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By FH Hinsley

The 1st quantity of the this recognized background covers the instruction of the united kingdom for the intelligence warfare of 1939 -1945. even though later within the conflict the British intelligence process might dominate that of the Germany it began good in the back of. In 1939 the British had little perception into Enigma, the organisational constitution for intelligence collecting was once fragmentmented and the full attempt below funded.

This first quantity outlines the stairs and activities taken to create an Intellingence process that might be moment to none in WWII

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Extra info for British Intelligence in the Second World War, vol.1

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From May 1933 it established an Economic Pressure (EP) Sub-Committee under the chairmanship of Mr Walter Elliott - and with a membership representing the Foreign Office, the Board of Trade and the Director of Plans at the Admiralty and including Sir Maurice Hankey, the Secretary of the CID. ATB reports thereafter represented an important part of the economic intelligence reaching the CID. A second co-ordinating body in this field had by then been created. In 1929 the Secretaries of State for War and Air, whose departments were not represented on the ATB Committee, asked the CID to establish machinery for the study of industrial mobilisation in foreign countries, and for this purpose the CID appointed a sub-committee of itself, the Industrial Intelligence in Foreign Countries SubCommittee (FCI), with a chairman from the Department of Overseas Trade and a membership which included the DDMO and I and the end of 1925 D of O and Like the I Air Ministry.

The Committee had met only very rarely and in 1928 had spawned first step towards this situation standing sub-committee to secure the better-co-ordination of wireless interception (the Y Sub-Committee). The three Service a ministries were represented on these bodies alongside GC and CS,* and they retained control of the personnel and the installations of their own interception stations. But the three Services could not all have interception stations everywhere and by the 1930s a system had grown up in which the War Office undertook most of the work that * The Main Committee, re-named 'The Co-ordination of W/T Interception Committee' consisted of representatives of GC and CS and the Signals branches of the Service ministries, reinforced later on by members of the Service intelligence departments.

But others stressed that it would be difficult to find a succession of officers who would be capable of running it, and no less difficult to settle who should exercise ministerial responsibility for it, and after taking evidence the Committee decided that as the relations between the various intelligence bodies and their customers were more important than those between the intelligence bodies themselves, it would be wise to respect 'the marked reluctance of the majority of 17 those concerned The SIS thus remained under the Foreign Office and the arrangements adopted in 1921 - the arrangement by which administrative charge of it was vested in one department but by which all interested departments retained direct relations with it and some opportunity to influence its activities - at least reassured the departments that intelligence could be acquired on an inter-departmental basis without depriving them of their individual control of the interpretation of information and of the use that was made of it.

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British Intelligence in the Second World War, vol.1 by FH Hinsley

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