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November 22, 1963: Death of the President

 
  Friday, November 22, 2013  
 
  "Shortly after noon on November 22, 1963, President John F. Kennedy was assassinated as he rode in a motorcade through Dealey Plaza in downtown Dallas, Texas" ... (jfk library.org)

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Closer Than That

 
  Monday, November 18, 2013  
 
  Adam Gopnik looks back at Camelot, and finds that—as Faulkner once observed—"The past is never dead. It's not even past." Also, various writers from the 1960s weigh in on the significance of John F. Kennedy.

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The Flight from Dallas

 
  Sunday, November 17, 2013  
 
  Although most of the tales surrounding JFK's assassination have probably been told, one of the most gripping has emerged only recently—the events on board Air Force One, as Lyndon Johnson is sworn in as president.

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Book World: Jack 1939 imagines JFK as a WWII spy

 
  Saturday, November 16, 2013  
 
  Jack Kennedy was always the most dashing of presidents, but in this thriller by a former CIA intelligence analyst, he gets to be a spy, too.

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Ten facts you don't know about the JFK assassination

 
  Saturday, November 16, 2013  
 
  Did Lee Harvey Oswald act alone? After 50 years of conspiracy theories and urban legends, it looks like a sure bet. Here's the scientific evidence, and some common sense.

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The Daily Glean: A young Jack Kennedy, in fact and fiction

 
  Saturday, November 16, 2013  
 
  In the late 1930s and early 1940s, John F. Kennedy was seen hobnobbing with film and high society folk on two continents. Yet as Francine Mathews posits in the thriller Jack 1939, he may have been involved in a mission vital to derailing the Nazi agenda—all the the behest of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Get the skinny on J.F.K. as covert agent in Europe in the Daily Glean.

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For slain officer J.D. Tippit’s family, ‘normal’ life gone in a flash

 
  Friday, November 15, 2013  
 
  It is common knowledge that JFK died on November 22, 1963; it is often forgotten that Oswald also murdered Dallas policeman J.D. Tippit less than an hour later. As the 50th anniversary approaches, the slain officer is increasingly getting the recognition he deserves.

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Renaissance freethinkers Herriot, Ralegh, Marlowe: shadowy denizens of Louis Bayard's The School of Night.

 
  Monday, November 04, 2013  
 
  This composite lunar drawing was made by British polymath Thomas Harriot in 1612/1613. On July 26, 1609, Harriot had become the first person to make a drawing of the moon through a telescope—more than four months before Galileo. Harriot also measured gravity almost 60 years before Newton, charted a comet later named by Halley, discovered the law of refraction, and learned the Carolina Algonquian language during a 1585 expedition to Roanoke Island funded by Sir Walter Raleigh. So why did this scientific genius hide his light under a bushel, living on the Earl of Northumberland's country estate and pursuing myriad branches of science, yet never publishing his findings? Were his ideas and those of other freethinkers who frequented the Earl's circles too radical … too heretical? Learn more about these conundrums as the Daily Glean delves into Louis Bayard's literary/historical thriller School of Night.

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Book Trailer for Prophecy by S.J. Parris

 
  Monday, November 04, 2013  
 
  View the book trailer for S.J. Parris's Prophecy here   
 
 
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The Fine Art of Spying

 
  Monday, November 04, 2013  
 
  Portrait of the artist as a young spy? Thanks to websites like Google Street View, citizens are using satellite images and surveillance footage to make art that is beautiful, thought-provoking, and possibly illegal.

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Declassified documents show NSA listened in on MLK, Muhammad Ali, and Art Buchwald

 
  Sunday, November 03, 2013  
 
  What do Muhammed Ali, Martin Luther King, and Art Buchwald have in common? Probably not much, but as recently declassified documents show, the NSA placed all three under surveillance.

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The 10 best real-life spies—in pictures

 
  Saturday, November 02, 2013  
 
  They look like high school math teachers, British colonialists, southern belles, and harmless grannies—and yet they're spies.

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The Spy Next Door

 
  Wednesday, October 30, 2013  
 
  How did the popular, happy-go-lucky girl voted "Most Talkative" in high school become a CIA agent, and then the casualty of a suicide bomber in Afghanistan? Even her family and friends don't know. 

