Espionage Manuals - Spying Methods and Processes
©2005-2012 QuikManeuvers. All Rights Reserved.
Espionage Manuals - Spying Methods and Processes
Espionage Manuals - Spying Methods and Processes
Espionage Manuals
Most modern books on spying are very general in nature, and do
not tell the truth. In a way they have betrayed those people
interested in espionage because they leave out a lot of material
that would be useful to a true student of espionage.

QuikManeuvers has decided to remedy that deficit.

We have commissioned a series of Espionage Manuals,
highlighting little known facts and processes regarding the art of
spying. A person who reads the entire series will be more
knowledgeable about spying than any agency analyst.
Espionage Manuals - Spying Series
If you are interested in spying, you cannot afford to ignore
these Espionage Manuals.
Espionage Manuals - Spying Methods and Facts
Espionage Manual #1 - Soviet Spy Methods
The Most Effective of Spy Agency Methodology
Espionage Manual #2 - Hindu vs. Muslim Espionage
Pakistan's ISI Spies are Defeating India's Spies
Espionage Manual #3 - Chinese Communist Espionage
Red Chinese Espionage in America
Espionage Manual #4 - Aspects of Counter Intelligence
Counter Intelligence Techniques
Espionage Manual #5 - Spy Interrogation
Interrogating Spies and Terrorists
Espionage Manual #6 - Soviet Defector and Tradecraft
Secret Report of a Soviet Defector
Espionage Manuals
Espionage Manual #7 - Active Measures
Soviet Espionage and Subversion
Espionage Manual #8 - Red Residentura
Soviet Spy Net Tradecraft
Espionage Manual #9 - Soviet Spy Tradecraft
Guidelines for Spying
Espionage Manual #10 - Secrets of KGB Spy Tradecraft
KGB Spy Tradecraft Methods
Espionage Manual #11 - International Spy Tradecraft
Foreign Spy Methods
Espionage Manual #12 - Russian Spy Tricks
Modern Russian Espionage and Deception
Espionage Manual #13 - Achtung Abwehr
German Intelligence, World War II
Espionage Manual #14 - GRU Training & Tradecraft
Soviet Military Intelligence
Espionage Manual #15 - Tricking the CIA
Soviet Moles and Deceptions
Publishers of Electronic Books on Warfighting and Espionage
Espionage Manual #16 - Soviet Subversion of Germany
How Soviet Espionage Replaced Failed Revolution
Espionage Manual #17 - Communist Spy Chief
Red Orchestra’s Birth
Espionage Manual #18 - Communist Spy Webs
Red Apparats, Germany
Espionage Manual #19 - Espionage Manual for Amateurs
US Government’s Bureaucratic Espionage
Espionage Manual #20 - Double Agents & Penetration
Aspects of Agent Handling
Espionage Manual #21 - Defectors
CIA Mismanagement of Defectors
Espionage Manual #22 - Soviet Spy Purges
Purges Effect on Soviet Spying
Espionage Manual #23 - Spy Secret Communication
Spy Messaging Tradecraft
Win a FREE
Espionage
E-Book !
In the future, www.quikmaneuvers.com will be offering a course on
modern espionage control. Student subscribers will be taught basic
frames of reference, deceptions, and other methodologies devised to
beat first through third world nations in the espionage war. We are
looking for people who have a flair for espionage. Below is a scene
observed from a reconnaissance aircraft.

The participant who offered the most complete and insightful answers
to the questions received a
free intelligence book. See below for his
answers.
Free Espionage E-Book
Free Espionage E-Book
Espionage Manual #24 - Pakistan's Inter Services Intelligence
The ISI, Enemy of the West
Espionage Manual #25 - Stasi’s Strange Story
Stasi: East German Spy Agency
Espionage Manual #26 - British Intelligence
British Espionage Struggles
Espionage Manual #27 - Spy Management Tradecraft
Soviet Agent Handling
Espionage Manual #28 - CIA in the Orient
CIA Weakness Exploited: 1959-2005
Espionage Manual #29 - CIA Research Mindset
CIA Escapist Thinking
Espionage Manual #30 - NKVD Soviet Espionage
How NKVD Spies Changed the World
Espionage Manual #31 - Commie Spies, US Traitors
Red Espionage and Leftist Traitors
Espionage Manual #32 - Spy Tradecraft & Agent Handling
How To Set-Up a Spy Agency
This contest is now over, see results below.
Please check back soon for another
opportunity to WIN!
Above is a scene observed from a reconnaissance aircraft. (The
vehicles carry two tons each). Please answer the following questions:
1. What do you see? ... describe the scene.


