CITESTE MAI MULT
Using espionage as a test case, The End of Intelligence criticizes claims that the recent information revolution has weakened the state, revolutionized warfare, and changed the balance of power between states and non-state actors—and it assesses the potential for realizing any hopes we might have for reforming intelligence and espionage.
Examining espionage, counterintelligence, and covert action, the book argues that, contrary to prevailing views, the information revolution is increasing the power of states relative to non-state actors and threatening privacy more than secrecy. Arguing that intelligence organizations may be taken as the paradigmatic organizations of the information age, author David Tucker shows the limits of information gathering and analysis even in these organizations, where failures at self-knowledge point to broader limits on human knowledge—even in our supposed age of transparency. He argues that, in this complex context, both intuitive judgment and morality remain as important as ever and undervalued by those arguing for the transformative effects of information.
This book will challenge what we think we know about the power of information and the state, and about the likely twenty-first century fate of secrecy and privacy.
EdituraStanford University Press
Dimensiuni228 x 155 x 14
Aceasta este o carte in limba engleza. Descrierea cartii (tradusa din engleza cu Google Translate) este in limba romana din motive legale.
Folosind spionajul ca caz de testare, The End of Intelligence critica afirmatiile ca recenta revolutie informationala a slabit statul, a revolutionat razboiul si a schimbat echilibrul puterii intre state si actori non-statali si evalueaza potentialul pentru realizarea oricarei sperante ar putea avea pentru reformarea inteligentei si a spionajului.