Spies and sensors everywhere


Related
Why File

Ultimate Umbrella

  Print

America's First Eyes in Space, Stuart Brown, Popular Science, 2/96, p. 42 ff.

CIA Reveals Details of Early Spy Satellites, Philip Klass, Aviation Week & Space Technology, June 12, 1995, p. 167 ff.

Code Name: Corona, Seth Shulman, Technology Review, Oct. '97, p. 23 ff.

Every Move You Make, Dan Charles, New Scientist, 2 August 1997, p. 18-9.

Faster, Cheaper Strategy on Trial, Andrew Lawler, Science 14 November, 1997, pp. 1216-7.

First Civilian Spy Satellite Soars Into Space, Launched In Russia by a U.S. Company, William Broad, The New York Times, Dec. 25, 1997.

High Flyin' Spies, Jeffrey Richelson, The Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, p. 48 ff.

Military Reconnaissance Slices the Spectrum Anew, David Fulghum, Aviation Week & Space Technology, Nov. 4, 1996, p. 27 ff.

No Place to Hide, Ann Marsh, Forbes, Sept. 22, 1997, p. 226 ff.

Warfare In the Information Age, Tony Cappaccio, Popular Science, July '97, p 52 ff.

Electronic stuff on spies and spy technology

Home of AVIRIS, the multi-spectral camera.

The National Security Archive tracks the spy agencies.

Destron Fearing wants to track your English setter.

The Federation of American Scientists lists intelligence web sites.

The amazing promise of X-ray astronomy.

If you're even remotely into remote sensing, be sensible. Click me.


nothing
The Why Files
story map

NISE/NSF


nothingThere are 1 2 3 4 5 documents.
Bibliography | Credits | Search