|Document Title||1. Exchange of Intelligence with Sweden; 2. Standing Group Intelligence Appreciation|
|Document Date||5 March 1952|
|Themes||Intelligence Organisation and Administration, Intelligence Gathering and Surveillance, Foreign Policy and International Relations|
|Regions||Europe, North America|
|Countries||France, Sweden, United Kingdom, United States of America|
|Document Type||Meeting Minutes|
|Organisations||Chiefs of Staff, Foreign Office, Joint Intelligence Bureau, Ministry of Defence, Security Service, Joint Intelligence Sub-Committee|
|People||John Gardiner, Guy Liddell, Stewart Menzies, Eric Searight, Percy Sillitoe|
information sharing, intelligence channels, allies, Swedish intelligence services, Anglo-Swedish relations, intelligence reports, defence, intelligence requirements, Anglo-American relations, Anglo-French relations, American intelligence services, French intelligence services, British intelligence organisation, intelligence distribution, alliances
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. Evasion Escape and Rescue in S.E. Asia; 2. Employment of Firms on Contracts Involving Classified U.S. Military Information; 3. Visit of E.M.I.P. Team to Washington; 4. Protection of Key Points against Sabotage; 5. Restrictions on Movements of Members of Soviet and Satellite Missions in the U.K.; 6. Location of Intelligence Directorates in War; 7. Tripartite Security Working Group; 8. Potential Means of Increasing the Supply of Intelligence
1. Liaison with B.B.C. Monitoring Service; 2. Exchange of Intelligence with Sweden; 3. Intelligence Gaps Revealed during the Preparation of Reports; 4. Standing Group Intelligence Organisation; 5. Visit of General Strong to the U.S.; 6. Intelligence in Hong Kong; 7. Intelligence on China; 8. World Wide Intelligence Organisation in Peace and War; 9. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter and Other Sensitive Areas
1. Revision of N.A.T.O. Security System; 2. Pakistan - Military Intrigues; 3. Service Requirements of Russian Linguists; 4. Leakage of Information Issued to the French Under Western Union Metric Procedure; 5. Publication of Information about New Ministry of Supply Research Establishments; 6. P.W. Intelligence; 7. Operation "Dragon Return"
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. Assessment of the Threat of Sabotage in the United Kingdom in Peace and in War and Counter Measures; 2. P.W. Intelligence; 3. Security Vetting of Foreigners Attending Training Courses in the United Kingdom; 4. Leakage of N.A.T.O. Information Through Insecure Telegraphic Arrangements; 5. Tripartite Security Inspection
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. Meeting with Chairman, Joint Intelligence Committee, Far East; 2. Visit of Siamese Military Mission to This Country; 3. Travel Restrictions on Soviet and Certain Satellite Missions in London; 4. Soviet Preparedness for War; 5. Tass Monitoring Station in the United Kingdom; 6. Soviet Activities in the Black Sea; 7. Certain Intelligence Mobilisation Plans; 8. U.K./U.S. Intelligence Conference; 9. Australian Request for Intelligence
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