STASI-Spitzel von Gier und Sex-Sucht getrieben – wie z.B. “GoMoPa”

index

Mielkes Mitarbeiter in Schöneberg: Ein Buch erzählt die Geschichten der Stasi-Spitzel im alten West-Berliner Bezirk. Allein dort waren rund 200 Zuträger für das Ministerium für Staatssicherheit tätig.

Von Hans H. Nibbrig

Foto: Müller-Enbergs

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Ausgespäht: Zu diesem Telefontechniker im Rathaus Schöneberg unterhielt Spionin „Lara“ enge Kontakte. Das machte sie für das MfS zu einer „perspektivvollen inoffiziellen Mitarbeiterin“<br />
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Ausgespäht: Zu diesem Telefontechniker im Rathaus Schöneberg unterhielt Spionin “Lara” enge Kontakte. Das machte sie für das MfS zu einer “perspektivvollen inoffiziellen Mitarbeiterin”

Wachmann “Anton” und Bäcker “Bady” haben es aus Liebe getan, Feinmechaniker “Herbert” eher aus enttäuschter Liebe. Pferdepfleger “Guido” und Friseurin “Lara” ging es nur ums Geld, Student “Abdul” trieb seine politische Gesinnung und Antiquitätenhändler “Otto” war unter Zwang tätig. Sie alle lebten vor dem Fall der Mauer in Schöneberg und spionierten von dort aus unter den genannten Decknamen für die Stasi. Damit waren sie bei weitem nicht die einzigen, in Spitzenzeiten tummelten sich allein im damaligen Bezirk Schöneberg bis zu 200 Zuträger für das Ministerium für Staatssicherheit (MfS). So viele zumindest konnten enttarnt werden. Nachzulesen ist dies und vieles mehr in einem Buch, dass heute vorgestellt wird.

Dass die Leute von Erich Mielke, der zwischen 1957 und 1989 Minister für Staatssicherheit war, nicht nur daheim in der DDR sondern auch im Westen und ganz besonders im alten West-Berlin allgegenwärtig waren, ist nicht neu. Aber jede neue Erkenntnis über das ungeheure Ausmaß ihre Spionagetätigkeit verblüfft immer wieder selbst Fachleute. Und das bis heute. Der Schwerpunkt der Stasi-Aktivitäten in Westberlin lag eindeutig in Schöneberg. In diesem Bezirk, genauer gesagt im Rathaus Schöneberg schlug das politische Herz des freien Teils der Stadt. Hier hatte der Regierende Bürgermeister seinen Amtssitz, hier tagte das Abgeordnetenhaus und hier saßen auch die Verbindungsoffiziere der alliierten Stadtkommandanten im Westteil. Entsprechend groß war das Interesse des MfS an Informationen aus diesem politischen Brennpunkt.

Wie groß, dass wollte die Bezirksverordnetenversammlung Tempelhof-Schöneberg im Sommer 2013 genau wissen und beauftragte Petra Zwaka, die Leiterin der Museen Tempelhof-Schöneberg mit einer Untersuchung. Die Museums-Chefin konnte ihrerseits die Historikerin Irene von Götz und den Politikwissenschaftler Helmut Müller-Enbergs für die Recherchen gewinnen. Irene von Götz initiierte und betreute zahlreiche Ausstellungen verschiedener Berliner Museen zu zeitgeschichtlichen Themen, unter anderem auch zum Thema Stasi. Müller-Enbergs lehrt als Professor an der süddänischen Universität in Odense, lebt aber überwiegend in Berlin und forscht seit Jahren ebenfalls zum Thema Stasi. Die Untersuchungsergebnisse der beiden Wissenschaftler liegen jetzt als Buch vor.

Wissenschaftliche Abhandlungen über die Stasi sind häufig schwere Kost. Forschungsergebnisse müssen präzise belegt werden und so reiht sich in entsprechenden Texten schon mal Aktenzeichen an Aktenzeigen, Deckname an Deckname, Vorgangsnummer an Vorgansnummer und Querverweis an Querverweis. Das im Berliner Metropol-Verlag erschienene Buch “Im Visier der Stasi- Spionage in Berlin-Schöneberg” bildet da eine erfreuliche Ausnahme. Natürlich präsentiert es eine Faktenlage in geballter Form, aufgelockert und somit auch für den interessierten Laien verständlich und angenehm zu lesen wird der Text über eine Vielzahl von Geschichten zu den Spionen, ihrer Arbeit und ihrer Motive. Tragische Geschichten sind ebenso darunter wie skurile.

