b'Widely used in universities is Mark Lowenthals text, Intelligence: 6From Secrets to Policy. Now in its ninth edition, this focused volume covers the basics of the intelligence field, recounts the central themes of the evolution of the US Intelligence Community, and explains its current layout. His treatment of law enforcement intelligence or industrys employment of intelligence, however, is sparse. Philip Tetlocks book, Expert Political Judgment: How Good Is It? How Can We Know? 7examines the correlation between forecasting accuracy and access to classified information, experience and education. J. Richard Hackmans book, Collaborative Intelligence: Using Teams to Solve Hard Problems (Lessons From and For Intelligence Professionals) 8 provides useful recommendations about how to structure and manage intelligence professionals charged with solving difficult analytical problems in challenging environments. British author Christopher Andrews 1995 intelligence history remains one of the best published. 9 For the Presidents Eyes Only traces the major developments in American intelligence from the Revolutionary War through the administration of George H. W. Bush, ending in 1993. Scientific writer and journalist David Owen has written Hidden Secrets: A Complete History of Espionage and the Technology Used to Support It, an illustrated book that addresses many aspects of intelligence. 10 The book provides a brief overview of most intelligence collection disciplines. Of value to students are the anecdotes and sidebars that address the impact of intelligence in history. One of the best intelligence accounts ever written is A Secret Life by journalist Benjamin Weiser. 11 With extensive inside assistance from the CIA, Weiser tells the story of Polish Colonel Ryszard Kuklinski who, for almost a decade, funneled the most sensitive of secrets concerning the Soviet Union and Warsaw Pact to the West. Finally, CIAs covert paramilitary operations are of considerable interest to students. There are many publications addressing this aspect of CIAs mission, but few can equal Gary Schroens first-person account of leading a CIA team into the Panjshir Valley of Afghanistan inlate September 2001 to spearhead the war against the Afghan Taliban and its al-Qaeda allies. 126 Mark Lowenthal, Intelligence: From Secrets to Policy, (2016), Washington: CQ Press. 7Philip Tetlock, Expert Political Judgment: How Good Is It? How Can We Know? (2017), New Jersey: Princeton University. 8J. Richard Hackman, Collaborative Intelligence: Using Teams to Solve Hard Problems, (2011), California: Berrett-Koehler. 9Christopher Andrew, For the Presidents Eyes Only: Secret Intelligence and the American Presidency from Washington to Bush, (1995), New York: Harper Perennial. 10 David Owen, Hidden Secrets: A Complete History of Espionage and the Technology Used to Support It, (2002), London, Firefly Books (pbk). 11 Benjamin Weiser, A Secret Life: The Polish Officer, His Covert Mission, and the Price He Paid to Save His Country (2004), New York, Public Affairs (pbk). 12 Gary Schroen, First In: An Insiders Account of How the CIA Spearheaded the War on Terror in Afghanistan (2005), New York. 42'