Advertisement

Introduction

  • Mary ManjikianEmail author
Chapter
  • 7 Downloads

Abstract

This chapter situates the current project within the larger universe of queer theory, as well as within the newly emerging field of critical intelligence studies through a literature review. The chapter introduces queer phenomenology, drawing upon the insights of Daggett and Ahmed. It also analyzes how intelligence studies has been treated within the larger international relations theory literature, explicates how intelligence studies itself exists as a subfield, and lays out the plan for the book.

Keywords

Phenomenology Critical terrorism studies 

Bibliography

  1. Anderson, Elizabeth. 2010. The Security Dilemma and Covert Action: The Truman Years. International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 11 (4): 403–427.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Andrew, Christopher. 2004. Intelligence, International Relations and ‘Under-Theorization’. Intelligence & National Security 19 (2): 170–184.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Bean, Hamilton. 2019. What Is Critical Intelligence Studies? LinkedIn, July 23. Available at https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/what-critical-intelligence-studies-hamilton-bean/. Accessed 24 July 2019.
  4. Daugherty, William J. 2004. Executive Secrets: Covert Action and the Presidency. Lexington: University of Kentucky Press.Google Scholar
  5. German, Michael. 2015. The US Intelligence Community Is Bigger Than Ever But Is It Worth the Cost? In “Rethinking Intelligence”, special issue. Defense One, February 6. https://www.defenseone.com/ideas/2015/02/us-intelligence-community-bigger-ever-it-worth-it/104799/?oref=d-river. Accessed 8 Aug 2018.
  6. Goldsmith, Jack. 2015. Secrets in a Transparent World. In “Intelligence and Cyberwar”, special issue. Hoover Digest 4, October 16: 1–5.Google Scholar
  7. Jessop, Bob. 2004. The Gender Selectivity of the State: A Critical Realist Analysis. Journal of Critical Realism 3 (2): 21–29.Google Scholar
  8. Lubbers, Eveline. 2015. Undercover Research: Corporate and Police Spying on Activists. An Introduction to Activist Intelligence as a New Field of Study. Surveillance & Society 13 (3/4): 338–353.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Manjikian, Mary. 2013. Positivism, Post-Positivism, and Intelligence Analysis. International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 26 (3): 563–582.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Mistry, Kaeten. 2011. Approaches to Understanding the Inaugural CIA Covert Operations in Italy: Exploding Useful Myths. Intelligence and National Security 26 (2–3): 246–268.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Nathan, Laurie. 2010. Intelligence Bound: The South African Constitution and Intelligence Services. International Affairs 86 (1): 195–210.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Nutter, John Jacob. 2000. The CIA’s Black Ops: Covert Action, Foreign Policy and Democracy. Amherst: Prometheus Books.Google Scholar
  13. Powers, Thomas. 1979. The Man Who Kept the Secrets: Richard Helms and the CIA. New York: Alfred A. Knopf.Google Scholar
  14. Puar, Jasbir K. 2007. Terrorist Assemblages: Homonationalism in Queer Times. London: Duke University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Rascoff, Samuel J. 2016. Presidential Intelligence. Harvard Law Review 129 (3): 634–716.Google Scholar
  16. Turner, Michael. 2004. A Distinctive U.S. Intelligence Identity. International Journal of Intelligence and Counterintelligence 17 (1): 42–61.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Weber, Cynthia. 2002. Queer International Relations. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  18. ———. 2016. What Is Told Is Always in the Telling: Reflections on Faking It in 21st Century IR/Global Politics. Millennium 45 (1): 119–130.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Weiner, Tim. 2007. Legacy of Ashes: The History of the CIA. New York: Doubleday.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2020

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Regent UniversityVirginia BeachUSA

Personalised recommendations