Reforming Intelligence: Obstacles to Democratic Control and Effectiveness

By Thomas C. Bruneau; Steven C. Boraz | Go to book overview

INDEX
Note: United States government agencies are listed under the heading U.S.
Abinales, Patricio N., 323n6
Abu Ghraib prison scandal, xviii
Afghanistan, 78, 82, 119n40, 239n44, 279
Africa: and France, 127, 130, 133, 138, 144n15, 145n16; and Taiwan, 193n41; terrorist attacks against U.S. embassies in, 82. See also specific countries, such as South Africa
Alessandro, Dario, 209, 211–212
Alfonsín, Raúl, 200
Algeria and Algerian War, 137, 140
Allende, Salvador, x
Almonte, José, 315
Al Qaeda, 73, 76, 77, 91, 115, 239n44, 304, 313, 317
Álvarez, Carlos, 207, 210
Analysis function of intelligence, 8–9
Andropov, Yuri, 273, 289, 293, 295
Angleton, James, 9–10
Angola, 245, 259
Antunes, Priscila Carlos Brandão, 20, 195–218, 357–358
Apartheid in South Africa, 244–250, 268n52
Aquino, Benigno “Ninoy,” 305, 306
Aquino, Corazon, 301, 303, 305, 309– 315, 318, 320, 326n31
Argentina: authoritarian intelligence services in, 12, 199; authority to intercept communications in, 211; Bicameral Commission for the Supervision of Intelligence Agencies and Activities in, 201, 204–205, 207, 209, 212–215; bombing of Jewish targets in, 205, 206–208; budget for intelligence in, 213; civil and human rights protection in, 205–206, 210–211; civil-military relations reform in, 200–201; coup attempts in, 311, 325–326n30; democratic control of intelligence in, 214–215; establishment of democratic intelligence system in, 199–205; executive control of intelligence in, 332; Front for a Fair Country (FREPASO) in, 207, 208, 210; human rights violations in, 200, 211–212; illegal surveillance in, 205–206; intelligence community organization in, 213–214; Internal Security Law (1992) in, 201–205; interviews conducted on, 216n1; Iranian Shiite fundamentalists in, 217n23; judicial control of intelligence in, 198–199, 211, 332; labor reform crisis in, 210; legal framework for intelligence in, 201–

-363-

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