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The following list of Americans in the Venona papers is a list of names deciphered from codenames contained in the Venona project, an American government effort from 1943–1980 to decrypt coded messages by intelligence forces of the Soviet Union. To what extent some of the individuals named in the Venona papers were actually involved with Soviet intelligence is a topic of dispute.

The following list of individuals is extracted in large part from the work of historians John Earl Haynes and Harvey Klehr and reflects their previous points of view.[1] However, Haynes' positions on the meaning and correct identification of names on the list continues to evolve.

Non-Americans may also be mentioned in passing.

Notes and disclaimers on the list[edit]

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Names marked with a double asterisk (**) do not appear in the Venona documents. Inclusion has been inferred to correlate with codenames or similarly spelled names found in the documents.

Similarly, identities that have been inferred by researchers (i.e., the name appears in the Venona documents, but positive identification of the individual bearing that name does not), are also marked with a double asterisk (**).


  • John Abt, attorney and politician**[2]
  • Solomon Adler, economist**[2]
  • Rudy Baker, politician**[2][3]
  • Joel Barr, engineer[2]
  • Alice Barrows, educator[2]
  • Theodore Bayer, President, Russky Golos Publishing[2]
  • Cedric Belfrage, journalist[2]
  • Elizabeth Bentley, teacher and politician[2]
  • Joseph Milton Bernstein[2]
  • Earl Browder,[2] American communist and General Secretary of the Communist Party USA from 1934 to 1945.
  • Paul Burns**[2][4]
  • Sylvia Callen**[2]
  • Virginius Frank Coe[2]
  • Lona Cohen**[2]
  • Morris Cohen**,[2] Communist Party USA & Portland Spy Ring member who was courier for Manhattan Project physicist Theodore Hall.
  • Judith Coplon, Department of Justice employee[2]
  • Lauchlin Currie,[2] White House economic adviser to President Franklin Roosevelt and director of World Bank mission to Colombia.
  • Byron T. Darling**[2]
  • William Dawson,[2] United States Ambassador to Uruguay
  • Eugene Dennis, politician and labor organizer[2]
  • Samuel Dickstein, politician and judge**[2]
  • Martha Dodd**,[2] daughter of William Dodd, who served as the United States ambassador to Germany between 1933 and 1937.
  • William E. Dodd, Jr., educator; son of William Dodd and brother of Martha Dodd[2]
  • Laurence Duggan,[2] head of the South American desk at the United States Department of State during World War II.
  • Eufrosina Dvoichenko-Markov[2]
  • Nathan Einhorn[2]
  • Jack Bradley Fahy[2]
  • Linn Markley Farish, senior liaison officer with Josip Broz Tito's Yugoslav Partisan forces[2]
  • Edward J. Fitzgerald[2]
  • Charles Flato[2]
  • Isaac Folkoff[2]
  • Jane Foster[2]
  • Zalmond David Franklin[2]
  • Isabel Gallardo[2][5]
  • Boleslaw K. Gerbert[2][6]
  • Rebecca Getzoff[2]
  • Harold Glasser,[2]U.S. Treasury Dept. economist, United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration (UNRRA) spokesman.
  • Bela Gold[2]
  • Harry Gold,[2] sentenced to 30 years for his role in the Rosenbergs' ring
  • Sonia Steinman Gold[2]
  • Jacob Golos,[2] 'main pillar' of NKVD spy network, particularly the Sound/Myrna group, he died in the arms of Elizabeth Bentley
  • George Gorchoff[2]
  • Gerald Graze**[2][7]
  • David Greenglass,[2] machinist at Los Alamos sentenced to 15 years for his role in Rosenberg ring; he was the brother of executed Ethel Rosenberg
  • Ruth Greenglass[2]
  • Theodore Alvin Hall,[2] Manhattan Project physicist who gave plutonium purification secrets to Soviet intelligence.
  • Maurice Halperin,[2] American writer, professor, diplomat, and Soviet spy (NKVD code name 'Hare').
  • Kitty Harris[2]
  • Clarence Hiskey**[2]
  • Cary Hiles[2]
  • Alger Hiss,[2] Lawyer involved in the establishment of the United Nations, both as a U.S. State Department and UN official.
  • Donald Hiss**[2]
