Landscapes of Secrecy: The CIA in History, Fiction and Memory

«Landscapes of Secrecy: the CIA in history, fiction and memory»

Université de Nottingham

29 avril-1er mai 2011

Pour le projet scientifique, voir l’appel à communications : http://guerre-froide.hypotheses.org/402

Vendredi 29 avril 2011

9.30-11.15 Panel 1a: Origins: OSS and the rebirth of the CIA

Chair/Discussant: Dr Kaeten Mistry, University of Warwick

  • Professor Rhodri Jeffreys-Jones, University of Edinburgh : “The Origins of the CIA”
  • Professor David Stafford, University of Edinburgh : “Britain and the origins of the CIA”
  • Professor Richard Immerman, Temple University : “OSS and the transition to the CIA”

9.30-11.15 Panel 1b: The CIA, Television and Film

Chair/Discussant: Professor Hugh Wilford, California State University, Long Beach

  • Simon Willmetts, University of Warwick : “Hitchcock and the CIA”
  • Dr Trevor McCrisken, University of Warwick : “The CIA and American Television”
  • Tricia Jenkins, Texas Christian University : “The CIA and the Problems of Docudrama: A look at Syriana and The Good Shepherd”

9.30-11.15 Panel 1c: The CIA and their friends

Chair/discussant: Professor Richard Aldrich

  • Dr Matthew Aid, National Security Archive : “The CIA sigint programme and its relations with the NSA”
  • Hayden Peake : “The CIA and counter-intelligence”
  • Professor Cees Wiebes, NcTB Netherlands : “The CIA and its European allies: The Case of the Netherlands”

11.15-12.15 Keynote Speech (Professor Robert Jervis, Columbia University)

13.45-15.30 Panel 2a: Episodes from the early Cold War

Chair/Discussant: David Robarge, CIA Center for the Study of Intelligence

  • Dr Paul Maddrell, Aberystwyth University : “The CIA and East Germany in the early Cold War”
  • Professor Nick Cullather, Indiana University : “The CIA, the culture of intelligence failure, and the Bogotoza episode of 1948”
  • Dr Nicholas Dujmovic, CIA Center for the Study of Intelligence : “Origins and Development of the CIA Paramilitary function in the early Cold War”

13.45-15.30 Panel 2b: The CIA and American Faction/Fiction

Chair/Discussant: Professor Wesley Wark, University of Toronto

  • Professor Fred Hitz, Princeton University : “Fiction, Faction and Reality in American spy-fiction”
  • Professor Jonathan Nashel, University of South Bend, Indiana : “The CIA in popular American fiction”
  • Professor Mitzi L. Brunsdale, Mayville State University, North Dakota : “Treatments of the CIA in popular literature and film”

15.45 -17.30 Panel 3a: The CIA, declassification, and the Foreign Relations of the United States series

Chair: Dr Erin Mahan, Chief Historian, Office of the Secretary of Defense

  • Ted Keefer, former general editor of the Foreign Relations of the United States series, Office of the Historian, State Department : “Documenting the CIA’s role in the FRUS series”
  • Professor Robert J. McMahon, Mershon Center, Ohio State University : “The CIA and the FRUS series: the Indonesian case”
  • Dr Paul McGarr, University of Nottingham : “‘Playing Games with History’: The State Department, the CIA, and the FRUS series”

15.45 -17.30 Panel 3b: Lost Landscapes

Chair/Discussant: Dr Steve Hewitt, University of Birmingham

  • Dr Zakia Shiraz, University of Warwick : “White Out: The CIA and the Drugs Debate”
  • Dr Helen Laville, University of Birmingham : “Women and the CIA”

After dinner speaker: Professor Chris Andrew, Corpus Christi College, Cambridge : “How the KGB viewed the CIA”