Da ist die Friseurin “Lara”, auf die die Stasi Mitte der achtziger Jahre durch ihren in der DDR lebenden Halbbruder aufmerksam wurde. “Lara” unterhielt enge private Kontakte zu einem Telefontechniker aus dem Rathaus Schöneberg und einem Polizisten, der am Flughafen Tegel seinen Dienst versah. Das machte sie für das MfS zu einer “perspektivvollen inoffiziellen Mitarbeiterin”, wie ein Stasi-Offizier notierte. Doch schon ein Jahr später musste der Offizier vermelden, die Informantin nehme ihre Aufträge zunehmend nachlässiger, Schuld sei ein neuer Lebenspartner, durch den sich die finanzielle Situation der alleinerziehenden Mutter offenbar entscheidend verbessert habe.

MfS aus Liebe und Geldgier

Auch dem Pferdepfleger “Guido” ging es nur ums Geld. Der rief im Dezember 1980 beim MfS an und bot seine Mitarbeit an, gegen eine Zahlung von 10.000 Mark. Der in den Stasi-Akten als “Selbstanbieter” (SAB) geführte “Guido” sollte in eine in Westberlin aktive rechtsradikale Organisation eingeschleust werden. Sehr professionell arbeitete “Guido” allerdings nicht, unter anderem beharrte er bei Einreisen in die DDR gegenüber den Grenzorganen darauf, das ihm als Mitarbeiter des MfS eine Sonderbehandlung zustünde. “Guido” Weitaus effektiver war da schon der Architekturstudent “Abdul”, der gebürtige Türke engagierte sich in mehreren linksextremen Kurden-Gruppen und stand der sozialistische Ideologie entsprechend nahe. Antiquitätenhändler Otto hingegen wurde erpresst. Als er mit gleich mehreren Pässen in den Ostblock reiste und prompt festgenommen wurde, stellte ihn die Stasi vor die Alternative Mitarbeit oder Haft.

An den gelernten Bäcker “Bady” trat die Stasi heran, als der wie so oft seine in Ostberlin lebende Freundin besuchte. Der schwer verliebte und politisch offenbar sehr vielseitige “Bady” hatte sich bereits bei der SPD und den Grünen betätigt. Auf Geheiß der Stasi trat er dann der CDU bei, um deren Ortsverein Wedding auszuspionieren. Die von der Stasi als “wertvoll” eingeordnete Quelle versiegte allerdings, als die CDU “Bady” wieder ausschloss, der wertvolle Spion hatte seine Mitgliedsbeiträge nicht gezahlt.

Aus enttäuschter Liebe wurde der Feinmechaniker “Herbert” zum Spion. Der Ostberliner glaubte, in einer Westberlinerin die Frau seines Lebens gefunden zu haben. Er floh in den Westen und heiratete. Als die Ehe zerbrach wollte er doch lieber wieder zurück ins Paradies aller Werktätigen. Die Stasi hatte eine bessere Idee und leichtes Spiel “Herbert”, der sich immerhin der Republikflucht schuldig gemacht hatte, zur Mitarbeit zu überreden. Geschichten wie diese über Spione, ihre Arbeit und ihre Motive gibt es in dem Buch in Hülle und Fülle.

Man könne das Buch auch wie einen Adventskalender betrachten, meint Autor Müller-Enbergs. Gäbe es für jede größere Straße in Schöneberg ein Türchen, fänden sich beim Öffnen die Namen und Adressen der MfS-Spione. In der Tat reicht die Liste der aufgeführten Straßen, in denen die Spione lebten von A wie Augsburger Straße bis W wie Winterfeldplatz, mehr als 100 Straßen sind aufgelistet. In einigen wohnte “nur” ein Stasi-Zuträger, in anderen lebten gleich vier oder fünf, zumeist ohne voneinander zu wissen. Die Folge: Etliche Spione spionierten sich ungewollt gegenseitig aus.

