Panel 7: Debate on European policies on access to intelligence, counterintelligence and secret security archives
Michael Goodman (Great Britain, chair)
Rafał Leśkiewicz/Władysław Bułhak (Poland): "Strictly controlled, or available to the public? The debate on the of archives of former communist secret services and practical solutions. The case of Poland after the transition to democracy".
Constant Heizen (Netherlands): Oversight of Security Archives
Kurt Jensen (Canada - chair)
Daniel German (Canada): Open Government versus National Security.
Cees Wiebes (Netherlands): Access to Dutch Intelligence Secrets?
Bernd Schaefer (Germany/USA): Democracy and Secrets Files: Inside Germany’s West/East, West/West and East/East Divides
Michael Herman (UK, chair)
Andrii Rukkas/Ruslana Martseniuk (Ukraine): “Red Spies»: Preserving the Soviet Secret Services Cold War Archives in Contemporary Ukraine
Ivo Juurvee (Estonia): What Sources on Security Services History could Foreign Researchers find in Estonia?
Peter Ruggenthaler (Austria): Intelligence materials from Soviet archives (on the example of German and Austrian issues)
Anna Piekarska (Poland, chair)
Monika Komaniecka-Łyp (Poland): Polish Secret Services Artefacts
Bernd von Kostka (Germany): The Story of the Berlin Spy Tunnel and it’s Presentation at the Allied Museum Berlin
Jacek Tebinka (Poland, chair)
Witold Bagieński (Poland): Declassification of the archives of the former intelligence services of Polish MIA (Scandinavian issues).
Thomas W. Friis (Denmark) Polish Intelligence and Danish Counterintelligence.
Przemysław Gasztold (Poland): The Polish Military Intelligence Station in Oslo.
Erik Kulavig (Denmark, chair)
Karl Kleve (Norway): Fear of Spies stops Air Route!
Marte Stavrum Fagertun: The espionage connected to the Soviet POW graves in North Norway.
Jesper Jørgensen (Denmark): Richard Bodin and Vardø Etat - A Comintern Intelligence Service Gateway.