Secret Intelligence in the Twentieth Century

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


NOTES
1.
C. Ostermann, ‘“Keeping the Pot Simmering”: The United States and the East German Uprising of 1953’, German Studies Review, 19:1 (February 1996), p. 61.
2.
W. G. Jackson, Allen Welsh Dulles as Director of Central Intelligence, 26 February 1953-29 November 1961, Vol. III, Covert Activities, Historical Staff, Central Intelligence Agency, 1973.
3.
Except where otherwise stated, the material in this section is taken in part from D. E. Murphy, S. Kondrashev and G. Bailey, Battleground Berlin: CIA vs. KGB in the Cold War (New York: Yale University Press, 1997), and from interviews with CIA retirees present in Berlin on 17 June 1953 conducted by D. Murphy. The latter served on a liaison team with the Red Army on the zonal demarcation line during 1945, and with the CIA in Germany from January 1951 to June 1961.
4.
Ostermann, op. cit.
5.
Jackson, op. cit.

-158-

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