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Documents from the US Espionage Den Vol. 57

Documents from the US Espionage Den Vol. 57

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Published by Irdial-Discs
Documents From the US Espionage Den' is a legendary series of Iranian books containing classified US documents that were found in the American Embassy in Tehran when it was taken over by revolutionaries.

These books are very hard to come by, and until now there has been no concerted effort to post them.

In 1977 Iranian students seized an entire archive of CIA and State Department documents, which represented one of the most extensive losses of secret data in the history of any modern intelligence service. Even though many of these documents were shredded into thin strips before the Embassy, and CIA base, was surrendered, the Iranians managed to piece them back together.

They were then published in 1982 in 54 volumes under the title "Documents From the U.S. Espionage Den", and are sold in the United States for $246.50.

As the Tehran Embassy evidently served as a regional base for the CIA, The scope of this captures intelligence goes well beyond intelligence reports on Iran alone. They cover the Soviet Union, Turkey, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Iraq. There are also secret analysis of arcane subjects ranging from the effectiveness of Israeli intelligence to Soviet oil production.

Most of these documents are labelled "Confidential" or "Secret" and remain classified to this day.
Documents From the US Espionage Den' is a legendary series of Iranian books containing classified US documents that were found in the American Embassy in Tehran when it was taken over by revolutionaries.

These books are very hard to come by, and until now there has been no concerted effort to post them.

In 1977 Iranian students seized an entire archive of CIA and State Department documents, which represented one of the most extensive losses of secret data in the history of any modern intelligence service. Even though many of these documents were shredded into thin strips before the Embassy, and CIA base, was surrendered, the Iranians managed to piece them back together.

They were then published in 1982 in 54 volumes under the title "Documents From the U.S. Espionage Den", and are sold in the United States for $246.50.

As the Tehran Embassy evidently served as a regional base for the CIA, The scope of this captures intelligence goes well beyond intelligence reports on Iran alone. They cover the Soviet Union, Turkey, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and Iraq. There are also secret analysis of arcane subjects ranging from the effectiveness of Israeli intelligence to Soviet oil production.

Most of these documents are labelled "Confidential" or "Secret" and remain classified to this day.

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Published by: Irdial-Discs on Mar 12, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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03/12/2013

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In the
name
of
Allah
the
most
.Compassionate
and
Mercif
ull
 
The Center for the Publication ofthe
U.S.
Espionage Den's document*Ayatollah Taleghani and
Dr.
Mofatteh intersection,
P.O.
Box:
15815-3489
Tel:
824005
 
SECRET
were
also
discussed with officials of Chase Manhattan
Bank
and
Fit
'
*
National City
Bank
of
New
York,
and
with
Walter
Levy.
At various
ltf
times,
the
broad subject,
but
not
the
specific questions, was dis
I
with a substantial number of second echelon officials of
the
cap
4
listed above
and
with
officials of overseas affiliates of most of
4
the
total
nuntoer of individuals
who
contributed their viewsonthc
I&
list of questions was about 100. Conversations on
the
same subjc
,
e
held during
the
last year with
an
additional 100 company official
.
41
Same
companies
had
given a great deal of thought
to
the
sub11
*@
I
changing
conditions in company-government relations in producing
Â
consuming areas; othersaFparently have preferred to react
to
evi
*
not
to
try
to
anticipate
them.
With
a
few
exceptions,
however,
4
not
possible tospeakof
an
unflawed, mnolithic "coipany posit11
'
Feelings
and
attitudes
inside
most companies, as
in
the
Departinei
4
State
--
not
to
mention
the
Federal
Government
--
vary
considers!
And
finally
there
are fairly well known differences in approachattitudes
mng
the
tcp
executives of the industry as a whole;traditionally have
taken
a
.quite
rigid line, others a more
conpi
1
4
one.
In
this report,
the
specific views of
no
company
and
no
it
+
will be identified.
SECRET

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