“Im Visier der Stasi – Spionage in Berlin-Schöneberg”, Irene von Götz und Helmut Müller-Enbergs, Metropol-Verlag, 19 Euro

TOP-SECRET – U.S. Africa Command United Assistance Ebola Response Intelligence Summaries

The following is a collection of recent intelligence summaries for Operation United Assistance which is being conducted by U.S. Africa Command through U.S. Army Africa.  The operation began in September and provides “coordination of logistics, training, and engineering support to the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) in West Africa to assist in the overall U.S. Government Foreign Humanitarian Assistance/Disaster Relief efforts to contain the spread of the Ebola Virus/Disease, as part of the international assistance effort supporting the Governments of Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea.”

Updated November, 2014.

USACAPOC(A) CIM Ebola Updates

U.S. Army Civil Affairs Psychological Operations Command
Civil Information Management Cell Update 10-27-14
5 pages Download

United Assistance Security Updates

Operation UNITED ASSISTANCE Security Update 10-22-14 2 pages Download
Operation UNITED ASSISTANCE Security Update 10-15-14 2 pages Download
Operation UNITED ASSISTANCE Security Update 10-8-14 4 pages Download
Operation UNITED ASSISTANCE Security Update 10-1-14 3 pages Download
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United Assistance Intelligence Summaries

UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 11-1-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-31-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-30-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-29-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-28-14 6 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-26-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-25-14 2 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-24-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-23-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-22-14 2 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-21-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-20-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-19-14 2 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-18-14 2 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-17-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-16-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-15-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-14-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-13-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-12-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-11-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-10-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-9-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-8-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-7-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-6-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-5-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-3-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-2-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 10-1-14 8 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-30-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-29-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-28-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-27-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-25-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-24-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-23-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-22-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-21-14 3 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-20-14 4 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-19-14 5 pages Download
UNITED ASSISTANCE INTELLIGENCE SUMMARY 9-18-14 3 pages Download
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TOP-SECRET – The Secret List of KGB Spies in Eastern Europe, Part 38, CD-CE

wolf-im-schafspelz

 

 