  • Harry Hopkins,[2] One of FDR's closest advisers & New Deal architect, esp. Works Progress Administration (WPA); as a diplomat in charge of relations between FDR and Stalin his name naturally appears on the list.
  • Louis Horwitz[2]
  • Bella Joseph**[2]
  • Emma Harriet Joseph[2]
  • Gertrude Kahn[2]
  • Joseph Katz[2]
  • Helen Grace Scott Keenan[2]
  • Mary Jane Keeney, librarian[2]
  • Philip Keeney[2]
  • Alexander Koral**[2]
  • Helen Koral[2]
  • Samuel Krafsur[2]
  • Charles Kramer, economist[2]
  • Christina Krotkova[2]
  • Sergej Nikolaevich Kurnakov[2]
  • Fiorello La Guardia,[2] mayor of New York City
  • Stephen Laird[2]
  • Oscar Lange, economist and diplomat[2]
  • Richard Lauterbach, employee at Time magazine[2]
  • Duncan C. Lee[2]
  • Michael S. Leshing[2]
  • Helen Lowry[2]
  • William Mackey[2]
  • Harry Samuel Magdoff[2][8]
  • William Malisoff, owner and manager of United Laboratories[2]
  • Hede Massing**[2]
  • Robert Owen Menaker[2]
  • Floyd Cleveland Miller[2]
  • James Walter Miller[2]
  • Robert Miller**[2]
  • Robert G. Minor,[2]Office of Strategic Services, Belgrade
  • Leonard Emil Mins[2]
  • Nichola Napoli[2]
  • Franz Neumann**[2]
  • Eugénie Olkhine[2][9]
  • George Oppen**[10]
  • Mary Oppen**[10]
  • Frank Oppenheimer**[2]
  • Julius Robert Oppenheimer,[2] Scientific director of the Manhattan Project and chief advisor to the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission.
  • Nicholas V. Orloff[2]
  • Edna Margaret Patterson[2]
  • William Perl[2]
  • Victor Perlo[2]
  • Vladimir Aleksandrovich Posner, United States War Department[2]
  • Lee Pressman[2]
  • Mary Wolfe Price[2]
  • Bernard Redmont**[2]
  • Peter Rhodes[2]
  • Stephan Sandi Rich[2]
  • Kenneth Richardson, World Wide Electronics[2]
  • Samuel Jacob Rodman, United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration[2]
  • Franklin Delano Roosevelt, President of the United States, his name appears on the list under the code name 'capitan'. (Winston Churchill's codename was 'boar.'[2]
  • Allen Rosenberg[2]
  • Julius Rosenberg,[2] United States Army Signal Corps Laboratories, executed for role in the Rosenberg ring
  • Ethel Rosenberg,[2] executed for role in Rosenberg ring based on testimony of her brother, David Greenglass
  • Amadeo Sabatini[2]
  • Alfred Epaminodas Sarant[2]
  • Marian Miloslavovich Schultz[2]
  • Milton Schwartz[2]
  • John Scott, journalist[2]
  • Ricardo Setaro[2][11]
  • Charles Bradford Sheppard, Hazeltine Electronics[2]
  • Abraham George Silverman[2]
  • Nathan Gregory Silvermaster,[2] U.S. War Production Board (WPB) economist and head of a major ring of spies in the U.S. government.
  • Helen Silvermaster,[2] Leader of the American League for Peace & Democracy and the National Federation for Constitutional Liberties.
  • Morton Sobell[2][12]
  • Jack Soble[2]
  • Robert Soble[2]
  • Johannes Steele[2]
  • I. F. Stone,[2] Investigative journalist whose newsletter, I. F. Stone's Weekly, was ranked 16th out of 100 by his fellow journalists.
  • Augustina Stridsberg[2]
  • Anna Louise Strong[2]
  • Helen Tenney**[2]
  • Mikhail Tkach, editor of the Ukrainian Daily News[2]
  • William Ludwig Ullmann[2]
  • Irving Charles Velson[2]
  • Margietta Voge[2]
  • William Weisband**[2]
  • Donald Wheeler[2]
  • Maria Wicher[2]
  • Harry Dexter White,[2] Senior U.S. Treasury department official, primary designer of the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank.
  • Ruth Beverly Wilson[2]
  • Ignacy Witczak**[2][13]
  • Ilya Elliott Wolston[2]
  • Flora Don Wovschin[2]
  • Jones Orin York[2]
  • Daniel Abraham Zaret, Spanish War veteran[2]
  • Mark Zborovski, anthropologist[2]

See also[edit]



  • Robert L. Benson, The Venona Story, National Security Agency, 2001. Includes all six monographs written by Benson for each release of Venona messages.
  • John Earl Haynes and Harvey Klehr (1999), Venona: Decoding Soviet Espionage in America, Yale University Press ISBN0300077718
  • Eric Hoffman (2007) A Poetry of Action: George Oppen and Communism, American Communist History, 6:1, 1–28, DOI: 10.1080/14743890701398627


