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Morison told investigators that he sent classified satellite photographs to Jane's because the " public should be aware of what was going on on the other side ", meaning that the Soviets ' new nuclear-powered aircraft carrier would transform the USSR's military capabilities.
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Morison and told
Morison told investigators that he sent the photographs to Jane's because the " public should be aware of what was going on on the other side ", meaning that the new nuclear-powered aircraft carrier would transform Soviet capabilities.
It is Bradford ’ s simple yet vivid story, as told in his journal, that has made the Pilgrims the much-loved " spiritual ancestors of all Americans " ( Samuel Eliot Morison ).
Morison and classified
Morison became " the only government official ever convicted for giving classified information to the press " up to that time.
In 1984 Samuel Loring Morison, an intelligence analyst at the Naval Intelligence Support Center, forwarded three classified images taken by KH-11 to the publication Jane's Fighting Ships.
Morison and satellite
As a GS-12 Soviet amphibious ship analyst with a Top Secret clearance, Morison provided Jane's with three secret satellite photographs that he had taken from the desk of a coworker at NISC in July 1984.
Morison and Jane's
Samuel Loring Morison was a government security analyst who worked on the side for Jane's, a British military and defense publisher.
During those years, Morison also earned $ 5, 000 per year as a part-time contributor and editor of the American section of the London-based Jane's Fighting Ships, an annual reference work on the world's navies.
Morison and because
Morison refused to eliminate references to slaves who were loyal and devoted to their masters because they were treated well, and to some positive " civilizing " effects of the American system of slavery.
It must be noted, that the notes Stanley Morison made in his book A Tally of Types about his early days with Monotype and the typographical program on revivals, need to be controlled carefully, because they were not always historically correct.
Morison and public
Time said that the administration, if it failed to convict Morison, would seek additional legislation and described the ongoing conflict: " The Government does need to protect military secrets, the public does need information to judge defense policies, and the line between the two is surpassingly difficult to draw.
Commager was representative of a whole generation of like-minded historians who were widely read by the general public, including Samuel Eliot Morison, Allan Nevins, Richard Hofstadter, Arthur Schlesinger Jr., and C. Vann Woodward.
Morison and be
Traditionally the inventor was thought to be Stanley Morison, and it made its debut in the Oct. 3, 1943 issue of The Times of London.
He declined to reconstruct them from Pentagon archives and to be interviewed by Samuel Eliot Morison, who was writing the History of United States Naval Operations in World War II.
The catalogue, ( which might be considered the pre-first edition of PMM ) was printed by Oxford University Press, edited by John Carter, Stanley Morison, Percy H. Muir and others and entitled: Catalogue of a display of printing mechanisms and printed materials arranged to illustrate the history of Western civilization and the means of the multiplication of literary texts since the 15th century, organised in connection with the eleventh International Printing Machinery and Allied Trades Exhibition, under the title Printing and the Mind of Man, assembled at the British Museum and at Earls Court, London, 16 – 27 July 1963.
In the 17th century, John Morison of Bragar stated as much when he wrote: "... Macknaicle whose onlie daughter Torquill the first of that name ( and sone to Claudius the sone of Olipheous, who likewise is said to be the King of Noruway his sone ,) did violentlie espouse, and cutt off Immediatlie the whole race of Macknaicle and possessed himself with the whole Lews ...".
Returning to films once again, Morison continued to be cast in supporting roles, all too often as a femme fatale or an unsympathetic " other woman.
Morison and what
While initially well received, and the subject of flattering reviews in the trade press, it was soon discovered that it was practically a copy of what those same reviews had marked as the last work on the man, that by Samuel Eliot Morison in 1942.
Morison and was
With Robert Morison ’ s 1672 Plantarum umbelilliferarum distribution nova it became the first group of plants for which a systematic study was published.
The Foundation of Perth 1829 by George Pitt Morison is an historically accurate reconstruction of the official ceremony by which Perth was founded.
Morison and a number of other historians claim that Marshall's decision was an indirect cause of the Second World War.
It was commissioned after Stanley Morison had written an article criticizing The Times for being badly printed and typographically antiquated.
The font was supervised by Morison and drawn by Victor Lardent, an artist from the advertising department of The Times.
In 1925 he designed the Perpetua typeface, with the uppercase based upon monumental Roman inscriptions, for Morison, who was working for the Monotype Corporation.
Amongst his apprentices was Edmund Morison Wimperis, who became a notable watercolour landscape painter.
One of Abercrombie's early projects during this period was to advise Robert Bridges, the Poet Laureate, on the reformed spelling system he was devising for the publication of his collected essays ( later published in seven volumes by Oxford University Press, with the help of the distinguished typographer Stanley Morison, who designed the new letters ).