IPN 00 1043/2742 CDUDA JAN
IPN BU 710/374 CEBERA HENRYKA
IPN BU 0988/1396 CEBERA STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0958/95 CEBERTOWICZ GENOWEFA
IPN BU 0957/69 CEBERTOWICZ ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 002082/177 CEBO ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 002086/374 CEBO ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 0194/2453 CEBO KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0194/3430 CEBO LUCJAN
IPN BU 090/123 CEBULA ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 0194/1167 CEBULA ANTONI
IPN BU 00283/10 CEBULA BOGDAN
IPN BU 001198/189 CEBULA CZESŁAW
IPN BU 0772/2359 CEBULA CZESŁAWA
IPN BU 0193/4628 CEBULA DANUTA
IPN BU 01250/79 CEBULA EDMUND
IPN BU 0193/1518 CEBULA EDWARD
IPN BU 01133/356 CEBULA ELŻBIETA
IPN BU 0864/118 CEBULA MARIAN
IPN BU 001198/2585 CEBULA MARIAN
IPN BU 0772/900 CEBULA STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00612/224 CEBULA STANISŁAWA
IPN BU 00273/267 CEBULA TADEUSZ
IPN BU 698/412 CEBULA WALERIAN
IPN BU 00611/802 CEBULA WINCENTY
IPN BU 001198/1257 CEBULA WINCENTY
IPN BU 00612/3081 CEBULA ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/6198 CEBULA ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001102/96 CEBULA ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 0967/231 CEBULAK KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 0772/2353 CEBULSKA BOGUMIŁA
IPN BU 636/1758 CEBULSKA BOŻENA
IPN BU 01000/707 CEBULSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 00191/140 CEBULSKI JAN
IPN 00 1043/2176 CEBULSKI JAN
IPN 00 1052/1802 CEBULSKI JERZY
IPN BU 0242/867 CECH EDWARD
IPN BU 645/160 CECH EDWARD
IPN BU 01000/2126 CECHMAJSTER ANTONI
IPN BU 01000/2115 CECHMISTRZ CZESŁAW
IPN BU 00249/343 CECHNIAK ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001121/968 CECHNIAK ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/3187 CECKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 00611/1859 CECKIEWICZ ZENOBIUSZ
IPN BU 698/564 CECKO IRENA
IPN BU 0243/493 CECKO MAŁGORZATA
IPN BU 710/43 CECKO WACŁAW
IPN BU 685/248 Cecot Grażyna
IPN BU 001198/903 CECOT STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0604/1342 CECUDA (ŒWIECIMSKA) MARIA
IPN BU 0194/1548 CECUDA ALDON
IPN BU 0242/1064 CECUDA DARIUSZ
IPN BU 00611/386 CEDLER JERZY
IPN BU 001198/739 CEDLER JERZY
IPN BU 00612/2566 CEDRO ALOJZY
IPN BU 001198/5859 CEDRO ALOJZY
IPN BU 0901/272 CEDRO ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 00612/2904 CEDRO ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 00612/2631 CEDRO ANTONI
IPN BU 0902/101 CEDRO EDMUND
IPN BU 00612/4744 CEDRO GRZEGORZ
IPN BU 01000/2116 CEDRO HENRYK
IPN BU 00612/3946 CEDRO JOLANTA
IPN BU 00612/3209 CEDRO JÓZEF
IPN BU 001198/6295 CEDRO JÓZEF
IPN BU 00768/31 CEDRO JULIAN
IPN BU 01000/2117 CEDRO KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 00744/758 CEDRO MAREK
IPN BU 001134/261 CEDRO MAREK
IPN BU 693/830 CEDRO MARIA
IPN BU 00612/1335 CEDRO MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 001198/4595 CEDRO MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 001198/5374 CEDRO RYSZARD
IPN BU 00612/1855 CEDRO STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/4922 CEDRO STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00611/1125 CEDRO STEFAN
IPN BU 001198/1542 CEDRO STEFAN
IPN BU 00612/252 CEDRO WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 001198/1902 CEDRO WŁADYSŁAW
IPN BU 0193/5855 CEDRO ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 644/940 CEDRO ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 001198/5428 CEDRO ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 644/941 CEDROWSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001102/756 CEDZIDŁO RYSZARD
IPN BU 001198/214 CEDZYŃSKI BOLESŁAW
IPN BU 644/942 CEDZYŃSKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0772/906 CEGIELSKA JANINA
IPN BU 0772/907 CEGIELSKI ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 01137/9 CEGIELSKI EDMUND
IPN BU 00277/1041 CEGIELSKI EDMUND
IPN BU 001121/3222 CEGIELSKI EDMUND
IPN BU 645/183 CEGIELSKI JAN
IPN BU 00169/26 CEGIELSKI LONGIN
IPN 00 1043/3324 CEGIELSKI LONGIN ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 01279/4 CEGIELSKI MARIUSZ
IPN BU 00200/1326 CEGIELSKI PIOTR
IPN BU 001102/927 CEGIELSKI PIOTR
IPN BU 093/42 CEGIELSKI RYSZARD
IPN BU 52/138 CEGIELSKI RYSZARD
IPN BU 0604/758 CEGIELSKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 0604/1050 CEGIELSKI ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 00334/684 CEGIELSKI ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 001134/3639 CEGIELSKI ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 00277/1337 CEGIEŁA ANNA
IPN BU 001121/3488 CEGIEŁA ANNA
IPN BU 748/341 CEGIEŁA HALINA
IPN BU 0866/86 CEGIEŁKA ADOLF
IPN BU 00448/129 CEGIEŁKA ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 001134/5087 CEGIEŁKA ALEKSANDER
