the arbitrary, paranoid persecution of its own Free shipping over $/5(5).   Nazi scientists who produced chemical weapons for Adolf Hitler were hired by the United States to fight the Cold War, and helped U.S. intelligence test LSD and other interrogation techniques on captured Soviet spies, according to a book by U.S. journalist Annie Jacobsen published this week. Related Articles. Ratline: Soviet Spies, Nazi Priests, and the Disappearance of Adolf Hitler is a fascinating yet deeply disturbing read. For years, information has been trickling out about the extent of the assistance provided to escaping Nazis by various groups ranging from Catholic priests to . The Kremlin Connection A new study of Soviet espionage in America before the cold war makes some surprising revelations. New York Times Book Review January 3, By JOSEPH E. PERSICO In December , the legendary broadcast journalist Edward R. Murrow went on the air to deplore the death of Laurence Duggan, a former State Department official.