Contacts in the Kurdish intelligence service and Peshmerga leadership confirmed what we saw.
Earlier this year, the chief of the CIA base in Benghazi won an intelligence award for his performance there.
It is likely, he added, that someone was killed or some critical piece of intelligence compromised due to the leak.
What happens when Israeli intelligence learns of an imminent attack forming in Sinai?
As Ford had realized, however, her intelligence was her secret weapon.
Constantine the Great was certainly a monarch of great devotion and intelligence.
It was at the idea that he could forget such a piece of intelligence.
intelligence was just then brought him from Warsaw and the Austrian army.
He went down into the after cabin, and returned with the intelligence that it was where he had put it.
Her face has been, I should think, a fine and handsome one, and her bright gray eye is still full of intelligence and fire.
late 14c., "faculty of understanding," from Old French intelligence (12c.), from Latin intelligentia, intellegentia "understanding, power of discerning; art, skill, taste," from intelligentem (nominative intelligens) "discerning," present participle of intelligere "to understand, comprehend," from inter- "between" (see inter-) + legere "choose, pick out, read" (see lecture (n.)).
Meaning superior understanding, sagacity" is from early 15c. Sense of "information, news" first recorded mid-15c., especially "secret information from spies" (1580s). Intelligence quotient first recorded 1921 (see I.Q.).
intelligence in·tel·li·gence (ĭn-těl'ə-jəns)
The capacity to acquire and apply knowledge, especially toward a purposeful goal.
An individual's relative standing on two quantitative indices, namely measured intelligence, as expressed by an intelligence quotient, and effectiveness of adaptive behavior.