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The name is Bond, James Bond: Archive documents revealed a British spy from the Cold War - Walla! news

2020-09-26T07:38:43.705Z

Researchers from the Institute of Commemoration in Poland have unveiled documents alleging that a spy from the United Kingdom with the same name as the spy from Ian Fleming's book and film series operated in the country. According to the documents, Bond arrived in Warsaw in 1964 and used the cover as an archival secretary at the embassy, ​​but his real mission was to "infiltrate military installations."



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The name is Bond, James Bond: Archive documents revealed a British spy from the Cold War

Researchers from the Institute of Commemoration in Poland have unveiled documents alleging that a spy from the United Kingdom with the same name as the spy from Ian Fleming's book and film series operated in the country.

According to the documents, Bond arrived in Warsaw in 1964 and used the cover as an archival secretary at the embassy, ​​but his real mission was to "infiltrate military installations."

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  • UK

  • Poland

  • The cold war

  • James Bond

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Friday, 25 September 2020, 21:36

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Reuters

A British spy who worked in Poland at the height of the Cold War was a 36-year-old man, a resident of Devon, who goes by the name James Bond - according to archival documents unveiled at the Institute of Commemoration in Poland.

Researchers have found that, as in Ian Fleming's famous work, the Cold War spy Bond has shown great interest in women.



Documents uncovered by investigators at the Memorial Institute indicate that Bond, whose full name was James Albert Bond, arrived in Warsaw on February 18, 1964. He used the cover as an archivist-secretary at the British embassy in the country.

But according to the documents, his real mission was to "infiltrate military installations."

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"Placed under close surveillance."

British spy James Bond

Researchers at the Institute of National Remembrance in Poland said that his official role was the archivist-archivist of the military attache at the British embassy in the country.

"The arrival of such a famous agent has not gone unnoticed by officers in the Department of the Interior's second division," investigators said.

"A seasonal inspection file has been set up for the name 'Samek' and Bond has been placed under close scrutiny."

They added that Bond turned out to be a man who spoke a lot and expressed great interest in women, and on the other hand was very careful.



According to the documents, no ties were found between Bond and Polish citizens.

In October and November 1964 he traveled with two employees of the annex to the districts of Bialystok and Olstein to infiltrate military installations.



Investigators added that "observing Agent 007's actions did not go unnoticed, he probably thought he had no chance of obtaining useful information."

On January 21, 1965, Bond left Poland.

"After his stay there were still records and documents pertaining to the surveillance he had done," it was reported.

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Source: walla

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