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Haig's Intelligence: GHQ and the German Army, 1916 1918
NOOK Book. Based on extensive new research, it addresses a perennial question about the British army on the Western Front between and why did they think they were winning? Jim Beach reveals how the British perceived the German army through a study of the development of the British intelligence system, its personnel and the ways in which intelligence was gathered. He also examines how intelligence shaped strategy and operations by exploring the influence of intelligence in creating perceptions of the enemy. He shows for the first time exactly what the British knew about their opponent, when and how and, in so doing, sheds significant new light on continuing controversies about the British army's conduct of operations in France and Belgium and the relationship between Haig and his chief intelligence officer, John Charteris.
He is also Secretary of the Army Records Society. Table of Contents Part I: 1. Organisation; 2. Leadership; 3. Personnel; 4. Front line; 5. Espionage; 6.
Photography; 7. Signals; 8. Analysis; Part II: 9. Somme; Arras; Third Ypres; Cambrai; Front line; 5. Espionage; 6. Photography; 7. Signals; 8. Analysis; Part II: 9. Somme; Arras; Third Ypres; Cambrai; German offensives; Hundred days. Review quote 'The word 'seminal' is all too often applied to books, but in the case of Haig's Intelligence it is thoroughly deserved Beach has written what will come to be seen as the definitive work on the BEF's intelligence system.
He is also Secretary of the Army Records Society. Rating details. Book ratings by Goodreads. Goodreads is the world's largest site for readers with over 50 million reviews.