IPN BU 0242/854 CEGIEŁKA ANDRZEJ
IPN BU 636/1802 CEGIEŁKA EDWARD
IPN BU 636/1802 CEGIEŁKA HELENA
IPN BU 0193/4953 CEGIEŁKA JAN
IPN BU 0194/1008 CEGIEŁKA JANINA
IPN BU 00690/4 CEGIEŁKA JERZY
IPN BU 683/1719 CEGIEŁKA KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 01256/25 CEGIEŁKA ROBERT
IPN BU 0242/1138 CEGIEŁKA RYSZARD
IPN BU 0951/1875 CEGIEŁKA ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 52/152 CEGIEŁKA ZBIGNIEW
IPN BU 00966/520 CEGIEŁKA ZYGMUNT
IPN BU 01013/37 CEGIEŁKO EDWARD
IPN BU 01000/868 CEGIEŁKO EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 00200/1386 CEGIEŁKO GENOWEFA
IPN BU 001102/987 CEGIEŁKO GENOWEFA
IPN BU 636/1823 CEGIEŁKO KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 0866/87 CEGIEŁKOWSKA KONSTANCJA
IPN BU 645/139 CEGIEŁKOWSKA STEFANIA
IPN BU 0604/340 CEGIEŁKOWSKI JAN
IPN BU 0951/1537 CEGIEŁKOWSKI JERZY
IPN BU 00249/972 CEGIEŁKOWSKI LECH
IPN BU 001121/1600 CEGIEŁKOWSKI LECH
IPN BU 002086/791 CEGIEŁŁA JANUSZ WOJCIECH
IPN BU 00399/75 CEGIEŁŁA WIESŁAW
IPN BU 001134/4163 CEGIEŁŁA WIESŁAW
IPN BU 0193/8637 CEGLAREK EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 01000/2118 CEGLAREK JAN
IPN BU 00744/1042 CEGLAREK RYSZARD
IPN BU 001134/1333 CEGLAREK RYSZARD
IPN BU 644/943 CEGLAREK WACŁAW
IPN BU 0891/213 CEGLARSKA JANINA
IPN BU 0218/1415 CEGLARSKI GABRIEL ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 0772/2354 CEGLARSKI MARIAN
IPN BU 0772/2355 CEGLARSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 0864/28 CEGLARZ JULIAN
IPN BU 01250/80 CEGLARZ WALERIAN
IPN BU 0290/87 CEGLIŃSKA ELŻBIETA
IPN BU 0193/1519 CEGLIŃSKA KRYSTYNA
IPN BU 0891/372 CEGLIŃSKI CZESŁAW
IPN BU 093/51 CEGLIŃSKI JERZY
IPN BU 0242/202 CEGLIŃSKI JÓZEF
IPN BU 01133/693 CEGLIŃSKI KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0891/92 CEGLIŃSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 001198/2847 CEGLIŃSKI ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 0772/908 CEGŁA ANNA
IPN BU 0870/196 CEGŁA JÓZEF
IPN BU 00945/2696 CEGŁA TADEUSZ
IPN BU 00448/715 CEGŁA ZBYSZKO
IPN BU 001134/5692 CEGŁA ZBYSZKO
IPN BU 0855/3029 CEGŁOWSKA (TUSZYŃSKA) MARTA
IPN BU 0806/2968 CEGŁOWSKA BENEDYKTA
IPN BU 698/552 CEGŁOWSKI BRONISŁAW
IPN BU 01133/125 CEGŁOWSKI MARIAN
IPN BU 0833/127 CEGŁOWSKI WITOLD
IPN BU 01434/414 CEGŁOWSKI ZBIGNIEW MARCIN
IPN BU 002086/1134 CEGŁOWSKI ZBIGNIEW MARCIN
IPN BU 0193/339 CEGŁOWSKI ZDZISŁAW
IPN BU 0194/2799 CEJBA KAROL
IPN BU 0855/3133 CEJBO MARIA (TRZASKA)
IPN BU 0193/1520 CEJCYN WALENTY
IPN BU 0912/307 CEJMER JÓZEF
IPN BU 0912/868 CEJMER MARIAN
IPN BU 0772/2356 CEJMER WANDA
IPN BU 0806/1871 CEJMER WŁADYSŁAWA
IPN BU 0958/929 CEJMEROWSKI HENRYK
IPN BU 0951/1767 CEJMEROWSKI WACŁAW
IPN BU 001121/753 CEJROWSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 00945/2754 CEKALLA DIETER – HELMUT
IPN 00 1043/546 CEKIERA STANISŁAW
IPN BU 002153/20 CEL ADALBERT
IPN BU 002152/109 CEL ADALBERT
IPN BU 0218/1662 CEL JULIAN
IPN BU 0194/978 CELARY MIROSŁAWA
IPN 00 1043/2955 CELARY STANISŁAW
IPN 00 1043/1832 CELCZYŃSKA ELŻBIETA TERESA
IPN BU 645/1453 CELCZYŃSKA FELICJA
IPN BU 0193/1521 CELCZYŃSKI MIECZYSŁAW
IPN BU 0305/31 CELEGRAT ZENON
IPN BU 0772/909 CELEJ (GRUCZEK) JANINA
IPN BU 01000/1496 CELEJ BRONISŁAW
IPN BU PF 2/111 CELEJ BRONISŁAWA
IPN BU 0194/908 CELEJ IRENA
IPN BU 0193/1522 CELEJ KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 0193/1523 CELEJ STEFAN
IPN BU 0194/1611 CELEJ TOMASZ
IPN BU 01133/694 CELEJ WACŁAW
IPN BU 0806/924 CELEJEWSKA (PRZYBYSZ) JADWIGA
IPN BU 0901/1866 CELEJEWSKA ANNA
IPN BU 02042/315 CELEWSKI TADEUSZ
IPN BU 00283/1535 CELI BARBARA
IPN BU 00966/1788 CELINSKI EDWIN HENRYK
IPN BU 0218/1559 CELIŃSKA JADWIGA
IPN BU 0193/4700 CELIŃSKA (FRYŁOW) JOANNA
IPN BU 0218/2973 CELIŃSKA HANNA
IPN BU 0806/2331 CELIŃSKA HELENA
IPN BU 698/413 CELIŃSKA HELENA
IPN BU 645/158 CELIŃSKA JADWIGA
IPN BU 00448/726 CELIŃSKA JERZY
IPN BU 645/184 CELIŃSKA KRUTOW HENRYKA
IPN BU 0806/2368 CELIŃSKA LUCYNA
IPN BU 090/151 CELIŃSKA MARIA
IPN BU PF 900/30 CELIŃSKA WANDA
IPN BU 0193/6152 CELIŃSKA WANDA BARBARA
IPN BU 698/414 CELIŃSKA ZOFIA
IPN BU 00966/720 CELIŃSKI ALFRED
IPN BU 0772/60 CELIŃSKI ANDRZEJ EUGENIUSZ
IPN BU 01133/695 CELIŃSKI HENRYK
IPN BU 001134/5703 CELIŃSKI JERZY RYSZARD
IPN BU 00966/1229 CELIŃSKI JÓZEF
IPN BU 001040/229 CELIŃSKI KAROL
IPN BU 01013/56 CELIŃSKI KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 00328/580 CELIŃSKI KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 001134/1405 CELIŃSKI KAZIMIERZ
IPN BU 001075/151 CELIŃSKI KRZYSZTOF
IPN BU 002086/971 CELIŃSKI KRZYSZTOF FRANCISZEK
IPN BU 0855/2788 CELIŃSKI MICHAŁ
IPN BU 0242/67 CELIŃSKI ROMUALD
IPN BU 00966/1527 CELIŃSKI RYSZARD
IPN BU 0855/2617 CELIŃSKI STANISŁAW
IPN BU 52/141 CELIŃSKI STANISŁAW
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Cryptome – Snowden Shills for US Spies

