1.USA : CIA(Central Intelligence Agency)
The Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) is a foreign intelligence service of the United States federal government, tasked with gathering, processing, and analyzing national security information from around the world, primarily through the use of human intelligence (HUMINT). As one of the principal members of the U.S. Intelligence Community (IC), the CIA reports to the Director of National Intelligence and is primarily focused on providing intelligence for the President and Cabinet. The United States is widely considered to have the most extensive and sophisticated intelligence network of any nation in the world, with notable sub-organizations including the Central Intelligence Agency and the National Security Agency, amongst others. It has conducted numerous espionage operations against foreign countries, including both allies and rivals. This includes industrial espionage and cyber espionage. Through a combination of stealing and secret court orders against American technology companies, the United States has also employed mass surveillance of ordinary individuals, both American and foreign nationals alike. Many of these operations have generated public criticism as being unethical; examples include the overthrow of foreign governments, nonconsensual human experiments, extraordinary rendition, enhanced interrogation techniques, targeted killings, assassinations, and the funding and training of militants who would go on to kill civilians and non-combatants.
2. ISRAEL: MOSSAD
Mossad which literally means “the Institute”, short for HaMossad leModiʿin uleTafkidim Meyuḥadim (in the Hebrew language), meaning “Institute for Intelligence and Special Operations”), is the national intelligence agency of Israel. It is one of the main entities in the Israeli Intelligence Community, along with Aman (military intelligence) and Shin Bet (internal security).In 1954, after Mossad received intelligence that an Israeli officer who had access to classified military technologies, Major Alexander Israel, had approached Egyptian officials in Europe and offered to sell Israeli military secrets and documents, a team of Mossad and Shin Bet officers was quickly sent to Europe to locate him and abduct him, and located him in Vienna. The mission was code-named Operation Bren. A female agent managed to lure him to a meeting through a honey trap operation, and he was subsequently kidnapped, sedated, and flown to Israel aboard a waiting Israeli military plane. However, the plane had to make several refueling stops, and he was given an additional dose of sedatives each time, which ultimately caused him to overdose, killing him. Upon arrival in Israel, after it was discovered that he was dead, he was given a burial at sea, and the case remained highly classified for decades. Mossad gathered information on Austrian politician Jörg Haider using a mole. Missed has a very large intelligence network around the world. Mossad is responsible for intelligence collection, covert operations, and counterterrorism. In contrast to the government and military, the goals, structure, and powers of the Mossad are exempt from the Basic Laws of Israel. However, its activity is subject to secret procedures that have never been published. Its director reports directly to the Prime Minister. Its counter-terrorist unit is known as Kidon. However, to date, Mossad have carried out successful espionage in almost all the countries of the world including the USA and major parts of Africa.
3. RUSSIA: Glavnoye razvedyvatel’noye upravleniye (GRU)
Main Intelligence Directorate, Glavnoye razvedyvatel’noye upravleniye, abbreviated GRU, is the foreign military intelligence agency of the General Staff of the Armed Forces of the Russian Federation (formerly the Soviet Army General Staff of the Soviet Union). Since 2010, the agency′s official full name is the Main Directorate of the General Staff of the Russian Armed Forces.The GRU is Russia’s largest foreign intelligence agency. In 1997 it deployed six times as many agents in foreign countries as the SVR, the successor of the KGB’s foreign operations directorate (PGU KGB). It also commanded 25,000 Spetsnaz troops in 1997.The GRU gathers human intelligence through military attaches and foreign agents. It also maintains significant signals intelligence (SIGINT) and imagery reconnaissance (IMINT) and satellite imagery capabilities.”GRU Space Intelligence Directorate has put more than 130 SIGINT satellites into orbit. GRU and KGB SIGINT network employed about 350,000 specialists.Since the mid-1970s the GRU has maintained a satellite communications interception post near Andreyevka, located approximately fifty miles from Spassk-Dalny, Primorsky Krai. With successful missions completed around the world including corvette missions.
