|Document Title||1. Security of Meteorological Information in War and Peace; 2. Disclosure of Information in Scientific and Technical Periodicals; 3. Exchange of Monitored Material with the United States Central Intelligence Agenc|
|Document Date||25 August 1949|
|Themes||Intelligence Gathering and Surveillance, Propaganda, Censorship and Psychological Warfare|
|Regions||East Asia, Mediterranean, North America|
|Countries||Cyprus, United States of America|
|Document Type||Meeting Minutes|
|Organisations||Central Intelligence Agency, Chiefs of Staff, Foreign Office, Information Research Department, Joint Intelligence Bureau, Joint Intelligence Committee (Washington), Ministry of Defence, Security Service, Joint Intelligence Sub-Committee|
|People||Stewart Menzies, Percy Sillitoe|
|Notes||Sections of this document have been retained under Section 3(4) of the Public Records Act, 1958.|
meteorological intelligence, climate, intelligence requirements, intelligence gathering, security, secrecy, release of information, scientific research, technology, censorship, publications, public opinion, intelligence services responsibilities, intelligence channels, Anglo-American relations, American intelligence services, information sharing, communications interception, communications, wireless communications, broadcast services, telegraph communications, intelligence funding, finances
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. Security Gradings; 2. Standardisation of Colour Systems for Strategic and Operational Intelligence Plots; 3. Disclosure of British Military Information to Foreign Countries; 4. Security Systems for the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation; 5. Attendance of Soviet Scientists at Conferences in the United Kingdom; 6. Downgrading of C.C.S. 983/1; 7. United Kingdom Road Transport Statistics Circulation to Economic Commission for Europe; 8. Soviet Mission in the Allied Zone of Germany.
1. The Use of Atomic Bombs in a War Against the Soviet Union; 2. Review of Intelligence; 3. Future Organisation of the Intelligence Division, Control Commission for Germany; 4. Allied Strategy and Deployment of Forces in 1951; 5. Anglo-u.S. Intelligence Meeting; 6. August Bank Holiday 1949 Committee Arrangements; 7. Visit of the Chief of General Staff, Union Defence Forces, to the Middle East; 8. Passing of Intelligence to India, Pakistan and Ceylon.
1. Strategic Deception in the War against Japan, Against Germany and Italy; 2. Technical Equivalents; 3. Information on Intelligence Directorates in Encyclopedic Entries; 4. Identity Cards for Service Officers; 5. Invitations to the Air Display at Radlett; 6. Priorities of Tasks for the Collection of Intelligence Information; 7. United States Policy for the Release of Information to Other Nations; 8. Cypher Bureau of Burma; 9. Granting of Visas to Certain Nationals; 10. Sale of Aero-Engines to a Foreign Power
1. Situation in South China; 2. Comments on a Certain Plan for the Middle East; 3. Defence Research and Development Policy-intelligence on Russian Development; 4. Review of Intelligence Organisation in the Far East; 5. Intelligence Requirements from United States Sources in China; 6. United States Request for a Report by the Joint Intelligence Committee, Far East.
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