By Nels MacPherson
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Additional info for American Intelligence in War-time London: The Story of the OSS (Cass Series--Studies in Intelligence)
168–76, 184–7. 35. Douglas Dodds-Parker, Setting Europe Ablaze: Some Account of Ungentlemanly Warfare (Windlesham: Springwood Books, 1983), pp. 124–5, 179–80; see the discussion of this point in the review by Nelson MacPherson of Max Corvo, The OSS in Italy, 1942–1945: A Personal Memoir, in Intelligence and National Security 6, 3 (July 1991), p. 646; a recent survey of presidential use of American intelligence is Christopher Andrew’s For the President’s Eyes Only: Secret Intelligence and the American Presidency from Washington to Bush (New York: Harper Collins, 1995), with pp.
95, 168; Herman, Intelligence, pp. 16–35. 42. See Strong, Men, p. 151; Shulsky, Silent, chs 3, 6–7; Andrew and Dilks, Missing, p. 13. 43. See Allen Dulles, The Craft of Intelligence (New York: Harper and Row, 1963), pp. 4, 55–64, 170. 44. Latham, Historical Section, War Office to Sir Edward Hale, Historical Branch, Cabinet Office, 19 August 1959, CAB 103/319, Public Record Office, Kew [hereafter PRO]. 45. VJones, INTRODUCTION 15 ‘A Sidelight on Bletchley, 1942’, Intelligence and National Security 9, 1 (January 1994), p.
5 Upon the outbreak of the First World War, the Home Section became an element of the newly formed Directorate of Military Intelligence within the War Office in 1916, and was styled as MI5. The Foreign Section also joined the War Office at that time as MI1(c), but control and funding of the department passed to the Foreign Office by the end of the conflict. The exclusive inter-service responsibility of the Foreign Section for espionage, known by then as either the Secret Service, the Special (or Secret) Intelligence Service (SIS), or by its nominal War Office military intelligence cover title of MI6, was only formalized in 1921.