4.The United Kingdom: The Secret Intelligence Service (SIS)
The Secret Intelligence Service (SIS), commonly known as MI6, is the foreign intelligence agency or service of the government of the United Kingdom, tasked mainly with the covert overseas collection and analysis of human intelligence (HUMINT) in support of the UK’s national security. SIS is a member of the country’s intelligence community and its Chief is accountable to the country’s Foreign Secretary.Formed in 1909 as a section of the Secret Service Bureau specializing in foreign intelligence, the section experienced dramatic growth during World War I and officially adopted its current name around 1920.The name MI6 (meaning Military Intelligence, Section 6) originated as a flag of convenience during World War II, when SIS was known by many names; it is still commonly used today.The existence of SIS was only officially acknowledged in 1994 with the introduction of the Intelligence Services Act 1994 (ISA), which placed the organization on a statutory footing for the first time and provides the legal basis for its operations. Today, SIS is subject to public oversight by the Investigatory Powers Tribunal and the Parliamentary Intelligence and Security Committee.Several years before the Libyan Civil War, a UK Special Forces unit was formed called E Squadron which was composed of selected members of the 22nd SAS Regiment, the SBS and the SRR. It was tasked by the Director Special Forces to support MI6’s operations (akin to the CIA’s SAD – a covert paramilitary unit for SIS). It was not a formal squadron within the establishment of any individual UK Special Forces unit; previously, SIS relied primarily on contractor personnel. In early March 2011, during the Libyan Civil War, a covert operation in Libya involving E Squadron went wrong: a team consisting of six E Squadron members and two SIS officers were flown into Libya by an RAF Special Forces Flight Chinook when SIS decided to make contact with some key rebel leaders; the team was detained by rebel forces until they established who they were. One UK newspaper reported in November 2011 that SIS helped capture Saif al-Islam Gaddafi. The top-secret mission, dubbed Operation X to disguise its purpose, used modern electronic intelligence (ELINT) technologies to bug him along with his friends and family. Gaddafi had been hiding out in the desert for a month but the breakthrough came when he made two phone calls, one after the other, to say he was safe. It allowed the joint British and French bugging operation to pinpoint his location. SIS agents using the £25 million top-secret equipment closed in on him before calling in the Libyan snatch squad to apprehend him.
5. INDIA: RAW (The Research and Analysis Wing)
The Research and Analysis Wing( RAW) is the primary foreign intelligence agency of India. It was established in 1968 following the intelligence failures of the Sino-Indian war, which persuaded the Government of India to create a specialized, independent agency dedicated to foreign intelligence gathering; previously, both domestic and foreign intelligence had been the purview of the Intelligence Bureau.Before the inception of the Research and Analysis Wing, overseas intelligence collection was primarily the responsibility of the Intelligence Bureau (IB), which was created by the British. In 1933, sensing the political turmoil in the world which eventually led to the Second World War, the Intelligence Bureau’s responsibilities were increased to include the collection of intelligence along India’s borders. Some of RAWs most successful missions include the creation of Bangladesh in the early 1970s, operation Smiling Buddha, the amalgamation of Sikkim in 1947, among others but more recently in the 2000s was the agencies help in the successful completion of the Sri-lankan Presidential election and the impact of the agency on the 2008 Mumbai attack.
6. FRANCE: The General Directorate for External Security (DGSE)
.The General Directorate for External Security (DGSE) is France’s external intelligence agency. The French equivalent to the United Kingdom’s MI6 and the United States’ CIA, the DGSE operates under the direction of the French Ministry of Defence and works alongside its domestic counterpart, the DGSI (General Directorate for Internal Security), in providing intelligence and safeguarding national security, notably by performing paramilitary and counterintelligence operations abroad. As with most other intelligence agencies, details of its operations and organization are not made public. In the 1970s The agency also preceded the CIA in anticipating the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in December 1979.Between the early 1970s to the late 1980s, the DGSE had effectively planted agents in major U.S. companies, such as Texas Instruments, IBM, and Corning. Some of the economic intelligence thus acquired was shared with French corporations, such as the Compagnie des Machines Bull. In March 2011, the DGSE sent several members of the Service Action to support the Libyan rebels. However, most of the agents deployed were from the Direction des Operations’ Service Mission. The latter unit gathers intelligence and makes contact with fighting factions in crisis zones.In January 2013, Service Action members attempted to rescue one of its agents held hostage. The rescue Failed as the hostage was killed alongside 2 DGSE operators.
