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National Defense Intelligence College Paper: Shakespeare for Analysts: Literature and Intelligence - Political Drama, Coups, Richard III and Saddam Hussein, Julius Caesar, Loyalty and Honor

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This unique and informative paper was produced by the National Intelligence University / National Defense Intelligence College. Topics and subjects include: Henry V, Richard II, King John, Richard III, Henry VI, Julius Caesar, Richard III and Saddam Hussein, Political Drama, Coups, Political Plots, Margaret of Anjou, Loyalty and Honor, Political Psychology. Will Washington, This unique and informative paper was produced by the National Intelligence University / National Defense Intelligence College. Topics and subjects include: Henry V, Richard II, King John, Richard III, Henry VI, Julius Caesar, Richard III and Saddam Hussein, Political Drama, Coups, Political Plots, Margaret of Anjou, Loyalty and Honor, Political Psychology. Will Washington, DC's Folger Theater realize a sharp increase in attendance by analysts of the U.S. Intelligence Community as a result of the appearance of this monograph? That is a distinct possibility. Jeff White, for nearly 35 years one of the Defense Intelligence Agency's most distinguished military analysts until his retirement in late 2002, would like to see that happen. And the reader of this monograph will quickly learn why. His argument is that a good understanding of Shakespeare's art can contribute to improved intelligence analysis. For those who have worked and enjoyed life with the author, Jeff White is the consummate military intelligence analyst. His forte is military history, and over the years I found him articulate and skillful in assessing military campaigns—from Thermopyle to Agincourt to Waterloo to Gettysburg to Verdun to El Alamein to Abu Ageila to Val Fajr II. For a number of years, he taught a course at the then-Defense Intelligence College in which Middle East conflicts were examined through the lens of military campaigns. But of the nearly 25 years we worked together, I never learned of his abiding interest in Shakespeare—until that day in late 2002, shortly before his retirement, when the manuscript for this Occasional Paper appeared on my computer screen. In addition to being an outstanding and influential analyst, Jeff was also during the last 20 years of his career a well-respected leader of analysts. I interpret the appearance of this manuscript at the twilight of his government intelligence career as yet another effort at exerting leadership. So you want to be a fine intelligence analyst, asks the former master of the trade? Here is a secret—Shakespeare!


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This unique and informative paper was produced by the National Intelligence University / National Defense Intelligence College. Topics and subjects include: Henry V, Richard II, King John, Richard III, Henry VI, Julius Caesar, Richard III and Saddam Hussein, Political Drama, Coups, Political Plots, Margaret of Anjou, Loyalty and Honor, Political Psychology. Will Washington, This unique and informative paper was produced by the National Intelligence University / National Defense Intelligence College. Topics and subjects include: Henry V, Richard II, King John, Richard III, Henry VI, Julius Caesar, Richard III and Saddam Hussein, Political Drama, Coups, Political Plots, Margaret of Anjou, Loyalty and Honor, Political Psychology. Will Washington, DC's Folger Theater realize a sharp increase in attendance by analysts of the U.S. Intelligence Community as a result of the appearance of this monograph? That is a distinct possibility. Jeff White, for nearly 35 years one of the Defense Intelligence Agency's most distinguished military analysts until his retirement in late 2002, would like to see that happen. And the reader of this monograph will quickly learn why. His argument is that a good understanding of Shakespeare's art can contribute to improved intelligence analysis. For those who have worked and enjoyed life with the author, Jeff White is the consummate military intelligence analyst. His forte is military history, and over the years I found him articulate and skillful in assessing military campaigns—from Thermopyle to Agincourt to Waterloo to Gettysburg to Verdun to El Alamein to Abu Ageila to Val Fajr II. For a number of years, he taught a course at the then-Defense Intelligence College in which Middle East conflicts were examined through the lens of military campaigns. But of the nearly 25 years we worked together, I never learned of his abiding interest in Shakespeare—until that day in late 2002, shortly before his retirement, when the manuscript for this Occasional Paper appeared on my computer screen. In addition to being an outstanding and influential analyst, Jeff was also during the last 20 years of his career a well-respected leader of analysts. I interpret the appearance of this manuscript at the twilight of his government intelligence career as yet another effort at exerting leadership. So you want to be a fine intelligence analyst, asks the former master of the trade? Here is a secret—Shakespeare!

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