From: William A Blunden <blunden[at]sfsu.edu>
To: “jya[at]pipeline.com” <jya[at]pipeline.com>
Subject: Snowden Shills for U.S. Intelligence
Date: Sun, 12 Oct 2014 14:06:26 +0000

From a recent Tech Crunch article covering a Snowden interview at the New Yorker Festival:

http://techcrunch.com/2014/10/11/edward-snowden-new-yorker-festival/

“We can have secret programs. You know, the American people don’t have to know the name of every individual that’s under investigation. We don’t need to know the technical details of absolutely every program in the intelligence community.”

That’s it, he’s shown his hand.

He doesn’t question whether covert organizations like the CIA are compatible with democratic government. This guy is no Philip Agee or John Stockwell. He’s still keeping some of his tribal loyalties.

Peace,

Bill



Revealed – U.S. Army Special Operations Command Counter-Unconventional Warfare White Paper

USASOC-CounterUnconventionalWarfare

Counter-Unconventional Warfare White Paper

  • 46 pages

Download

During the last decade, the U.S. military, along with its interagency and international partners, has generated significant capability to counter the irregular threats presented by non-state terrorists, insurgents, and criminal groups. During these same years, a distinct challenge to America and its partners in NATO and beyond has arisen through an innovative mix of such irregular threats. This challenge is Hybrid Warfare combining conventional, irregular, and asymmetric means, to include the persistent manipulation of political and ideological conflict. Foreshadowed by Iranian actions throughout the Middle East and by Chinese “unrestricted warfare” strategists in the 1990s, Hybrid Warfare has now reached its most brazen form in Russia’s support for separatist insurgents in Ukraine.

Hybrid Warfare involves a state or state-like actor’s use of all available diplomatic, informational, military, and economic means to destabilize an adversary. Whole-of-government by nature, Hybrid Warfare as seen in the Russian and Iranian cases places a particular premium on unconventional warfare (UW). As such, a response capitalizing on America’s own irregular and unconventional warfare skills, as part of a whole-of-government and multinational strategy, can best counter actions of emergent adversaries to destabilize global security. Counter-Unconventional Warfare (C-UW) should thus prove central to U.S./NATO security policy and practice over the next several decades.

