Individual Author Record
Name: Roy M Stanley IIPen Name: Colonel Roy M Stanley II Genre: Born: 1936 in Chicago, Illinois
-- Website -- http://area51specialprojects.com/stanley.html
-- Roy M Stanley II on WorldCat -- http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=roy+m+stanley+ii+
Illinois ConnectionUntil leaving for college, Stanley lived in Western Springs, Illinois and went to Lyons Towship High School in LaGrange, Illinois.
Biographical and Professional InformationColonel Roy M. Stanley II served in the USAF Intelligence for 27 years, holding positions on the Air Staff, in Pacific Air Forces, the Strategic Air Command, and with the Defense Intelligence Agency. He had assignments in Vietnam, Thailand, and two in Japan.
- Asia from Above: The 67TH Reconnaissance Squadron, Yokota AB, Japan, July 1957 TO March 1971, Author House, 2006
- Prelude to Pearl Harbor, Scribner, 1982
- To Fool A Glass Eye, Camouflage Versus Photoreconnaissance in WWII, Smithsonian Institute Press, 1998
- WWII Photo Intelligence'', Scribner, 1981
Titles At Your Library
World War II Photo Intelligence
ISBN: 0684170167 Charles Scribners' Sons. 1981 Shows how aerial photographs were taken, processed, and analyzed by military intelligence during World War II
Prelude to Pearl Harbor
ISBN: 0684176661 Scribner. 1982 Details the history of the war between Japan and China from 1937 to 1945 and analyzes the military strategy of the Japanese army
To Fool a Glass Eye: Camouflage Versus Photoreconnaissance in World War II
ISBN: 1560985682 Smithsonian Institution Press. 1998 Examines both Allied and Axis camouflage of equipment and buildings during World War II, and the ways military experts were able to identify objects in photographs
ASIA from ABOVE: THE 67TH RECONNAISSANCE TECHNICAL SQUADRON, YOKOTA AB, JAPAN, JULY 1957 TO MARCH 1971
ISBN: 1420834894 AuthorHouse. 2006 Brave men in exceptional aircraft risked overflights of "denied territory" to bring back rolls of aerial imagery, but that was only half their task. The personnel of the 67th Recon Tech Squadron finished the work, flawlessly processing the film to preserve its content, and expertly analyzing every inch to extract intelligence on changes to known targets and to discover new threats. Then we had to get that information to strike units and decision-makers quickly and in a form they could use efficiently. This book relies on newly declassified documents and accounts of more than forty people who were there to tell the history of those technicians and that process during critical days in a critical theater of operations.