Spies and Deception: The History of Espionage in the United States
June 8 @ 9:00 am - 12:30 pm$65
Images of eavesdropping technicians in vans and trenchcoat-wearing operatives exchanging information in dimly lit alleyways dominate our public imagination of espionage, but what is the reality behind these fanciful cinematic notions? This Dialogues seminar will pair two experts on spywork to discuss the history of the U.S. intelligence regime in the modern era, starting with the origins of the CIA and including the development of other intelligence agencies and strategies for deceiving enemies.We’ll investigate how well espionage actually works, the role technology has played over time, and why the U.S. still participates in deception and espionage. (This message will now self-destruct!)
TOPICS & SPEAKERS
Beyond Dirty Tricks: The Evolving Role of Espionage in U.S. National Security
Sara Castro,Teaching Assistant Professor of Peace,War, and Defense and Assistant Director,Triangle Institute for Security Studies Intelligence Center for Academic Excellence in Intelligence and Security Studies
Deception as Counterespionage
Joseph W. Caddell,Teaching Assistant Professor of History and Peace,War, and Defense
Why the History of Espionage and Deception is Important in the United States
A panel discussion with our speakers
TIME & TUITION
9:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, June 8, 2019. The tuition is $65. A meal will not be offered with this seminar.
Discounts are available for UNC students, faculty, & staff. See our UNC Student, Staff, & Faculty Discounted Registration Policy here.
Co-Sponsored by the General Alumni Association.
Register for this seminar online or call us at 919.962.1544.
Please note: Registered participants will receive an email with all the Dialogues’ seminar information approximately two weeks before the program date.