The Geopolitical Context: From Resurgent UW to Counter-UW

C-UW is a relatively new term coined by veterans of global special operations, who have combined a keen grasp of emerging challenges to international security with lessons learned from our struggle against violent extremism from rising states and non-state actors. C-UW begins with an understanding of unconventional warfare (UW) itself, defined in Joint doctrine as “activities conducted to enable a resistance movement or insurgency to coerce, disrupt, or overthrow a government or occupying power by operating through or with an underground, auxiliary, and guerrilla force in a denied area.” Central to Irregular Warfare (IW), UW involves external parties aiding indigenous actors against governments. Such aid can involve training, organizing, recruiting, operational advising, coordinated diplomatic support, and even use of kinetic action and logistical support to increase the advantage of indigenous insurgents or rebels.

Over the past decade, both states and non-state actors in Iraq, Syria, Afghanistan, Georgia, and other areas have conducted this kind of UW to coerce, disrupt, and overthrow established governments. Novel forms of UW persist even to the present moment. Among non-state actors, Sunni Jihadi extremists claiming a boundless “Islamic State” now seek to overthrow national governments, local administrations, and social-political structures in a wide swathe from eastern Syria to northwestern Iraq, replacing them with a Muslim Caliphate across the region.

Among state actors and on the very frontiers of NATO, Russia’s actions in Ukraine embrace UW fully. Russia currently employs special operations forces, intelligence agents, political provocateurs, and media representatives, as well as transnational criminal elements in eastern and southern Ukraine. Funded by the Kremlin and operating with differing degrees of deniability or even acknowledgement, the Russian government uses “little green men” for classic UW objectives. These objectives include causing chaos and disrupting civil order, while seeking to provoke excessive responses by the state’s security organs—thus delegitimizing the Kiev government. Additionally, Russian elements have organized pro-Russian separatists, filling out their ranks with advisors and fighters. Russia’s UW has also included funding, arming, tactical coordination, and fire support for separatist operations. While enabling a frequency of tactical success against Ukrainian forces putting the latter at a distinct strategic disadvantage, insurgency aided by Russian UW has gained local supporters, while intimidating dissenters into acquiescing to a separation from the government in Kiev.

Russian UW is thus the central, most game-changing component of a Hybrid Warfare effort involving conventional forces, economic intimidation of regional countries, influence operations, force-posturing all along NATO borders, and diplomatic intervention. Sponsorship of separatist insurgency in Ukraine accords well with current Russian military doctrine and strategy, which embrace “asymmetrical actions… [including] special-operations forces and internal opposition to create a permanently operating front through the entire territory of the enemy state.”

While the “Islamic State” crisis demonstrates just how cascadingly disruptive non-state UW can be, the brazen audacity of UW within Russian Hybrid Warfare has produced urgent concern among America’s NATO and non-NATO partners that Russia may apply similar approaches to other regional countries in the region with dissenting Russophile populations, such as the Baltic States, Moldova, and Georgia (Refer to Appendix B for more details on Russian doctrine).

Together, examples of state- and non-state-sponsored UW over the past decade have highlighted the requirement for C-UW expertise to meet the challenges of insurgency, Hybrid Warfare, and the shocks to international security these produce. Among the concept’s chief advocates, retired Special Forces COL David Maxwell describes counter-unconventional warfare as “operations and activities conducted by the U.S. Government and supported by SOF [special operations forces] against an adversarial state or non-state sponsor of unconventional warfare.” These SOF-supported government initiatives can “decrease the sponsor’s capacity to employ unconventional warfare to achieve strategic aims.” As C-UW campaigns are likely “protracted and psychological-centric in nature” they should “comprehensively employ political, economic, military, and psychological pressure” in order to degrade both the will and capability of an adversary to sponsor unconventional warfare. The chief advantage of C-UW is thus its focus on decreasing an adversary’s ability and will to persist in Hybrid Warfare or to support elements of a resistance or insurgency.

