The insight into British thinking at the time that allied leaders were attempting to reach agreement over the political shape of postwar Germany is mentioned in a diary that Guy Liddell, head of counter-espionage at MI5, kept during the 1940s and 50s, the report said.
What does CE stand for?
CE stands for Counter-Espionage
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of CE
We have 138 other meanings of CE in our Acronym Attic
- Correct Error
- Correction Entry
- Cosmic Encounter (game)
- Cosmic Encounters (game)
- Cosmic Era (Gundam gaming)
- Cost Effective/Effectiveness
- Cost Element (accounting)
- Cost Estimate
- Council of Europe
- Counseling Enriched (special education)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Guadagno Associates' primary function is technical counter-espionage detection, which includes his outstanding investigative ability.
Byline: EUAN STRETCH A BUSY town centre is an unusual setting for counter-espionage.
Nasrallah Calls on Lebanon to Seek Arms from Iran --Demands Nuclear Reactor to Solve Electricity Crisis --Says Hizbullah Has Biggest Counter-Espionage Agency in Lebanon The leader of the militant Shiite Hizbullah group has called on the Lebanese government to ask Iran and Arab states to equip the Lebanese army with advanced hardware to defend the country against a possible Israeli attack.
Operating in a fog of espionage and counter-espionage, Ritter and his team were determined to find out the truth about Iraq's WMD.
In the last two decades of the Cold War, the service's focus switched from counter-espionage to counter-terrorism, particularly the IRA and in the Middle East, Andrew added.
The statement said Rio remained "very concerned" about Hu and his three Chinese colleagues who have been held by China's counter-espionage agency since July 5.
Topics include the impact of new media technologies on the amount of information control the government is able to exercise even over state-owned television media; lack of media criticism of Putin as a product of elite consensus rather than government control; Putin's successful use of media interviews to project authority; foreign language use in Russian radio and its implications for the articulation of personal identity; memory of Soviet media by young Russians; the performance of identity in official television commemorations of the Soviet victory during the Second World War; Vladimir Khotinenko's counter-espionage television serial, Death of the Empire, as an attempt to authenticate Putin's cult of the security services; and the online identity politics of diaspora Russians.