Types of Offensive Counterespionage Operations
A subject of offensive counterintelligence starts with a loyalty to one service. In these examples:
- Service A: Foreign Intelligence Service (FIS) or non-national group
- Service A1: a client, supporting organization, or ally of A
- Service B: One's own or an allied service
- Service B1: a client, supporting organization, or ally of B
- Service C: A third country's service, which, in this context, should be assumed to be neutral.
Double agents and defectors start out being loyal to service B, which immediately creates the potential for emotional conflict. False flag operations also have the potential for conflict, as these operations recruit people who believe they are working for service C, but they have not been told the truth: they are actually working for service A or B, depending on the nature of the operation.
Read more about this topic: Counter-intelligence
Other articles related to "types of offensive counterespionage operations, operation, operations":
... to the Germans was part of the overall Operation Bodyguard deception program of the London Controlling Section ... Even when the large landings came at Normandy, deception operations continued, convincing the Germans that Operation Neptune at Normandy was a feint, so that they held back ... This may be the reason that triple-agent operations appear not to have been undertaken by U.S ...
Famous quotes containing the words types of, operations, types and/or offensive:
“Science is intimately integrated with the whole social structure and cultural tradition. They mutually support one otheronly in certain types of society can science flourish, and conversely without a continuous and healthy development and application of science such a society cannot function properly.”
—Talcott Parsons (19021979)
“Plot, rules, nor even poetry, are not half so great beauties in tragedy or comedy as a just imitation of nature, of character, of the passions and their operations in diversified situations.”
—Horace Walpole (17171797)
“Our children evaluate themselves based on the opinions we have of them. When we use harsh words, biting comments, and a sarcastic tone of voice, we plant the seeds of self-doubt in their developing minds.... Children who receive a steady diet of these types of messages end up feeling powerless, inadequate, and unimportant. They start to believe that they are bad, and that they can never do enough.”
—Stephanie Martson (20th century)
“People run away from the name subsidy. It is a subsidy. I am not afraid to call it so. It is paid for the purpose of giving a merchant marine to the whole country so that the trade of the whole country will be benefitted thereby, and the men running the ships will of course make a reasonable profit.... Unless we have a merchant marine, our navy if called upon for offensive or defensive work is going to be most defective.”
—William Howard Taft (18571930)