  1. ^John Earl Haynes and Harvey Klehr (1999), Venona: Decoding Soviet Espionage in America, Yale University Press, ISBN0300077718
  2. ^ abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyzaaabacadaeafagahaiajakalamanaoapaqarasatauavawaxayazbabbbcbdbebfbgbhbibjbkblbmbnbobpbqbrbsbtbubvbwbxbybzcacbcccdcecfcgchcicjckclcmcncocpcqcrcsctcucvcwcxcyczdadbdcdddedfdgdhdidjdkdldmdndodpdqdrdsdtdudvdwdxdydzeaebecedeeefegehHaynes, John Earl (April 2009), Cover Name, Cryptonym, CPUSA Party Name, Pseudonym, and Real Name Index: A Research Historian's Working Reference, retrieved 29 April 2007
  3. ^Haynes notes on the appearance of codename Son/Syn in the Verona documents, 'unidentified in NSA/FBI notes but clearly Rudy Baker in SECRET WORLD'
  4. ^Haynes' notes state: 'Burns, Paul, NSA/FBI shows as Berne and Bernay, but clearly is ti[sic] Burns.'
  5. ^Haynes notes: 'a Chilean, married to American Lorren Hay, a captain in Marines'
  6. ^Polish citizen, U.S. resident 1912–47 (Haynes, 2007)
  7. ^'Graze, Gerald = Arena. one single reference to Graze as Arena in corrected proof but removed in final: and reference to Graze as Dan in uncorrected proof but removed in the corrected. [source Weinstein Vassiliev Haunted Wood]' (Haynes, 2007)
  8. ^Haynes notes: 'source in Perlo group, identified as having cover name Tan in uncorrected proof, but Tan's identify redacted in final, but Magdoff still identified as a source: source Weinstein Haunted Wood)'
  9. ^Haynes notes: 'redacted in 239 1945' (Haynes, 2007)
  10. ^ abHoffman, Eric (June 2007). 'A Poetry of Action: George Oppen and Communism'. American Communist History. 6 (1): 1–28. doi:10.1080/14743890701398627. ISSN1474-3892. S2CID159879489.
  11. ^Haynes, 2007, notes that the positive identification of Setaro with codenames 'Zhan' and 'Gonets' was redacted in the Venona documents
  12. ^Haynes notes: 'Sobell, Morton = Rele = Relay = Sebr = Serb but identification unclear ??'
  13. ^Haynes notes: 'Witczak, Ignacy = V (in Los Angeles, Witczak was [sic] false papers taken from real Witczak a Polish Jew migrant to Canada who died in Spain. [source Stephenson Intrepid's Last]'

External links[edit]

  • FBI Files relating to Venona. Released in conjunction Moynihan Committee report.
  • John Earl Haynes, Harvey Klehr, Venona; Decoding Soviet Espionage in America, Yale University Press, 1999. ISBN0-300-08462-5. See Yale University Press Web site information on the book.
  • John Earl Haynes, 'Cover Name, Cryptonym, CPUSA Party Name, Pseudonym, and Real Name Index. A Research Historian's Working Reference' (revised April 2009), on the author's web site.
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The Hollywood Spy

Free Download Spy Software

  • Author : Susan Elia MacNeal
  • Publisher : Bantam
  • Release Date : 2021-07-06
  • Genre: Fiction
  • Pages : 352
  • ISBN 10 : 9780593156933
GET BOOKThe Hollywood Spy Book Description :

Maggie Hope is off to California to solve a crime that hits too close to home—and confront the very evil she thought she had left behind in Europe—as the acclaimed World War II mystery series from New York Times bestselling author Susan Elia MacNeal continues. “MacNeal reveals the tarnished underbelly lurking beneath the glamour of the Golden Age of Hollywood.”—L.A. Chandlar, author of the Art Deco Mystery series Los Angeles, 1943. As the Allies beat back the Nazis in the Mediterranean and the United States military slowly closes in on Tokyo, Walt Disney cranks out wartime propaganda and the Cocoanut Grove is alive with jazz and swing every night. But behind this sunny façade lies a darker reality. Somewhere in the lush foothills of Hollywood, a woman floats lifeless in the pool of one of California’s trendiest hotels. When American-born secret agent and British spy Maggie Hope learns that this woman was engaged to her former fiancée, John Sterling, and that he suspects her death was no accident, intuition tells her he’s right. Leaving London under siege is a lot to ask. But John was once the love of Maggie’s life . . . and she won’t say no. Maggie struggles with seeing her lost love again, but what’s more shocking is that her own country is as divided and convulsed with hatred as Europe. The Zoot Suit Riots loom large in Los Angeles, and the Ku Klux Klan casts a long shadow everywhere. But there is little time to dwell on memories once she starts digging into the case. As she traces a web of deception from the infamous Garden of Allah to the iconic Carthay Circle Theater, she discovers things aren’t always the way things appear in the movies—and the political situation in America is more complicated, and dangerous, than the newsreels would have them all believe.