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How Spy Gadgets Work

 
  Wednesday, October 30, 2013  
 
  We don't know if you can actually write with James Bond's pen, but you can use it to blow things up. An overview of some of 007's most interesting gadgets. 

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The Road to Area 51

 
  Monday, October 28, 2013  
 
  Until recently, Area 51 officially didn't exist—except in persistent urban legends of UFO crashes and aliens being kept on ice. Now, five former employees of the base are coming forward with some rather interesting stories, although unfortunately no flying saucers are involved.

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Daily Glean - Taking Out Hitler

 
  Monday, October 28, 2013  
 
  Of all the attempts to assassinate Hitler—and they number more than 40—perhaps none was more heartbreaking than the one spearheaded by Claus von Staffenberg on July 20, 1944, as part of a larger plot, called Operation Valkyrie, to take Germany back from the Nazis.  Read the story behind this plaque in The Daily Glean.

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The Glorious 39 Trailer

 
  Sunday, October 27, 2013  
 
  Watch the trailer for Glorious 39

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Operation Valkyrie Trailer

 
  Sunday, October 27, 2013  
 
  Watch the trailer for Operation Valkyrie: The Stauffenberg Plot to Kill Hitler.

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War Games: Double Cross by Ben Macintyre

 
  Monday, October 21, 2013  
 
  Can an invasion of Europe be launched by "a bisexual Peruvian playgirl, a tiny Polish fighter pilot, a mercurial Frenchwoman, a Serbian seducer, and a deeply eccentric Spaniard with a diploma in chicken farming"?

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Ben Macintyre's Agent Zigzag

 
  Monday, October 21, 2013  
 
  Agent Zigzag book trailer.

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The Daily Glean: "How a Dead Man and a Bizarre Plan Fooled the Nazis and Assured an Allied Victory"

 
  Monday, October 21, 2013  
 
  “For the task of the spy is not so very different from that of the novelist: to create an imaginary, credible world and then lure others into it by words and artifice.”—Ben Macintyre Subtitled "How a Dead Man and a Bizarre Plan Fooled the Nazis and Assured an Allied Victory," Operation Mincemeat is a thrilling, real-life tale of espionage that holds its own with (and some say surpasses) the spy fictions of Fleming, Green, Le Carré, and company.

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Operation Mincemeat Book Trailer

 
  Sunday, October 20, 2013  
 
  See the book trailer for Ben Macintyre's Operation Mincemeat: How a Dead Man and a Bizarre Plan Fooled the Nazis and Assured an Allied Victory.

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Ben Macintyre -Double Cross - The True Story of The D-Day Spies

 
  Saturday, October 19, 2013  
 
  Author Ben Macintyre discusses his book, Double Cross: The True Story of the D-Day Spies.

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Julia Child on Joining the O.S.S.

 
  Saturday, October 19, 2013  
 
  In this 1995 clip, Julia Child discusses her experience in the O.S.S. during World War II.

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Tinker, Tailor, Reporter, Thriller

 
  Thursday, October 17, 2013  
 
  Truth may be stranger than fiction, but fiction is so much harder to write. A foreign correspondent—and fledgling spy novelist—explains the difficulty.

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Daily Glean: What made Alger Hiss tick?

 
  Monday, October 14, 2013  
 
  What made Alger Hiss tick? Soviet analyst and counterintelligence expert Christina Shelton, the author of Alger Hiss: Why He Chose Treason, calls his the most famous case of spying in the U.S. after the Rosenbergs. She believes Hiss was a Soviet pawn as far back as the Yalta peace conference of early 1945, in which he participated. 

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Interview with author Christina Shelton

 
  Monday, October 14, 2013  
 
  Interview with Christina Shelton, author of Alger Hiss Why He Chose Treason at the International Spy Museum in Washington DC.

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A Conversation with John le Carré

 
  Monday, October 14, 2013  
 
  A wonderful interview with novelist John le Carré.

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Kim Philby, the Observer connection and the establishment world of spies

 
  Sunday, October 13, 2013  
 
  A suave gentleman with influential friends, Kim Philby was also the most brutally effective British spy of modern times. As with many subsequent spies, the questions remain: who were his accomplices? And could his actions have been prevented?

