Undercover: The True Story of Britain's Secret Police, page 35
humour of, 1
Iowa cover story, 1
joins NPOIU, 1
Lithuania cover story, 1, 2, 3, 4
Matilda becomes suspicious of, 1
New York cover story, 1, 2, 3
and Paul’s business difficulties, 1, 2
sexual misconduct of, 1
sobriquets of, 1
Welling riots, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
Wellings, Simon, 1
media exposes, 1
Werf, Wietse van der, 1
Westminster magistrates court, 1
‘What’s Wrong with McDonald’s –Everything They Don’t Want You to Know’ (London Greenpeace), 1
White Overalls Movement Building
Libertarian Effective Struggles (WOMBLES), 1
Whitehall, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
William, Prince, 1
Williams, Sue, 1
Wilson, Harold, 1
Wistrich, Harriet, 1
‘Withdrawal Strategy’ (SDS), 1
Workers Revolutionary Party, 1
Worthing police station, 1
Worthing woodland campaign, 1
Wright, Peter, 1, 2
Yob, Sergeant, 1;
see also Dines, John
York, Duchess of, 1
York, Duke of, 1
Youth Against Racism (YRE), 1, 2
Black infiltrates, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
summer camps, 1, 2
YRE, see Youth Against Racism (YRE)
Undercover police officer Bob Lambert (above right) handing out leaflets at a demonstration against McDonald’s in October 1986.
Lambert undercover in the 1980s.
Bob Lambert holding the child he had with his activist girlfriend.
Mike Chitty infiltrated animal rights campaigners in the 1980s using the alias Mike Blake. (Below) Chitty at a camp in Devon protesting against badger culls in 1986.
John Dines, the police officer who went undercover using the alias John Barker, (above) hitchhiking with his girlfriend Helen Steel in the early 1990s and (below) taking part in a charity run in April 1988, soon after beginning his undercover deployment in London Greenpeace.
The changing appearance of Pete Black. The first photo shows him just before the start of his deployment in 1993; the others reveal his gradual transformation into the role of an activist and (bearded) after his tour.
Pete Black (centre) in action undercover. This photo was taken by Special Branch, when they were carrying out surveillance of political activists in Red Lion Square, London.
Mark Jenner, who went undercover as Mark Cassidy in the 1990s, infiltrating activists who were exposing allegations of police corruption in London.
Suspected police infiltrator Rod Richardson, seen here at the G8 summit in Genoa in 2001.
Marco Jacobs, who spent four years posing as an anarchist truck driver in Cardiff.
Lynn Watson, the only known woman police infiltrator, who was deployed in Leeds around the same time as Marco Jacobs and Mark Kennedy were undercover. (Above) Dressed as a clown at an anti-war protest in 2004.
Mark Kennedy at his 40th birthday party at a farm in Herefordshire. He disappeared shortly afterwards, claiming to be suffering from a breakdown.
(Above) The photo of Kennedy uploaded to the Indymedia website in October 2010, shortly after he confessed to friends he was a police spy, and (Below) posing for a media interview in 2011, a few weeks after the Guardian newspaper first revealed details of his seven years undercover.
About the Author
Rob Evans has been a reporter for the Guardian since 1999. He has won awards for his work both on corruption scandals and for promoting freedom of information, including the Paul Foot award for investigative journalism. He is also the author of Gassed: British Chemical Warfare Experiments on Humans at Porton Down. He previously worked for the Sunday Telegraph and the Financial Times.
Paul Lewis is Washington correspondent for the Guardian. His investigations into undercover policing in the UK took place when he was working as the newspaper’s special projects editor, between 2010 and 2013. Paul has won 10 major journalism awards since joining the Guardian as a trainee in 2005. He is currently co-writing a second book about the English riots. He studied at Cambridge University and Harvard University.
First published in 2013
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Lewis, Paul, Undercover: The True Story of Britain's Secret Police