Her education was spotty, consisting of a short stint at a " dame school ", some home schooling under the " capable, slightly impatient, somewhat sporadic " instruction of Albion Bradbury ( her stepfather ), a brief spell at the district school, a year as a boarder at the Gorham Female Seminary, a winter term at Morison Academy in Baltimore, Maryland, and a few months ' stay at Abbot Academy in Andover, Massachusetts, where she graduated with the class of 1873.
On October 17, 1985, Morison was convicted in Federal Court on two counts of espionage and two counts of theft of government property.
One of his final reminiscences about his literary life occurred during an interview with Stephen Morison, Jr., a frequent visitor and friend who was teaching at the American School of Tangier at the time.
Historian Samuel E. Morison wrote in 1949 that Spruance was subjected to much criticism for not pursuing the retreating Japanese, and allowing the retreating Japanese surface fleet to escape.
In fact, in summing up Spruance's performance in the battle, Morison stated " Fletcher did well, but Spruance's performance was superb.
The establishment of Raffles College was a brainchild of Sir Stamford Raffles and Dr Robert Morison.
Sir Stamford, the founding father of Singapore, had knowledge of the Malay language and culture, while Morison was a distinguished sinologist missionary.
Commager was coauthor, with Samuel Eliot Morison, of the widely-used history text The Growth of the American Republic ( 1930 ; 1937 ; 1942 ; 1950, 1962 ; 1969 ; 7th ed., with William E. Leuchtenburg, 1980 ; abridged editions in 1980 and 1983 under the title Concise History of the American Republic ).
( Although Morison was responsible for the textbook's controversial section on slavery and references to the slave as " Sambo ," and although Commager was the junior member of the writing team when the book was first published and always deferred to Morison's greater age and academic stature, Commager has not been spared from charges of racism in this matter.
August A. Meier, a young professor at a black southern college, Tougaloo College, and a former student of Commager, corresponded with Morison and Commager during this period of time in an effort to get them to change their textbook and reported that Morison " just didn't get it " and didn't understand the negative effects that the Sambo stereotype was having on young impressionable students.
Morison and going
Buell quotes Spruance speaking with Morison: " As a matter of tactics I think that going out after the Japanese and knocking their carriers out would have been much better and more satisfactory than waiting for them to attack us, but we were at the start of a very important and large amphibious operation and we could not afford to gamble and place it in jeopardy.
Morison and on
Professor Dennis Showalter, the 2005 recipient of the Samuel Eliot Morison Prize for Lifetime Achievement in Military History, is an expert on World War II, a Distinguished Visiting Professor at West Point and the United States Air Force Academy, reviewer for the History Book Club, and author of Tannenberg: Clash of Empires, the 1992 winner of the American Historical Association's Paul Birdsall Prize.
Following a 1998 appeal for a pardon on the part of Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan, President Bill Clinton pardoned Morison on January 20, 2001, the last day of his presidency, despite the CIA's opposition to the pardon.
In the 1930s, Morison wrote a series of books on the history of Harvard University and New England, including Builders of the Bay Colony: A Gallery of Our Intellectual Ancestors ( 1930 ), The Founding of Harvard College ( 1935 ), Harvard College in the Seventeenth Century ( 1936 ), Three Centuries of Harvard: 1636 – 1936 ( 1936 ), and The Puritan Pronaos ( 1936 ).
In 1940, Morison published Portuguese Voyages to America in the Fifteenth Century, a book that presaged his succeeding publications on the great explorer, Christopher Columbus.
Immediately after the attack on Pearl Harbor, Morison, already convinced of the value of personal involvement as a result of sailing experience while writing his biography of Christopher Columbus, wrote to President Roosevelt suggesting the preparation of an official history of the Navy in the war, and volunteering for the task.
He came from Scotland with his family in 1852, on the Hudson's Bay Company ship Norman Morison, to establish a farm for the Puget Sound Agricultural Company, a subsidiary of the Hudson's Bay Company.
By the 1970s the artwork on Gottlieb games was almost always by Gordon Morison, and the company had begun designing their games with longer 3-inch flippers, now the industry standard.
As decided by the school board on October 26, 2009, Morison Public School was closed down and moved into Mackenzie High School for the 2011-2012 school year in favour of making Mackenzie a JK-12 " education centre.
In 1985, Morison was convicted in Federal Court on two counts of espionage and two counts of theft of government property, and was sentenced to two years in prison.
When Pulitzer Prize winner and Harvard history professor Samuel Eliot Morison was commissioned by President Roosevelt to prepare the fifteen-volume History of United States Naval Operations in World War II, he relied not only on his own combat experience, but also on those records assembled in Knox's archives.
: MIT Press, 1966 ), with a foreword by the historian of technology Elting E. Morison who had been on the faculty of MIT as a professor of humanities in the Sloan School of Industrial Management from 1946 to 1966.
Morison was fatally injured by the pole of a carriage as he was crossing the street on 9 November 1683 and died the following day at his house in Green Street, Leicester-fields.