Information on spy's name and secret weapons related to former Soviet intelligence agency KGB will be released to the public

ByTony Bowden

KGB is the secret police agency and foreign intelligence agency of the Soviet Union, which existed from 1954 to 1991 until the collapse of the Soviet Socialist Republic Federation (Soviet Union). Many people have heard the name of KGB in spy movies etc, but thousands of secret texts on spy activities of this institution will be opened to the public and for this Soviet Union then The details of the name of the spy who was active in the area, information on the secret weapons used, and what kind of conspiracy the Soviet Union was planning for the West at that time will be understood.

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Approximately 2000 secret sentences brought out of the former Soviet Union, which had never been published to the general public, became available at the University of Cambridge. Christopher Andrew, who studies the history of intelligence agencies, said that the top secret sentence of KGB, which was released this time, is "one of the most important information sources ever." This document says that the name of the spies of nearly 1,000 Soviet players active in information warfare against the United States, as well as a variety of booby traps and weapon designs are drawn.

The material on this KGB is a former executive of KGBWassily MitrohinWhat he brought to the top secret in 1992 after the collapse of the Soviet Union.

Mr. Mitrohin initially escapes to the American embassy in Latvia with this sentence, but it seems there was some inspiration to change, suggesting an asylum with this sentence to the British Embassy. And with the British 's proposal, Mr. Mitrohin succeeded in exile in the UK and the secret sentence that he kept collecting as a coworker in the active era was stored in 19 boxes at the University of Cambridge It was decided to be kept.

Mr. Mitrohin brought it to the UK when exiled is a strict secret material on KGB, all copied by handwriting.

Since then, the top secret sentence concerning KGB has been useful particularly for identifying the original spy and trouble related to information officers of the former Soviet Union, but in 1999 Mr. Mitrohin made a spy based on his own secret sentences I reveal the names of the various people who were engaged in the act with my own autographs.

With this book, Mr. Melita Norwood, a 87-year-old British at the time, was a spy who had provided information on the nuclear test of the UK to the Soviet Union for many years and Robert Lipka, a former NSA official, in the 1960's NSA's It turned out that it was a spy that sold internal information to the Soviet Union, and called for a big ripple.

In this way, the secret material brought in by Mr. Mitrohin has been useful in some way due to problems related to the former Soviet Union, but now it is kept at Cambridge University. Mr. Mitrohin seems to be able to see it directly by hand if it is a copy of the sentence which it copied by handwriting and brought out to the secret back side, in that case it is necessary to refer to Churchill College of the University of Cambridge.

in Note, Posted by logu_ii