Comrade J: The Untold Secrets of Russia's Master Spy in America After the End of the Cold W ar

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Penguin, 24. jaan 2008 - 352 pages
4 Reviews
When the Cold War ended, the spying that marked the era did not. An incredible true story from the Pulitzer Prize-nominated New York Times bestselling author of Crazy.

Between 1995 and 2000, "Comrade J" was the go-to man for SVR (the successor to the KGB) intelligence in New York City, overseeing all covert operations against the U.S. and its allies in the United Nations. He personally handled every intelligence officer in New York. He knew the names of foreign diplomats spying for Russia. He was the man who kept the secrets.

But there was one more secret he was keeping. For three years, "Comrade J" was working for U.S. intelligence, stealing secrets from the Russian Mission he was supposed to be serving. Since he defected, his role as a spy for the U.S. was kept under wraps-until now. This is the gripping, untold story of Sergei Tretyakov, more commonly known as "Comrade J."
 

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LibraryThing Review

Kasutaja arvustus  - grimbo - LibraryThing

The field of spycraft has always interested me, and with this book many things are revealed that left me thinking about and questioning what goes on in the world under our eyes. The book was a quick ... Read full review

Comrade J: the untold secrets of Russia's master spy in America after the end of the Cold War

Kasutaja arvustus  - Not Available - Book Verdict

Spies exist because governments exist and governments have secrets. We may naively believe that the ending of the Cold War meant that the United States and Russia no longer spied on each other. Earley ... Read full review

Contents

PREFACE
PART ONE
ONE
TWO
THREE
FOUR
FIVE
SIX
TWENTYONE
TWENTYTWO
TWENTYTHREE
TWENTYFOUR
TWENTYFIVE
TWENTYSIX
TWENTYSEVEN
TWENTYEIGHT

SEVEN
EIGHT
PART TWO
NINE
TEN
ELEVEN
TWELVE
THIRTEEN
FOURTEEN
FIFTEEN
SIXTEEN
SEVENTEEN
EIGHTEEN
PART THREE
NINETEEN
TWENTY
TWENTYNINE
PART FOUR
THIRTY
THIRTYONE
THIRTYTWO
THIRTYTHREE
THIRTYFOUR
THIRTYFIVE
THIRTYSIX
THIRTYSEVEN
THIRTYEIGHT
THIRTYNINE
EPILOGUE
A COMMENT ABOUT SOURCES
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
Copyright

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About the author (2008)

Pete Earley, a former reporter for The Washington Post, is the author of seven works of nonfiction, including the bestsellers The Hot House and Family of Spies, and the multi-award-winning Circumstantial Evidence. According to the Washingtonian magazine, he is one of ten journalist/authors in America "who have the power to introduce new ideas and give them currency." Earley is also the author of two novels.

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