Reforming Intelligence: Obstacles to Democratic Control and Effectiveness

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

ABOUT THE CONTRIBUTORS

EDITORS

Thomas C. Bruneau joined the Department of National Security Affairs (NSA) at the Naval Postgraduate School (NPS) in 1987. He is now a Distinguished Professor at NPS. He earned his PhD from the University of California at Berkeley and, before coming to NPS, taught in the Department of Political Science at McGill University, Montreal. Dr. Bruneau has served both as chairman of NSA (19891995) and as director of the Center for Civil-Military Relations, or CCMR (20002004) at NPS. He has researched and written extensively on Portugal and Latin America, especially Brazil. Dr. Bruneau has published more than a dozen books in English and Portuguese as well as articles in numerous journals. His latest article on the current topic is “Controlling Intelligence in New Democracies,” in International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 14, no. 3 (Fall 2001), 323–341.

Steven C. Boraz graduated with distinction from the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California, in 1999 with a degree in National Security Affairs and has served for more than fifteen years in Naval Intelligence. His works on intelligence, naval operations and policy, and terrorism have appeared in the International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence, Naval Intelligence Professionals Quarterly, Proceedings (magazine of the U.S. Naval Institute), and various publications from the RAND Corporation (where he served as a Federal Executive Fellow in 20042005). Boraz is a Naval Intelligence Officer currently assigned to Program Executive Officer Command, Control, Communications, Computers, Intelligence, and Space (PEO C4I and Space).


CONTRIBUTORS

Priscila Carlos Brandão Antunes is a doctoral candidate in the Political Science Program at the Universidade Federal de Campinas (UNICAMP) in Brazil, where she

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