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FBI's Digital Reading Room's Memo about a UFO Sighting

 
  Sunday, October 13, 2013  
 
  CNN's Brian Todd reports on the most popular document in the FBI's digital reading room: a memo about a UFO sighting. (Video - 2 mins 54 sec)

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German court jails KGB couple for spying during the Cold War

 
  Friday, October 11, 2013  
 
  Almost 25 years after the Berlin Wall came down, Russia still has spies at work in Germany—a middle-class married couple living in Stuttgart. And believe it or not, they sent coded messages via YouTube.

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10 Bizarre Literary Myths and Conspiracy Theories

 
  Thursday, October 10, 2013  
 
  Emily Brontë's brother is the true author of Wuthering Heights. Leo Tolstoy was actually poisoned, and Albert Camus's car crash was engineered by the KGB. True? No, these are all just part of the parallel universe of literary hoaxes.

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The Daily Glean - Civil War derring-do: Pinkerton agents spy for the Union

 
  Monday, October 07, 2013  
 
  Recruited by private investigation pioneer Allan Pinkerton, Welshman Pryce Lewis was one of the key Union spies of the Civil War. Read about the dramatic exploits and ultimate fates of Pryce and other famous Pinkerton operatives—such as Hattie Lawton and Timothy Webster—as The Daily Glean explores Gavin Mortimer's revealing book Double Death: The True Story of Pryce Lewis, The Civil War’s Most Daring Spy.
 
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Women Spies of the Civil War

 
  Monday, October 07, 2013  
 
  Underground Railroad conductor Harriet Tubman was also a saboteur and a Union spy. For her valiant efforts in defense of her nation, she received a pension of—$20 per month?

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Interview with "Washington Spies" author Alexander Rose

 
  Sunday, October 06, 2013  
 
  "Watch the video of author Alexander Rose discussing his new book Washington's Spies. Based on stunning new research, the secret world of the Revolutionary War is brought to light through the fascinating lives of the men who comprised the first American spy ring." (Random House) 

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N.S.A. Gathers Data on Social Connections of U.S. Citizens

 
  Saturday, October 05, 2013  
 
  Where were you on the night of June 5th, 2012? How many times have you called your mother in the past year? Are any of your friends inherently "suspicious"? You may not know the answers, but the N.S.A. surely does.

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Spies and Scouts, Secret Writing, and Sympathetic Citizens

 
  Friday, October 04, 2013  
 
  As far as spy work goes, George Washington was "a devoted amateur," John Jay was a successful spy-catcher, and Ben Franklin—whom the British dubbed a "veteran of mischief"—was, of all the founders of our country, the craftiest double agent.

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The Culper Spy Ring

 
  Thursday, October 03, 2013  
 
  Even in the colonial era, America's spies were ahead of the game. George Washington & Co. may get all the credit for winning the Revolutionary War, but it's no secret that the founding fathers relied upon the Culper Spy Ring.

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Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson on UFOs

 
  Wednesday, October 02, 2013  
 
  Dr. Neil deGrasse Tyson gives his remarks on whether we have been visited by extraterrestrials.

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Women spies in the Second World War: "It was horrible and wonderful. Like a love affair."

 
  Monday, September 30, 2013  
 
  As World War II raged on, this ultra-discreet spy left a comfortable life behind to make an intelligence breakthrough against the Italians; met Kim Philby, Alan Turing, and Graham Greene; traveled to Cairo and Istanbul; and of course, conducted a few love affairs. James Bond? No, Mrs. Rozanne Colchester of Gloucestershire.

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World War II’s Most Glamorous Spy: Christine Granville

 
  Monday, September 30, 2013  
 
  These days, we are often reminded that the career of a spy is tedious and altogether unglamorous. Polish spy Christine Granville's career, on the other hand, was dramatic, adventurous, successful—and cut short all too soon. 

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Author Clare Mulley discusses her new book The Spy Who Loved

 
  Monday, September 30, 2013  
 
  Author Clare Mulley speaks about her new book The Spy Who Loved, the untold story of Christine Granville, one of World War Two's most daring female spies.

