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date: 06 July 2022

(p. xi) About the Contributors

(p. xi) About the Contributors

Kenneth M. Absher is a fellow with the Scowcroft Institute of International Affairs at the Bush School of Government and Public Service in College Station, Texas, and a former senior CIA official.

Matthew M. Aid is a resident of Washington, D.C., and the author of the documentary history of the National Security Agency, entitled The Secret Sentry (2009).

Michael Andregg is an intelligence professional who also teaches at the University of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minnesota.

James E. Baker is a judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces, as well as adjunct professor at the Georgetown University Law Center, University of Iowa College of Law, and University of Pittsburgh Law School, and he has also served as legal adviser to the National Security Council.

Uri Bar-Joseph is an associate professor of international relations, University of Haifa.

Raymond J. Batvinis is a former special agent of the FBI, concentrating in foreign counterintelligence and counterterrorism for twenty-five years, and is the author of Origins of FBI Counterintelligence.

Richard A. Best, Jr. is a defense analyst with the Congressional Research Service, Washington, D.C.

Thomas C. Bruneau is a distinguished professor in the Department of National Security Affairs and program manager for Latin America at the Center for Civil-Military Relations, both at the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California.

Kayle Buchanan is a recent graduate in political science from Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah.

James R. Clapper, Jr. is currently under secretary of defense for intelligence, has served as director of the Defense Intelligence Agency and the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, and is a retired lieutenant general from the U.S. Air Force.

A. Denis Clift is former president of the National Defense Intelligence College.

William J. Daugherty is a professor of government at Armstrong Atlantic State University in Savannah, Georgia.

Sir Richard Dearlove is a former career intelligence officer and served as chief of the Secret Intelligence Service from 1999 to 2004, and is now Master of Pembroke College, Cambridge University.

Michael C. Desch is a professor of political science and fellow of the Joan B. Kroc Institute for International Peace at the University of Notre Dame.

A. Walter Dorn is an associate professor of defense studies at the Canadian Forces College and the Royal Military College of Canada.

Nicholas Dujmovic is a CIA staff historian and a frequent contributor to, and editorial board member of, the journal Studies in Intelligence.

Stuart Farson is a lecturer in the political science department, Simon Fraser University, Vancouver/Surrey, Canada, and served as director of research for the Special Committee of the House Commons (Canada) on the Review of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service Act and the Security Offences Act.

John Ferris is a professor of history at the University of Calgary.

Louis Fisher is a specialist in constitutional law with the Law Library of the Library of Congress and the author of a number of books on national security law, including The Constitution and 9/11: Recurring Threats to America's Freedoms.

John A. Gentry is a former intelligence analyst at the CIA, and is now an assistant professor of irregular warfare, College of International Security Affairs, National Defense University, Washington, D.C.

Timothy Gibbs is a former post-graduate student of Professor Christopher Andrew (the official historian for the Security Service), an ex-member of the intelligence seminar at the History Faculty of Cambridge University, and the recipient of a doctoral degree in history from Robinson College at Cambridge.

Peter Gill is a research professor in intelligence studies, University of Salford, and has recently co-authored Intelligence in an Insecure World and co-edited Intelligence Theory.

Glenn Hastedt is a professor of political science at James Madison University and director of the Center for Liberal and Applied Social Sciences and the Justice Studies Major.

Frederick P. Hitz is a lecturer in the University of Virginia School of Law and Batten School of Public Policy and Leadership, and the former inspector general of the CIA from 1990 to 1998.

Arthur S. Hulnick is an associate professor of international affairs at Boston University and a former intelligence officer, serving in the U.S. Air Force and the CIA.

Peter Jackson is a senior lecturer in international politics at the Department of International Politics at the University of Wales, Aberystwyth, co-editor of the international journal Intelligence and National Security, and author of France and the Nazi Menace: Intelligence and Policy-Making, 1933–1939.

Rhodri Jeffreys-Jones is a professor of history emeritus at the University of Edinburgh, Scotland.

Loch K. Johnson is the Regents and Meigs Professor of Public and International Affairs at the University of Georgia and co-editor of the international journal Intelligence and National Security.

