|Document Title||1. Intelligence on Sabotage Equipment; 2. Chinese Communist Capabilities and Intentions with Respect to Taiwan (NIE-27); 3. Petroleum Situation in a War Beginning in 1954. U.S. J.I.C. 526/12; 4. An Outline of the Scale and Nature of Air Attack on the United Mingdom, 1951/54; 5. Working Party of the Official Desarmament Committee - Requirements from the Joint Intelligence Committee; 6. Progress Reports by J.I.C. (Germany); 7. Intelligence for He Standing Group of N.A.T.O.|
|Document Date||23 May 1951|
|Themes||Military Intelligence and Operations, Intelligence Organisation and Administration, British Domestic Security|
|Regions||East Asia, Europe, North America|
|Countries||Germany, Russia, Taiwan, United Kingdom, United States of America|
|Document Type||Meeting Minutes|
|Organisations||Central Intelligence Agency, Chiefs of Staff, Foreign Office, Joint Intelligence Bureau, Joint Intelligence Committee (Germany), Joint Intelligence Committee (Washington), Joint Intelligence Staff, Ministry of Defence, Security Service, Joint Intelligence Sub-Committee|
|People||John Gardiner, Guy Liddell, Stewart Menzies, Percy Sillitoe|
sabotage, equipment, intelligence requirements, intelligence reports, Chinese foreign policy, Chinese Civil War, Chinese Nationalists, invasion threat, predicting enemy intentions, assessing enemy strength, war preparations, oil, resources, threat of war with the USSR, contingency planning, air raid precautions, air warfare, air power, Soviet air force, anti-aircraft defence, defence, civil defence, disarmament, armaments, Joint Intelligence Sub-Committee duties, intelligence channels, intelligence distribution, British intelligence organisation, intelligence services responsibilities, allies, alliances, information sharing
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 the United Kingdom; 2. Scale and Nature of Air Attack on the United Kingdom 1951-1954; 3. Chinese Communist Intentions in the Light of Operations in Korea; 4. Review of the Situation round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter; 5. J.I.C. Weekly Intelligence Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.; 6.; 7. Intelligence for S.H.A.P.E.
1. Exchange of Information with Yugoslavia; 2. Intelligence for S.H.A.P.E.; 3. Military Implications of the Entry of British Forces into Persian Territory; 4. Invasion of Te United Kingdom, 1951-1952; 5. Liaison Between United States and United Kingdom Intelligence Organisations; 6. Study by the E.M.M.O. Regional Planning Group of the Association of Turkey and Greece with N.A.T.O. Military Planning; 7. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter; 8. Information on Formosa; 9. Acquisition of Merchant Shipping by Soviet and Satellite Countries; 10. J.I.C. Weekly Intelligence Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.
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. 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. Review of the Situation Round the Śoviet and Satellite Perimeter; 2. J.I.C. Weekly Intelligence Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.; 3. The Scale of Fifth Co,Umn Activity to Be Expected in the Event of War with the Soviet Union Between the Present Date and the End of 1952; 4. Implementation of Recommendations to Improve Intelligence; 5. Likelihood of War with the Soviet Union; 6. Military Attaches Conference; 7. The Potential Air Threat to the United Nations Forces in Korea
1. Communist Threat in South-East Asia and the Far East; 2. Statement by Sir Percy Sillitoe; 3. Review of Work in Hand; 4. Monthly Meeting with the Joint Intelligence Staff; 5. Soviet Production of Atomic Weapons; 6. Threat to Yugoslavia; 7. Basic Intelligence for Western Europe Commanders-in-Chief Committee and Regional Planning Groups; 8. Effect on the Countries of Western Europe of a Protracted Period of Soviet Occupation; 9. Russian Preparedness for War; 10. Meeting with Chairman, Canadian J.I.C; 11. Joint Intelligence Bureau, Ceylon; 12. Evacuation of German Scientists in an Emergency; 13. Proposal That Soviet Tankers Should Call at Kuweit
1. Service Attaches in Sofia; 2. Scale and Nature of Air Attack on the United Kingdom, 1951-57; 3. Telephone Monitoring in Germany; 4. Intelligence for the United Kingdom Representatives on the Military Staff Committee; 5. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter; 6. J.I.C. Weekly Intelligence Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.; 7. Liaison Between U.S. and U.K. Intelligence Organisations
1. Mr. S.E.V. Luke; 2. The Employment of the Soviet Navy and Soviet air Forces in the Maritime Role at the Out-Break of General war up to the End of 1956; 3. MIG-15 Aircraft; 4. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter and other Sensitive Areas; 5. Future of British Intelligence Organisation (Germany); 6. Priorities in Defence Intelligence Requirements; 7. Charter for the J.I.C. (Germany); 8. Russian Postal Censhorship Reports; 9. Provision of Information for Eucom; 10. Intelligence for the Germans after Ratification of the Conn Convention; 11. Operational Planning by Cs-in-C. Germany '55-56; 12. B.I.O.(G) - Personnel; 13. Release of Information to the E.D.C.; 14. Report of the Tripartite Security Working Group 1951; 15. Next Visit of Major General Kirkman