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The Daily Glean: Two women; one mission—help the Maquis foil the Nazis

 
  Sunday, September 29, 2013  
 
  The brave and resourceful heroines of Elizabeth Wein's Code Name Verity are worthy of the real-life World War II covert operators who inspired them. One is a pilot, the other an SOE agent. Both are trapped in Vichy France, where their lives could be forfeit at any moment. Many critics and readers believe that the appeal of this harrowing yet rewarding book  is too broad for it to be pigeonholed as a "young adult" novel.

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Who Wrote Shakespeare?

 
  Sunday, September 29, 2013  
 
  "Shakespeare scholar James Shapiro examines and debunks the notorious "controversy" over the authorship of Shakespeare's plays." (Simon & Schuster)

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Book Review: The Maid and the Queen: The Secret History of Joan Arc

 
  Saturday, September 28, 2013  
 
  “Attention, ‘Game of Thrones’ fans,” writes Salon book critic Laura Miller. “The most enjoyably sensational aspects of medieval politics—-double-crosses, ambushes, bizarre personal obsessions, lunacy and naked self-interest—are in abundant evidence in Nancy Goldstone’s The Maid and the Queen: The Secret History of Joan of Arc. Goldstone’s premise is that Joan’s rise from poor, illiterate farmer’s daughter to mystical champion of French nationalism during the Hundred Years’ War was largely orchestrated by Yolande, [Queen] of Aragon.”

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A funny mash-up of cartoon spies Boris & Natasha

 
  Saturday, September 28, 2013  
 
  Time to get nostalgic! Boris and Natasha were two Russian spies featured on the popular cartoon, The Rocky and Bullwinkle show. Here is a funny mash-up of clips of the two hilarious spies.

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Book Review: The Spy Who Loved: The Secrets and Lives of Christine Granville

 
  Friday, September 27, 2013  
 
  Christine Granville was one of the bravest, toughest and strangest secret agents of World War II,” write author Ben McIntyre in The New York Times. “Her feats of derring-do included acting as a courier in Nazi-occupied Europe, parachuting into France in support of the Allied invasion and rescuing three of her comrades from certain execution. She was said to be Winston Churchill’s favorite spy… [and] she won medals for bravery from both Britain and France. Men found her irresistible, and she did very little to resist them.”

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The Paul is Dead Myth

 
  Thursday, September 26, 2013  
 
  The man we think is Paul McCartney is just a clever fraud named William Shears, who has been impersonating him for more than 45 years. It may not be true, but this amusing potpourri of trivia culled from Beatles' lyrics and album covers might make you think twice.

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The Daily Glean: What would YOU risk to sabotage the Nazi agenda?

 
  Monday, September 23, 2013  
 
  Like Graham Greene and John le Carré, Alan Furst is a master of historical espionage. In Mission to Paris, you see the people and places of the City of Lights in the late 1930s through the eyes of his hero, actor Fredric Stahl, who finds himself involved in clandestine operations for the Allies—at ever-increasing risks to his life.

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How Laura Poitras Helped Snowden Spill His Secrets

 
  Monday, September 23, 2013  
 
  Edward Snowden may be the new poster boy for information-leakers and civil liberties activists, but he did not act alone. Which controversial documentary filmmaker helped him, at great risk to herself?

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Alan Furst: Writing Spy Novels

 
  Sunday, September 22, 2013  
 
  Alan Furst discusses his evolution as a writer, his research and writing process in this fascinating video.

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Animal Spies: They're Real!

 
  Saturday, September 21, 2013  
 
  Cord Jefferson, Culture Editor at GOOD explains how governments use animals in this intriguing interview.

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Agatha Christie was investigated by MI5 over Bletchley Park mystery

 
  Wednesday, September 18, 2013  
 
  In Agatha Christie's 1941 novel N or M, there is a character named Major Bletchley, a tedious former Indian army officer who claims to know the secrets of Britain's wartime efforts. What made intelligence chiefs at MI5 suspect one of Britain's most famous crime writers of being an information leak herself? It turns out that the creator of Miss Marple and Hercule Poirot had friends in high places—places like the top-secret Bletchley Park.

