CIAS

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AcronymDefinition
CIASCentro de Investigación y Acción Social (Spanish: Center for Social Action and Research; Buenos Aires, Argentina)
CIASCentre Intercommunal d'Action Sociale (French: Intermunicipal Center for Social Action)
CIASCenter for Integrated Agricultural Systems (UW-Madison)
CIASCenter for Infrastructure Assurance and Security (University of Texas, San Antonio)
CIASCenter for Integrated Area Studies (Kyoto University; Japan)
CIASCanadian International Auto Show
CIASChangi International Airport Services (Singapore)
CIASCertified Investment Agent Specialist (real estate industry)
CIASCanadian International Air Show
CIASCognitive Impairment Associated with Schizophrenia
CIASCenter for Information Assurance and Security (University of Texas, Austin)
CIASCounterintelligence Analysis Section (US DoD)
CIASConseil International de l'Action Sociale
CIASCenter for International and Area Studies
CIASCenter for Investment Advisory Services
CIASCollege of Imaging Arts and Science (Rochester Institute of Technology)
CIASComputer Imaging Analysis Software
CIASCircuit Inventory & Analysis System
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References in periodicals archive ?
IBG offers CIAS participants a variety of useful resources, which it describes as follows:
To help members meet their clients' needs, the CIAS has created alliances with third-party vendors to offer members the following services:
The answer can be found, in part, in Amy Zegart's incisive and revealing new book, Flawed By Design: The Evolution of the CIA, JCS and NSC.
Zegart, an assistant professor of public policy at UCLA who has worked on the NSC staff, is particularly thorough in describing the bureaucratic horse-wading that preceded the drafting of 1947's National Security Act, which created the NSC, JCS and CIA. Truman's primary priority was to unify the armed forces and create a new secretary of defense who could attend to the hard-business issues of military strategy, supply, and operations.
How did American democracy arrive at the point where a government official with information about an important public issue is forbidden to discuss it with his fellow citizens, and journalists are threatened with fines and jail terms Mackenzie's Secrets: The CIA's War at Home answers these questions.
In the 1970s, the CIA began using secrecy agreements to silence employees and critics.
In some 50 hours of meetings with CIA officers in London and Paris during the next three months, rent of data: the command structure of the KGB, Soviet military intelligence, and the Communist Party central committee; the names of more than 300 Soviet spooks; KGB tradecraft; Red Army doctrine; barstool gossip; and minutiae about life inside the Soviet state.
Here, Stansfield Turner, director of the CIA at the time, gives his account of the mishandling of the report and the unnecessary damage it caused.
A few days after the exercise, the CIA published an independent evaluation saying that the unit was indeed a combat brigade.
In 1960, there was no CIA station chief in Moscow and no station to speak of, no CIA officer who spoke Russian, no way to penetrate the steely Soviet shield -no one, in short, to listen when Oleg Penkovsky, a deeply disgruntled colonel in Soviet military intelligence who knew the truth about Soviet missilery, tried to deliver himself unto America.