spying


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
See: espionage
References in periodicals archive ?
The wisdom you'd need to deliver a great future will come to you after spying it!
When one peruses this book it is easy to realize that the act of spying by a government can be looked at from various points of view.
Other strands of spy fiction are deeply pessimistic, committed to exploring the way spying ultimately grinds down or destroys its protagonists.
The Science of Spying will test each visitor's ability to crack codes, gather information, and use the technologies of real-life spies as they embark on an undercover mission to penetrate enemy HQ.
points out that the Times had earlier been completely uninterested when, in early March 2003, the London Observer revealed that the NSA had been spying on the delegations of the United Nations Security Council in New York.
But before I get into those, let me just point out that the President straight up lied about warrantless spying when he was running for reelection.
Regarding the Bush government's shameless spying on American citizens:
Likewise, Trumbo's intellectual fellow travelers in academe and journalism have built entire careers on denouncing spying by the FBI and CIA but are blithely unconcerned about KGB espionage.
This is not some big-screen world of spying but the real thing, the honest-to-goodness nuts and bolts of spying.
Spies R Us Radio 4, 8pm The spying game has always fascinated us, whether it be the cartoon version of the eyes peeking out from two holes in a newspaper or the exploits of James Bond.
He is accused of accepting $600,000 in cash and untraceable diamonds, with another $800,000 deposited for him in a bank in Russia, which was part of the Soviet Union when the spying supposedly began.
Chapter two reveals the sexual surveillance in the Elizabethan court, charting the spying activities among rival courtiers as they evolved into a "recognizable political intelligence by means of the patronage system" (14).