Efraim Halevy, the former head of the Mossad , who was born in London in , dedicated forty years of his life to that organization. His professional and analytical autobiography, Man in the Shadow, is dedicated to these secret heroes who fought for the survival and defense of their country. Halevy's contribution to Israel's well-being is long. This book is a discussion of the Middle East crises from approximately to The book deals with problems of this period, such as the Oslo Agreement or the Israeli-Jordanian peace agreement.
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Search: Title Author Article. Rate this book. Israel's Mossad is thought by many to be one of the most powerful intelligence agencies in the world. Click to the right or left of the sample to turn the page.
If no book jacket appears in a few seconds, then we don't have an excerpt of this book or your browser is unable to display it. He also describes several operational fiascoes that made the news, but he writes as a loyal Israeli bureaucrat, so secrets stay put.
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Efraim Halevy steps out of the shadows
By Efraim Halevy. Israel's Mossad is thought by many to be one of the most powerful intelligence agencies in the world. In Man in the Shadows, Efraim Halevy—a Mossad officer since and its chief between and —provides an unprecedented portrait of the Middle East crisis. Having served as the secret envoy of prime ministers Rabin, Shamir, Netanyahu, Barak, and Sharon, Halevy was privy to many of the top-level negotiations that determined the progress of the region's struggle for peace during the years when the threat of Islamic terror became increasingly powerful. Informed by his extraordinary access, he writes candidly about the workings of the Mossad, the prime ministers he served under, and the other major players on the international stage: Yasir Arafat, Saddam Hussein, Hafiz al-Assad, Mu'amar Gadhafi, Bill Clinton, George H.
Efraim Halevy: Man in the Shadows
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Man in the Shadows: Inside the Middle East Crisis with a Man Who Led the Mossad
For decades, Efraim Halevy rarely spoke his mind in public. Now entering his 83rd year, Halevy has shrugged off his professionally imposed silence, emerging into the limelight as a trenchant observer of the urgent strategic challenges facing his country. Times of Israel readers will have a chance to hear him for themselves when he is interviewed live on stage in Jerusalem by founding editor David Horovitz on February Halevy has avoided the path to politics taken by other former intelligence chiefs, preferring an academic career which has allowed him the freedom to speak his mind about the major issues he has spent a lifetime not only studying, but helping to shape.