Secret Intelligence in the Twentieth Century

By Heike Bungert; Jan G. Heitmann et al. | Go to book overview


NOTES
1.
G. L. Weinberg, Germany, Hitler, and World War II (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995), pp. 323-36.
2.
D. M. Glantz and J. House, When Titans Clashed: How the Red Army Stopped Hitler (Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas, 1995).
3.
D. Martin, ‘Les archives de Moscou’, Bulletin de nouvelles du Centre de Recherche et d’Études Historiques de la Seconde Guerre Mondiale, 30-50, 26 (1995), pp. 8-11.
4.
F. H. Hinsley, British Intelligence in the Second World War, vol. 2 (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1981), Appendix 5 and pp. x-xi, 671, 673.
5.
F. J. Harbutt, ‘Recently Released Files from British Intelligence Records, 1943-1945’, Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations Newsletter, 27, 1 (1996), pp. 27-31.
6.
A very important book utilizing this new evidence is Richard Breitman, Official Secrets: What the Nazis Planned, What the British and Americans Knew (New York: Hill & Wang, 1998).
7.
In a one-time pads system encoder and decoder of a message are the only ones who have access to a random book or pad of encryption they should use only once. There is a discussion of the attack on the German diplomatic code named ‘Floradora’ in Stephen Budiansky, Battle of Wits: The Complete Story of Codebreaking in World War II (New York: The Free Press, 2000), pp. 218-20.
8.
Note the material from the Service Historique de l’Armée de Terre cited in M. Spivak, ‘Vichy und der deutsch-sowjetische Krieg. Eine Chronik aus dem Untergrund’, in R. G. Foerster (ed. ), ‘Unternehmen Barbarossa’: Zwm historischen Ort der deutsch-sowjetischen Beziehungen von 1933 bis Herbst 1941 (Munich: Oldenbourg, 1993), pp. 123-36.
9.
See, for example, the book by R. Lamb, War in Italy 1943-1945 (New York: St Martin’s Press, 1994).
10.
C. Boyd, Hitler’s Japanese Confidant: General Oshima Hiroshi and Magic Intelligence, 1941-1945 (Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas, 1993).
11.
G. L. Weinberg, A World at Arms: A Global History of World War II (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994), p. 598 and note 43.
12.
I. Fleischhauer, Die Chance des Sonderfriedens: Deutsch-sowjetische Geheimgespräche 1941-1945 (Berlin: Siedler, 1986).
13.
J. Rohwer, ‘Die USA und die Schlacht im Atlantik 1941’, in J. Rohwer and E. Jäckel (eds. ), Kriegswende Dezember 1941 (Koblenz: Bernard und Graefe, 1984), pp. 81-103.
14.
This was the title of a particularly silly book by C. C. Tansill, Back Door to War: The Roosevelt Foreign Policy, 1933-1941 (Chicago, IL: Regnery, 1952).
15.
J. D. Doenecke, ‘US Policy and the European War, 1939-1941’, Diplomatic History, 19 (1995), pp. 669-98. Doenecke cites only a single work not in English in this lengthy bibliographic article—and the editors of the journal

-33-

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