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Amelia Earhart Plane Search Turns Up New Clue

 
  Tuesday, September 17, 2013  
 
  After three-quarters of a century, the mystery of Amelia Earhart's disappearance may be on the brink of being solved. Near the uninhabited tropical island of Kiribati, investigators using state-of-the-art technology have detected what might be a Lockheed Electra on the ocean floor. So why is someone filing a lawsuit?  

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Bletchley Park: The Enigma Machine

 
  Friday, September 13, 2013  
 
  The Enigma machine was used by the Germans in the Second World War to encode messages. Today you can see the Enigma machine at Bletchley Park in Milton Keynes, which was Britain's centre for codebreaking during WW2 (www.bletchleypark.org). They also have reconstructions of the machines that were used to break the codes. In this video, Murlyn Hakon MBE explains how the Enigma machine worked. (mediadromeuk)

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The Daily Glean: Clandestine, clever, and brave

 
  Wednesday, September 11, 2013  
 
  Clandestine, clever, and brave: the Secret Operations Handbook unveils the tricks and skills covert operators used to help topple the Nazi juggernaut.

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The Secret Life of Bletchley Park by Sinclair McKay

 
  Tuesday, September 10, 2013  
 
  They were hard-working and secretive, but in every other way the eccentric ladies of Bletchley Park defied the spy stereotypes.

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The Government Now Admits There's an Area 51

 
  Sunday, September 08, 2013  
 
  Is Area 51the final resting place of stranded aliens, or the birthplace of the U-2 spy plane? Is this desert base the most highly classified plot of ground in America, or just an unremarkable piece of Nevada real estate? For more than six decades, Area 51 has been generating questions, and recently declassified government documents finally provide a few answers.

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BBC: Code Breakers Bletchley Park's Lost Heroes

 
  Friday, September 06, 2013  
 
  Documentary from the BBC revealing the secret story of how two men hacked into Hitler's personal super-code machine.

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Bletchley Park: Churchill’s ULTRA Secret of the Century

 
  Wednesday, September 04, 2013  
 
  With the same resolve that British troops displayed on the battlefield, the code breakers at Bletchley Park worked around the clock to outmaneuver the Nazis. Among their secret weapons—which weren't even made public until 1989—was Colossus, the world's first computer.

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Bradley Manning: Does he compare with other secret-spillers?

 
  Wednesday, September 04, 2013  
 
  Thanks to Hollywood, the word "spy" suggests a dashing, dapper operative with a gun and a license to kill. The reality is decidedly very different, as the case of Bradley Manning shows. How does he stack up against other real-life spies?

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What happened to the women of Bletchley Park?

 
  Wednesday, September 04, 2013  
 
  The recent TV series The Bletchley Circle has focused some well-deserved attention on Britain's stalwart code-breakers, the majority of whom were women. Was this a chance for the ladies to live the spy lifestyle, or was it a bit more mundane than that? And what did Winston Churchill have to say about this motley assortment of scholars and typists?

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Snowden granted asylum in Russia, leaves Moscow airport

 
  Wednesday, September 04, 2013  
 
  Edward Snowden, the former National Security Agency contractor who leaked details of top-secret U.S. surveillance operations, has received asylum in Russia for one year. Who's angriest about it? And what's next for the famed fugitive?

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Secret War Heroes, Hiding New Work From Husbands

 
  Tuesday, September 03, 2013  
 
  Churchill praised them as "My geese that laid the golden eggs and never cackled." An unlikely description for spies, but then, the people working at Bletchley Park were extremely unlikely spies.

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The American Conspiracy Theory

 
  Sunday, September 01, 2013  
 
  You can decide for yourself which of the following five conspiracies is strangest. Two of them are essentially true, but the others—including the idea that Native Americans are agents of Satan—are as interesting as they come.

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The Bletchley Circle film trailer

 
  Sunday, September 01, 2013  
 
  Here is the movie trailer for The Bletchley Circle: Cracking a Killer's Code.  
 
 
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The N.S.A.’s Chief Chronicler

 
  Friday, August 30, 2013  
 
  With callous disregard for civil liberties, the NSA is using cutting-edge technology to spy on innocent American citizens. Does it sound like current news? Journalist James Bamford has been warning us about this since 1982, and now his predictions have come true.

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