|Document Title||Prime Minister's Secret Service Committee: Minutes of Meetings|
|Document Date||1 February 1925 - 31 October 1925|
|Themes||Intelligence Organisation and Administration, Intelligence Gathering and Surveillance, British Domestic Security|
|Regions||Africa, East Asia, Europe, North America, Pacific, South Asia|
|Countries||Australia, Belgium, Canada, England, France, Germany, Great Britain, Holland, India, Ireland, Irish Free State, Japan, Netherlands, New Zealand, Northern Ireland, Réunion, Russia, Scotland, South Africa, United Kingdom, Wales|
|Document Type||Meeting Minutes, Correspondence|
|Organisations||Communist Party of Great Britain, Directorate of Military Intelligence, Foreign Office, Indian Political Intelligence, Naval Intelligence Division, Security Service, Permanent Under-Secretary's Department|
|People||John Anderson, Nevile Bland, Eyre Crowe, Warren Fisher, Maurice Hankey, Vernon Kell, William Tyrrell|
British intelligence organisation, information sharing, codes, cyphers, intelligence services responsibilities, intelligence gathering, agents, intelligence funding, intelligence channels, informants, security, leakage of information, liaison, military intelligence, intelligence requirements, subversion, police
1. Implementation of the "Cosmic" Security System; 2. Proposals for a Reduction in the Establishment of the Intelligence Division, Germany; 3. German Security; 4. Formation of a German Foreign Intelligence Service; 5. Evasion, Escape and Rescue in the Middle East; 6. Disclosure of Classified P.W. Intelligence Information Through the Publication of Escape and Evasion Stories of World War Ii; 7. Who's Who in British Science
1. Arrival of MIG-15 Aircraft in Yugoslavia; 2. Technical Intelligence; 3. Leakages to the Press; 4. Planning Assumptions for the Later Stages of a General War; 5. Review of the Situation Round the Soviet and Satellite Perimeter and other Sensitive Areas; 6. Future of the British Intelligence Organisation, Germany
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. Intelligence Division, Control Commission for Germany - Monthly Intelligence Summary; 2. Roles of the S.A.S. in a Future War; 3. Publicity for Sales of Strategic Materials to the Soviet Union; 4. Military and Economic Strength of the Soviet Union; 5. Soviet Preparedness for War; 6. Establishment of Intelligence Division, Control Commission for Germany; 7. U.K./U.S. Intelligence Conference
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. Economy in Manpower and Expenditure of of Foreign Currency in Connection with Service Attaches; 2. Organisation of a Central Index of Linguists; 3. Classification of Information Consequent Upon the United States Directive Regarding the Release of Military Information to the Commonwealth; 4. Review of Intelligence Organisation - Middle East; 5.
1. Visit by the Chairman, Joint Intelligence Committee, Far East, to Melbourne; 2. Intelligence on Malaya; 3. Loss of Classified Documents; 4.; 5. Meeting with the Chiefs of Staff; 6. Soviet Intentions and Capabilities - Long Term Appreciation; 7. Russian Knowledge of Western Union and N.A.T.C Plans
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