|Document Title||1. Western Union - Intelligence Organisation; 2. Yugoslav -Cominform Dispute; 3. Matters Arising from the Minutes of the Joint Intelligence Committee - Far East; 4. Appointment of Director of Joint Counter Intelligence Bureau in Pakistan; 5. Russian Preparedness for War; 6. Threat to Security of Scientific Information; 7. Warning of Impending Hostilities to Joint Intelligence Committees Overseas; 8. Defectors; 9. Visit to London of the Head of the Central Intelligence Agency; 10. The Forthcoming Combined Meeting of Directors of Plans|
|Document Date||3 September 1948|
|Themes||Intelligence Organisation and Administration, Foreign Policy and International Relations, Military Intelligence and Operations|
|Regions||East Asia, Europe, South Asia|
|Countries||Malaya, Pakistan, Soviet Union, United Kingdom|
|Document Type||Meeting Minutes|
|Organisations||Central Intelligence Agency, Chiefs of Staff, Communist Information Bureau, Foreign Office, Joint Intelligence Bureau, Joint Intelligence Committee (Far East), Joint Intelligence Committee (Washington), Joint Intelligence Staff, Joint Planning Staff, Ministry of Defence, Secret Intelligence Service, Security Service, Security Sub-Committee, Joint Intelligence Sub-Committee|
|People||Paul Gleadell, William Hayter, Stewart Menzies, Douglas Packard, Lawrence Pendred, Percy Sillitoe, John Sinclair, Kenneth Strong, Dick White|
Treaty of Brussels, allies, alliances, British intelligence organisation, intelligence services responsibilities, information sharing, intelligence channels, security, Soviet-Yugoslav relations, Yugoslav foreign policy, diplomatic disputes, intelligence reports, intelligence requirements, geographic intelligence, colonies, former colonies, resources, personnel, Anglo-French relations, war preparations, assessing enemy strength, predicting enemy intentions, threat of war with the USSR, contingency planning, military strength, mobilisation, scientific research, technology, intelligence distribution, defectors, agents, American intelligence services, Anglo-American relations
1. Possibility of War between India and Pakistan; 2. Intelligence for Western Europe Commanders-in-Chief Committee; 3. Chairman, Joint Scientific and Joint Technical Intelligence Committees; 4. Russian Preparedness for War; 5. Scale and Nature of Initial Air Attack on the British Isles; 6. Yugoslavia; 7. Reciprocity Towards Russian Naval Attache and Staff; 8. Intelligence Division, Control Commission for Germany; 9. Disclosure of British Military Information to Commonwealth and Western Union Countries; 10. Procedure for Handling Certain Foreign Nationals
1. J.I.C. Weekly Intelligence Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.; 2. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter; 3. Chiefs of Staff Meeting with Lord Tedder; 4. Atomic Energy and Guided Weapons Programmes-Downgrading of Top Secret Documents; 5. Visit of D.N.I. to Rome; 6. Review of the State of Our Intelligence and Measures Recommended to Improve It; 7. Port Energency Planning; 8. Exchange of Intelligence with India and Pakistan; 9. Tripartite Military Staff Talks on the Defence of South-East Asia; 10. Requests by Yugoslavia for Special Equipment; 11. Short Term Effects of Air Attack Against Supply Bases and Communications in Manchuria
1. Chinese Nationalist Intentions; 2. Visit of the United States Director of Naval Intelligence to the United Kingdom; 3.; 4. Article on Intelligence in the 'Sunday Express' of 3rd June, 1951; 5. Meeting with Mr. Creswell; 6. Soviet Intentions and Capabilities; 7. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter; 8. J.I.C. Weekly Intelligence Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.
1. Chinese Communist Threat in the Far East and South East Asia; 2. Consideration of Reports by Joint Intelligence Committees Abroad; 3. Effects of Events in Korea on the Threats to Formosa, Tibet, Hong Kong and Indo-China; 4. Possible Military Operations in South-East Asia by the Chinese Communist Armed Forces between 1952 and 1956; 5. Likely Scale of Strategic Air Attacks on South East Asia in the Event of War with Russia; 6. Relationship between the Chinese Communist Party and the Communist Parties in Burma and French Indo-China; 7. Communism in the Far East as at 31st March 1950; 8. Requirements for Clandestine Reporting in Western Europe in the Event of a Successful Soviet Invasion; 9. Threat to Yugoslavia; 10. Intelligence Liaison with the Americans in the Far East; 11. Mr. H.N. Brain
1. Invasion of Southern Korea; 2. Chinese Communist Threat in the Far East and South-East Asia; 3. Soviet Intentions in Austria; 4. Intelligence Guidance for the United States Representatives on the Regional Planning Groups of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisations; 5. Soviet and Satellite Defectors and Refugees; 6. Defence Research and Development Policy - Intelligence on Russian Development; 7. Turkish Intentions and Capabilities in the Event of War; 8. Threat to Yugoslavia
1. Western Union - Intelligence; 2. Extent of Certain Russian Information; 3. Scale and Nature of Attack on Western Europe; 4. Strategic Intention of the Soviet Union - Scale and Nature of Russian Attacks on Certain Areas; 5. Russian Preparedness for War; 6. Measures to Prevent the Russians Obtaining Strategic Surprise; 7. British Defence Co-ordination Committee Far East.- Liaison with Australia and New Zealand; 8. Sale of Penicillin Plant; 9. Intelligence for Planning Purposes
1. Soviet Intentions and Capabilities; 2. Monthly Meeting with the Joint Intelligence Staff; 3. Formosa - Chinese Communist Intentions and Capabilities; 4. Periodical Reports on the Threat to Hong- Kong; 5. Russian Preparedness for War; 6. Possibility of Russian Armed Action Against Yugoslavia; 7. Scientific and Technical Intelligence.
1. Operation "matchbox"; 2. Intelligence Organisation, Pakistan; 3. Possibility of Russian Armed Action Against Yugoslavia; 4. Release of United States Information to Third Countries; 5. Tibet; 6. Photographic Reconnaissance of French Indo-china; 7. Soviet Strategic Intentions and Capabilities; 8. Future Defence Policy.
1. U.K./U.S. Intelligence Cooperation; 2. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter and other Sensitive Areas; 3. Location of Future British Forces Security Unit; 4. Move of the J.I.B.(G) to H.Q.N.A.G.; 5. Future Liaison with the German Authorities; 6. The Naumann Case; 7. Censorship in Germany; 8. Security of the German Federal Government; 9.; 10. B.I.O.(G) - Personnel; 11. Tripartite Intelligence Sub-Committee in Berlin; 12. Intelligence in Hongkong - Mr. Machell-Cox; 13. Mr. W. Hayter; 14. Meetings of the J.I.C. Over the Whitsun, Coronation and Trooping the Colour Periods