Given its “comprehensive” nature, effective C-UW calls for an adaptive, holistic U.S. Government approach embracing local partners. Successful C-UW will thus emerge from dedicated policies; strategies informed by a thorough grasp of UW itself; and operations implemented patiently through regional and global networks of Joint, Interagency, Intergovernmental, and Multinational (JIIM) partners.

Develop Strategies and Policies. We have seen that the future operating environment will feature state competition for regional and global influence, frequently in the form of ideological battles in the human domain. Russia, China, and Iran currently conduct political warfare activities to further their individual goals. By contrast, the U.S. has “gotten out of the habit of waging political warfare since the end of the Cold War” focusing instead on “public diplomacy aimed at ‘telling America’s story.’” C-UW should thus be scoped as a strategy enabling the U.S. to influence local struggles in a positive direction, and policies should be developed assigning political warfare as a core mission of government agencies responsible for C-UW doctrines and capabilities. Several synergistic initiatives serve this goal:

1) Establish Political Warfare Strategies. George Kennan’s definition of political warfare emphasizes both overt and covert activities “short of war.” There are many such activities applicable to countering adversary strategies. The following comprises a sampling:

• Economic sanctions against countries, groups, and individuals, as well as coercive trade policies
• Diplomacy, including boycotting international events, establishing treaties or alliances to counter adversary UW, severing diplomatic relations, or excluding offending states from membership in international forums
• Support for “friendly” insurgent groups to coerce, disrupt, or overthrow an adversary regime,
• Support for friendly governments to counter adversary political warfare activities,
• Support for foreign political actors and parties opposing adversarial regimes
• Strategic communications and information operations to expose adversary activities.

2) Designate a Lead Organization to Coordinate and Synchronize Efforts. Whole-of-government political warfare efforts must have a designated lead organization to coordinate and synchronize planning and execution to achieve unified action. Presidential Policy Directive (PPD) 23 U.S. Security Sector Assistance Policy advocates strengthening allies and partner nations to build their own security capacity. To do that, officials must “foster United States Government policy coherence and interagency collaboration.” Further,

“Transparency and coordination across the United States Government are needed to integrate security sector assistance into broader strategies, synchronize agency efforts, reduce redundancies, minimize assistance-delivery timelines, ensure considerations of the full range of policy and operational equities, improve data collection, measure effectiveness, enhance and sustain the United States Government’s security sector assistance knowledge and skills, and identify gaps.”

Related to this Directive, the Council on Foreign Relations recommends the current counterterrorism apparatus as a useful example of what might serve for political warfare. It suggests the following key points at the strategic level:

• Assign a political warfare coordinator in the National Security Council (NSC),
• Create a strategic hub—an interagency coordinating body that pulls all of the local efforts together—in the State Department, and
• Create political warfare career tracks in the Department of State (DOS), Department of Defense (DOD), U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), and the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA).

3) Develop Political Warfare and C-UW Strategies Nested across Multiple Echelons. Political warfare and C-UW strategies and policies must be planned, coordinated, and synchronized from the strategic national level down to the tactical level. Kennan is again suggestive in this regard. At the strategic level, he recommended a covert political warfare operations directorate or board under the NSC Secretariat, with the director designated by and responsible to the Secretary of State. In this approach, the directorate’s staff would be divided equally between State Department and Defense Department representatives selected by the Secretaries, and the directorate would have complete authority over covert political warfare operations.

Taking an approach inspired by Kennan’s suggestions, an NSC director for political warfare or C-UW activities should oversee development of policies and directives; prioritize efforts and manage interagency concerns; coordinate activities and funding across the government; and provide oversight for the implementation of Presidential Policies or Directives. The Department of State would be the lead for political warfare and C-UW activities, with other Departments and Agencies in a supporting role.

Given State Department leadership in C-UW, in appropriate countries, The U.S. Country Team, , should be the focal point to plan, coordinate, and synchronize political warfare and C-UW activities. Led by the Ambassador, The Country Team will develop specific country plans and strategies for U.S unilateral activities, integrating host nation activities to obtain mutual objectives.

Enttarnt: STASI-Agent Beilschmidt – Mitglied der Neo-STASI-Connection

index

 

http://www.mdr.de/thueringen-journal/video228218.html

TOP-SECRET – The Secret List of KGB Spies in Eastern Europe, Part 36, Cą,

wolf-im-schafspelz

 

 

IPN BU 0993/1535 | CĄPAŁA JÓZEF
IPN BU 685/16 | CĄPAŁA STANISŁAW