Definition of Soviet KGB
1. Noun. Formerly the predominant security police organization of Soviet Russia.
Soviet KGB Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Soviet KGB
Literary usage of Soviet KGB
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Cry of the Phoenix by Gyeorgos Ceres Hatonn (1995)
"Thus, America's leading corporate capitalists and the dreaded Soviet KGB are not as far apart as people might think. One US senator says of the Trade and ..."
2. The Mother of All Webs Who Gotcha! by Gyeorgos Ceres Hatonn (1992)
"SPY VS SPY DEFECTOR DESCRIBES HIS LIFE INSIDE THE Soviet KGB Wall Street Journal: Wed., Feb. 12, 1992 Continued: ‘NORMAL WORK Instead, the focus was on ..."
3. Soviet Defectors: The KGB Wanted List by Vladislav Krasnov (1986)
"... was assassinated in London.13 Even if the Soviet KGB was not directly involved in the assassination, the Bulgarian KGB could hardly have undertaken the ..."
4. Afghanistan: The First Five Years of Soviet Occupation by J. Bruce Amstutz (1994)
"With Soviet KGB guidance and support, KHAD became a fearsome agent of terror. ... Within months of the coup, the Soviet KGB and the East Germans were ..."
5. Satan's Drummers by Sananda (1995)
"“Some of the proceeds of Ozzy's benefit are already earmarked for organizations that are known fronts for the Soviet KGB. “It is a convenient fiction, ..."
6. Security Awareness in the 1980s: Featured Articles From Security Awareness (1992)
"... in the United States are professional intelligence officers of the Soviet KGB and GRU or one of the other East European intelligence services. ..."
7. U.S.-Japan Strategic Reciprocity: A Neo-Internationalist View by Edward A. Olsen (1985)
"It had been supplied Japan by the CIA, which had obtained it from Soviet KGB officer Stanislav Levchenko, who had defected to the United States while ..."
8. Accounting for Pow/Mias from the Korean War and the Vietnam War: Hearing edited by Robert K. Dornan (1998)
"The problem was the Soviet KGB penchant for secrecy. They did not want anyone to know where the POWs were being held. Following Novotny's letter ..."