David Martin Jones teaches in the School of Political Science and International Studies at the University of Queensland and has written a number of books and articles on Southeast Asian regionalism and Australian foreign policy.

Ephraim Kahana is chair of the national security program in the department of political science, Western Galilee College, Israel.

Patrick R. Keefe is a graduate of the School of Law at Yale University and is presently a fellow with the Century Foundation in New York City.

Jennifer D. Kibbe is an assistant professor of government at Franklin and Marshall College, where she focuses on U.S. foreign policy and intelligence.

Arne Kislenko is a former senior immigration officer at Pearson International Airport in Toronto, where he worked on many national security cases, and is now an associate professor of history at Ryerson University and an adjunct professor of international relations at Trinity College, University of Toronto.

Wolfgang Krieger is a professor of history at Philipps University in Marburg, Germany.

Ian Leigh is a professor of law and the co-director of the Human Rights Centre at the University of Durham in the United Kingdom.

Mark M. Lowenthal is author of Intelligence: From Secrets to Policy, 4th ed., and has served as deputy assistant secretary for functional analysis in the State Department's Bureau of Intelligence and Research, as staff director of the Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, and assistant director of Central Intelligence for analysis and production.

Frederic F. Manget is a former deputy general counsel and member of the Senior Intelligence Service at the CIA.

Rose McDermott is a professor of political science at Brown University.

Florina Cristiana (Cris) Matei is a research associate at the Center for Civil-Military Relations, Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California.

William M. Nolte is a former National Security Agency and National Intelligence Counsel analyst, and former chief of education and training, both for NSA and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, and is now a research professor at the School of Public Policy, University of Maryland.

Robert M. Pallitto is an assistant professor of political science at Seton Hall University in South Orange, New Jersey, and a former trial attorney.

Mark Phythian is a professor of politics and international relations at the University of Leicester, United Kingdom, and the author, editor, or coeditor of nine books, including Intelligence in an Insecure World (with Peter Gill).

Paul R. Pillar is a visiting professor and director of studies in the Security Studies Program at Georgetown University, and retired from a twenty-eight-year career in the U.S. intelligence community.

Roman Popadiuk is the executive director of the George Bush Presidential Library Foundation at Texas A&M University, and a retired member of the career Senior Foreign Service and the first U.S. ambassador to Ukraine in 1992–1993.

Robert W. Pringle is a former foreign service and intelligence officer who served in Moscow and southern Africa.

Paul J. Redmond is a thirty-four-year veteran of the CIA's clandestine service and at the time of retirement was head of counterintelligence at the Agency.

David Robarge is chief historian of the Central Intelligence Agency and previously served there as a leadership analyst.

Richard L. Russell is a former CIA political-military analyst who now teaches grand strategy and military operations for Georgetown University's Security (p. xv) Studies Program, and the author of Sharpening Strategic Intelligence: Why the CIA Gets It Wrong and What Needs to Be Done to Get It Right.

Len Scott is a professor of international politics at the University of Wales, Aberystwyth, where he is director of the Center for Intelligence and International Security Studies, and coeditor of Understanding Intelligence in the Twenty-First Century: Journeys in Shadows.

Jennifer E. Sims is director of intelligence studies and visiting professor in the Security Studies Program at Georgetown University's Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service.

Stan A. Taylor is an emeritus professor of political science and a research fellow at the David M. Kennedy Center for International Studies at Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah, and writes frequently on intelligence matters.

Gregory F. Treverton is director of the RAND Corporation's Center for Global Risk and Security and a visiting fellow at the Centre for Asymmetric Threat Studies (CATS), Swedish National Defense College.

Michael Warner is the historian for the Office of the Director of National Intelligence.

William G. Weaver is director of academic programs at University College at the University of Texas, El Paso, and writes on governmental secrecy and abuse.

Reg Whitaker is a distinguished research professor emeritus, York University, and adjunct professor of Political Science, University of Victoria, Canada.

James J. Wirtz is dean of the School of International Graduate Studies at the Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California.

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