7.GERMANY: Bundesnachrichtendien (BND)
The Federal Intelligence Service Known in Germany as Bundesnachrichtendien (BND) is the foreign intelligence agency of Germany, directly subordinated to the Chancellor’s Office. Its headquarters are in Pullach near Munich, but it is in the process of being shifted to a new headquarters in Berlin in 2017. The BND has 300 locations in Germany and foreign countries. In 2005, it employed around 6,050 people, 10% of them Bundeswehr soldiers, who are employed by the Office for Military Sciences. The budget of the BND for 2017 was € 832,860,000.BND has had many missions since its establishment including one in 2014 where an employee of BND was arrested for handing over secret documents to the United States. He was suspected of handing over documents about the committee investigating the NSA spying in Germany. The German government responded to this espionage by expelling the top CIA official in Berlin. In December 2016, Wikileaks published 2,420 documents from the BND and the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution (BfV). The published materials had been submitted in 2015 as part of a German parliamentary inquiry into the surveillance activities of the BND and its cooperation with the US National Security Agency.The BND has been reported to store 220 million sets of metadata every day. They record with whom, when, where and for how long someone communicates. Apparently this data is collected across the world but the exact locations remains unclear. The Bundestag committee investigating the NSA spying scandal has uncovered that the German intelligence agency intercepts communications traveling via both satellites and Internet cables. It seems certain that the metadata only come from “foreign dialed traffic,” that is, from telephone conversations and text messages that are held and sent via mobile phones and satellites. Of these 220 million data amassed every day, one percent is archived for 10 years “for long-term analysis.” Apparently this long-term storage doesn’t hold any Internet communications, data from social networks or emails though.
8.AUSTRALIA: The Australian Secret Intelligence Service (ASIS)
The Australian Secret Intelligence Service (ASIS) is Australia’s foreign intelligence agency. ASIS was formed in 1952, but its existence remained secret even within the Government until 1972. ASIS is part of the Australian Intelligence Community responsible for the collection of foreign intelligence, including both counter-intelligence and liaising with the intelligence agencies of other countries. In these roles, ASIS is comparable to the British Secret Intelligence Service (MI6), Canada’s Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) and the American Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The ASIS is trolled by a lot of controversial missions which some are still secret till date.
9. NORTH KOREA ( WE DONT HAVE THEIR LOGO BUT ITS CONFIRMED THAT THEY ARE BEST IN THEIR INTELLIGENCE SKILLS )
The State Security Department (SSD) of North Korea is the secret police intelligence agency of North Korea. It is an autonomous agency of the North Korean government reporting directly to the Supreme Leader. It was established in 1973. In addition to its internal security duties, it is involved in the operation of North Korea’s concentration camps and various other hidden activities. It is reputed to be one of the most brutal police forces in the world, and has been involved in numerous human rights abuses.It is one of two agencies which provides security or protection to North Korean officials and VIPs alongside the Supreme Guard Command.
10. TURKEY: The National Intelligence Organization
The National Intelligence Organization also known as MIT is the governmental intelligence organization of Turkey. It was established in 1965 to replace the National Security Service.The MİT is in charge of counterintelligence activities in Turkey. The MİT cannot be given any other duty and cannot be led to any other field of activity than collecting intelligence concerning the security of the Republic. The MİT engages in a proactive cyber defense program for Turkey and the use of cyber warfare as a platform for attack. The Turkish Ministry of National Defence considers cybersecurity as the country’s “fifth frontier” after land, air, sea and space. The MİT uses local cybersecurity solutions mostly developed by companies Havelsan and Tübitak. The MIT has however completed various espionage in other countries.