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McCone also won formal recognition from DoD that the CIA could do military-economic intelligence and studies of the cost and resource impact of foreign military and space programs. S. policy. ’’25 The CIA’s Vietnam analysis came against a backdrop of McNamara’s creation of the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) in 1961, seen by many observers as reflecting a desire to eliminate the duplication involved in having separate Army, Navy, and Air Force intelligence organizations. The Evolution of Intelligence Analysis ͉ 27 The DIA Joins the Mix The creation of the DIA owed at least as much to a bureaucratic tug of war within DoD as to the idea of centralizing military intelligence to reduce duplication and parochialism.
No single policy department had the means or the will to penetrate the crucial mysteries shrouding the Soviet defense industries, ballistic missiles, and nuclear weapons, and the DI (aided by advances in collection, particularly the imagery obtained by U-2 aircraft) stepped in to provide this vital service. Having built the essential expertise to do so, moreover, DI analysts discovered that their work held another virtue: It offered a policy neutrality—and, thus, objectivity—that could transcend the policy pressures that might color departmental analyses.
Donovan to Franklin D. Roosevelt, ‘‘Memorandum of Establishment of Service of Strategic Information,’’ June 10, 1941, in Donovan and the CIA: A History of the Establishment of the Central Intelligence Agency, by Thomas F. : University Publications of America, 1984), 420. 4. Katz, Foreign Intelligence, 18. 5. Dean Acheson, Present at the Creation: My Years in the State Department (New York: W. W. Norton, 1969), 157–63. 6. Mark Stout and Dorothy Avery, ‘‘The Bureau of Intelligence and Research at Fifty,’’ Studies in Intelligence 42, no.