|Document Title||1. N.A.T.O. Security Arrangements; 2. Middle East Arms Coordination Committee; 3. Organisation and Functions of the Joint Air Photographic Centre (U.K.); 4. World Wide Intelligence Organisation in Peace and War; 5. Restrictions on Soviet and Satellite Missions in the United Kingdom; 6. Probable Effects on the Supply of Intelligence of the Cessation of Present Communications Control Facilities; 7. German Scientists in Russia; 8. Liaison in Japan with U.S. And Japanese Authorities When the Japanese Peace Treaty Comes into Force; 9. Press Release on Super-Priority to Equipment Production|
|Document Date||4 April 1952|
|Themes||Intelligence Organisation and Administration, Foreign Policy and International Relations, British Domestic Security|
|Regions||East Asia, Europe, Middle East|
|Countries||Germany, Greece, Japan, Russia, Soviet Union, Turkey, United Kingdom|
|Document Type||Meeting Minutes|
|Organisations||Chiefs of Staff, Foreign Office, Joint Intelligence Bureau, Joint Intelligence Committee (Germany), Joint Intelligence Committee (Washington), Joint Intelligence Staff, Joint Planning Staff, Ministry of Defence, Secret Intelligence Service, Security Service, Joint Intelligence Sub-Committee|
|People||John Gardiner, Roger Hollis, Stewart Menzies, Percy Sillitoe|
security, alliances, information sharing, Arab world, armaments, classified documents, security clearance, British intelligence organisation, intelligence services responsibilities, aerial reconnaissance, photographic reconnaissance, geographic intelligence, topographical intelligence, war preparations, contingency planning, intelligence channels, intelligence distribution, intelligence reports, intelligence requirements, travel restrictions, attachés, diplomatic officials, diplomatic missions, Anglo-Soviet relations, foreign policy, diplomacy, occupied Germany, communications, intelligence gathering, German scientists, scientific experts, liaison, occupied Japan, treaties, Anglo-American relations, Anglo-Japanese relations, press reports, equipment, weapons production, industry, leakage of information, factories, publications
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. Title of Intelligence Division, Germany; 2. Intelligence for S.H.A.P.E.; 3. Training of Observers Proceeding to Communist Countries; 4. Permanent Committee on Geographical Names; 5. Joint Air Photographic Intelligence Centre (U.K.) - Accommodation; 6. Organisation and Functions of the Joint Air Photographic Intelligence Centre (U.K.); 7. Restrictions on Soviet and Satellite Missions in the United Kingdom; 8. Request from S.H.A.P.E. For Information on the Organisation of Intelligence Staffs in the Forces Assigned to S.A.C.E.U.R.; 9. Rumanian Military Attache, London
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. 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. 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. Signatures on Reports by the Committee; 2. Release of Information on Soviet Aircraft Developments to Western Union; 3. Tass Monitoring Station in the United Kingdom; 4. German Civil Photographic Reconnaissance Agencies; 5. Military and Air Attache, China; 6. Intelligence Liaison with the Americans in the Far East; 7. Situation Reports on Korea; 8. Soviet Manoeuvres in the Black Sea; 9. Soviet Intentions and Capabilities - Long Term Appreciation; 10. Soviet Preparedness for War; 11.; 12. Visit to the United States and Canada by the Director of Military Intelligence; 13. Factual Paper on Korea
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
1. Loss of B.W.(Defence) Committee Papers; 2. Release of Information on the U.K. Atomic Energy Programme; 3. Report on Implications of the Export of Axial Flow Jet Aircraft Engines; 4. U.K. Representation on the S.G.S.C.C.; 5. Compromised Documents; 6. Loss of Documents by the War Office; 7. Mapping Information for Persia; 8. Disclosure of Information to Egypt; 9. Honorary Membership of Service Clubs; 10. Request for the Supply of Ordnance Maps.
1. Disclosure of Defence Information; 2. Scientific and Technical Intelligence Branch, Intelligence Division, Germany; 3. Publication of a Book on Evasion and Escape; 4. N.A.T.O. Service Attaches in the Soviet Union and Satellite Countries; 5. Disposal of German Scientists and Technicians Recently Employed in the Soviet Union; 6. Export of Radio Equipment to Austria