|Document Title||1. Train 44; 2. Tripartite Intelligence Talks in South East Asia; 3. Intelligence for N.A.T.O.; 4. Collection of Intelligence about Yugolsavia; 5. Services Attaches TN Sofia; 6. Mr. A.D.Y. Ross|
|Document Date||19 December 1951|
|Themes||Intelligence Organisation and Administration, Intelligence Gathering and Surveillance, Foreign Policy and International Relations|
|Regions||East Asia, Europe, North America|
|Countries||China, Indochina, Korea, United Kingdom, United States of America, Vietnam, Yugoslavia|
|Document Type||Meeting Minutes|
|Organisations||Chiefs of Staff, Foreign Office, Joint Intelligence Bureau, Joint Intelligence Committee (Far East), Ministry of Defence, Security Service, Joint Intelligence Sub-Committee|
|People||John Gardiner, Stewart Menzies, Eric Searight, Percy Sillitoe|
armistice, predicting enemy intentions, military operations, assessing enemy strength, military strength, conferences, intelligence channels, information sharing, alliances, allies, American intelligence services, Anglo-American relations, Anglo-Australian relations, intelligence services responsibilities, secrecy, security, diplomacy, American foreign policy, intelligence reports, intelligence distribution, intelligence requirements, intelligence gathering, Anglo-Yugoslav relations, Soviet satellite states, interrogation, military intelligence, foreign policy, attachés, consular intelligence sources, personnel
1. Director, H.C.H.Q.; 2. Intelligence from Japan; 3. Threat to Hong Kong; 4. Likelihood of the Soviet Union Initiating a German Peace Treaty; 5. The Effect on Israel of the Association of Egypt with Middle East Command; 6. World Wide Intelligence Organisation in War; 7.; 8. Future Developments in the Middle East; 9. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter; 10. Joint Intelligence Committee Weekly Intelligence Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.; 11. N.A.T.O. National Intelligence Staffs Conference; 12. Intelligence for N.A.T.O.; 13. Intelligence for N.A.T.O. - Lecture at N.A.T.O Defence College; 14. Intelligence from Korea
1. Release of Information to The E.D.C.; 2. Apparent Leakage to the U.K. GOVT. of Information about H.M. Govt's Intentions in a Certain Area; 3. Social Relations of Soviet Officials Abroad; 4. Japanese Consulate Representation in Hong Kong; 5. Travel Restrictions Imposed on Soviet and Satellite Missions in the U.K.; 6. Leakages of Information about Military Aviation; 7. Report of the Tripartite Security Working GRP; 8. Exchange of Intelligence With SIAM; 9. Times of Meetings; 10. Lt.-Col. J.K. Gardiner, R.M.
1. Staff Discussions between Hafse and Middle East Delegates at Naples; 2. Exchange of Intelligence between Major Nat Commands and Associated Commands; 3. N.A.T.O. Security Committee; 4. Report by the J.I.C. on Possible French Military Policy in Indo China; 5. Principles and Standards of Security Agreed by the Tripartite Security Working Group (1951); 6. J.I.C. Assessments of Security in Certain Countries; 7. Security Consciousness in Civil Departments; 8.
1. Security of H.M. Missions Behind the Iron Curtain; 2. Restrictions on Soviet and Satellite Missions in the U.K.; 3. Revision of N.A.T.O. Security Procedure - N.A.T.O. Security Committee; 4. Publicaion of Classified British Information in a Swedish Periodical; 5. Post of Security Officer, Malaya; 6. "D" Notice in the Commonwealth; 7. The "Declared Fields" Concept and Its Application; 8. Establishment Within N.A.T.O. Of a Technical Intelligence Organisation
1. Chinese Communist Intentions in the Light of their Experience during the First Year of War in Korea; 2. Soviet Research and Development; 3. Tripartite Talks in Singapore; 4.; 5. The Standing Group Intelligence Section; 6. Service Attache Representation in China; 7. Chinese Nationalist Intentions; 8. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter
1. Threat to Hong Kong; 2. Russian Assistance to the Chinese Communists; 3. Yugoslavia - Arms Requirements; 4. Implications of Certain Aspects of United States Strategy; 5. Intelligence on Biological Warfare in the Soviet Union; 6. Exchange of Information with the Americans on Arms Traffic; 7. Information on Soviet Forces for Use by Diplomatic Representatives Abroad; 8. Visit of Czech Military Attache
1. Transmission Security - Approved Line Circuits; 2. Security of Classified Documents; 3. Procedure for Obtaining Information and Certain Facilities from the French Authorities; 4. Security in a Certain Country; 5.; 6. Transmission of N.A.T.O. Information by Wireless Channels; 7. Request to Trinity House by German Ministry of Transport to Visit Radar Installations in This Country; 8. Air, Coast and Seaward Defence Information for N.A.T.O.; 9. Visits of Soviet Scientists to the United Kingdom; 10. Standing Group Security Co-ordinating Committee
1. Possible Extension of the War in the Far East; 2.; 3.; 4. Intelligence for N.A.T.O.; 5. Preparation of a Report for the North Atlantic Council; 6.; 7. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter and other Sensitive Areas; 8. Joint Intelligence Committee Weekly Intelligenc Review (Europe) for S.H.A.P.E.
1. Service Representation in China; 2. Disclosure of Information on Size of German Forces for N.A.T.O.; 3. Disclosure of Classified P/W Intelligence Information Through Lectures on Escape and Evasion; 4. Indications Against War with the Soviet Union; 5. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter; 6. Security Service Report on South African Security; 7. Vulnerability Studies; 8. Invasion of the United Kingdom - 1951; 9. Creation of a Joint Logistical Intelligence Staff