2. How many vehicles in the convoy?
3. How much tonnage are they carrying?

4. How long is the convoy?



5. What size unit could be supplied by this one convoy for one day?

6. What type of terrain is this?



7. Evaluate the man-made elements in regards to military
significance.
8. What else do you notice that might be of intelligence value?
The contest was won by Mr. Robert Noles.

When asked about his
background and interest in
espionage, his responses:

No formal intelligence experience or training – I’ve learned the hard way to
pay close attention to my surroundings and look for the thing or things that
are out of place.
My interest in intelligence and combat tactics is personal knowledge and
survival – being the best I can be to take whatever comes my way.
Areas of interest for intelligence are tradecraft and asset development and
for combat tactics are learning standard notations for forces and using
maneuver effectively.

"I am not by training or experience an intelligence professional nor do I have
a military background, beyond growing up a “military brat”. I do read a great
number of military history books as well as espionage/intelligence novels,
both historical and fictional. I work in the business world and through my
studies have adopted the Japanese mindset that “Business is War”. The
saying “It isn’t what you know, it’s who you know” is sometimes accurate, but
should be more appropriately stated “It isn’t who you know, but what you
know about who you know”. In actual combat as in business, intelligence is
critical to making decisions."

His Winning Answers
Mr. Noles' entry was superior
to entries by professional
military and espionage personnel.
The image shows a suburban to rural area near either a river tributary
or a canal – first impulse says canal due to straight, even banks.
Count is 66 vehicles X 4000 lb ea (2 tons) = 264,000 pounds.
Convoy length 66 vehicles X 20’ per truck = 1,320 feet plus travel
distance between vehicles – total length is at or in excess of one
half mile.
This convoy could supply a reinforced brigade for a day.
The terrain, over all, appears flat. It borders on a wooded area which
suggests that it has been cleared for farming initially and is now also
residential – with some farm aspects still remaining.
The large open fields would be difficult to defend or cross without
being detected. The house or structure closest to the waters edge has
a readily defended “funnel” leading from the bank up toward the house
with other access impeded by what appears to be a wall. The bridge
appears to be heavily constructed, possibly to allow passage of heavy
equipment. The other home and structure appears to be less readily
defended and could invite intruders due to the large area of trees (an
orchard, perhaps) that adjoins the lot. The vehicles in the convoy have
done little to conceal themselves and with such a large number of them
parked close together could easily be sabotaged by a group of just a
few to one person.
Thank you Mr. Noles, and to the other participants in this
contest.
Please check back for our next contest.
Espionage Manual #33 - Czechoslovak Military Intelligence
Tradecraft Lessons, World War 2
Espionage Manual #34 - Polish Espionage Secrets
Polish Intelligence, World War II
Espionage Manual #35 - Inside Russian Espionage
Russian Defectors' Revelations
Espionage Manual #36 - Soviet GRU Spy Cover
GRU Civilian Cover
Espionage Manual #37 - KGB Opportunistic Intelligence
KGB Manual for Dealing with Walk-Ins
Espionage Manual #38 - Double Agent Operations and CIA Amateurism
US vs. Soviet Double Agent Management
Espionage Manual #39 - Soviet Handling of Swedish Spies
GRU Tradecraft: Swedish Military Spies
Espionage Manual #40 - Soviet Spy Revelations
Disproving Pro-Soviet Lies
Espionage Manual #41 - What We Learned From Spies
Coping in Communist America