Samedi 30 avril 2011

9.00-10.30 Panel 4a: The CIA, Cuba and the Bay of Pigs after fifty years

Chair/Discussant: Professor Timothy Naftali, University of Virginia

  • Professor Peter Kornbluh, National Security Archive : “Cuba, the Bay of Pigs and the CIA”
  • Jason Harding, Durham University : “Castro’s Cuba and the Encounter magazine”

9.00-10.30 Panel 4b: The CIA, Memoirs and the Press

Chair/Discussant: Dr Nicholas Dujmovic, CIA Center for the Study of Intelligence

  • Professor Richard J. Aldrich, University of Warwick : “Renegades and Outriders: The CIA and Journalism”
  • Dr Chris Moran, University of Warwick : “Memories and Memoirs”
  • John Hollister Hedley : “The CIA and the review of publications”

10.45-12.15 Panel 5a: The CIA and the Nixon administration

Chair/Discussant: TBC

Professor Jonathan Haslam, University of Cambridge : “The CIA and Chile”

Dr Christian Gustafson, Brunel University : “Nixon, Kissinger, the CIA, and Chile”

10.45-12.15: Panel 5b: The CIA and intelligence analysis

Chair/Discussant: Matthew Aid, National Security Archive

  • Professor Len Scott, Aberystwyth University : “The CIA and Intelligence on Cuba”
  • Dr Philip Davies, Brunel University : “The CIA and the national estimating system”
  • Dr David Milne, University of East Anglia : “American Intellectuals, the CIA, and intelligence analysis”

10.45-12.15 Panel 5c: CIA Operations and the question of Covert Action

Chair/Discussant: Professor Howard Jones

  • David Robarge, CIA Center for the Study of Intelligence : “CIA Covert Action and Democracy”
  • Dr David Ryan, University College, Cork : “The CIA and the mining of Nicaragua’s harbours in 1984”

13.15-14.15 Plenary address. Professor Wesley Wark, University of Toronto : “The CIA and Western Culture”

14.15-15.45 Panel 6a: The CIA and the “Time of Troubles”

Chair/Discussant: Professor Rhodri Jeffreys-Jones, University of Edinburgh

  • Professor Kathryn Olmsted, UC Davis : “The CIA and Post-Watergate Investigations of the CIA”
  • Professor Randall B. Woods, University of Arkansas : “William E. Colby and the CIA”

14.15-15.45 Panel 6b: The CIA in the post-Cold War World

Chair/Discussant: Professor Fred Hitz, Princeton University

  • Dr Steve Marrin. Brunel University : “The CIA and the Bush presidency”
  • Dr Maria Ryan, University of Nottingham : “The CIA and the post-Cold War environment: threats and estimates during the ‘unipolar moment'”.
  • Dr Adam Svendsen : “The CIA and the Globalisation of Intelligence”

16.15-17.45 Roundtable panel 7a on the CIA and declassification

Chair/Discussant: Richard Immerman, Temple University

  • David Robarge, CIA Center for the Study of Intelligence : “Recent CIA initiatives in the field”
  • Professor Mark Fenster, University of Florida : “The problem of declassification”
  • Dr Matthew Aid, National Security Archive
  • Professor Nick Cullather, Indiana University
  • Professor Robert J. McMahon, Mershon Center, Ohio State University

16.15-17.45 Roundtable panel 7b on the CIA post-war American Culture

Chair/Discussant: Professor Scott Lucas, University of Birmingham

  • Professor Hugh Wilford, California State University, Long Beach
  • Professor Wesley Wark, University of Toronto
  • Professor Jonathan Nashel, University of South Bend, Indiana

Dimanche 1er mai 2011

Workshop on new directions in CIA history.

  • 9.30 Postgraduate panels
  • 12.00 Closing lecture: Professor Richard Aldrich : “The History of GCHQ”

Pour en savoir plus : http://www.nottingham.ac.uk/american/landscapes/papers/papers.aspx

Emilia Robin

Histoire de la guerre froide, humanités numériques, linux, médiation scientifique

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Publié par

Emilia Robin

Histoire de la guerre froide, humanités numériques, linux, médiation scientifique

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