By Christopher Andrew
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Extra info for The Missing Dimension: Governments and Intelligence Communities in the Twentieth Century
Hence a senior Japanese official from the London legation was sent to Russia in November to show Marquis Ito the text of the draft British alliance and himself decoded the message in St Petersburg. In 1903 General Bezobrazov, teasing a Japanese official, told him that he knew what his code-name was in the Japanese telegrams. 28 As Christopher Andrew shows elsewhere in this 28 THE MISSING DIMENSION volume, the French also broke the Japanese diplomatic code in 1904 and gave copies of the decrypts to the Russians later in the Russo-Japanese War.
Whether there were also agencies for interception in the military domain is not clear. There is no evidence, however, that the Japanese managed to crack the European codes at this period. As against that, the Japanese believed that Russia had broken their codes in 1901. Hence a senior Japanese official from the London legation was sent to Russia in November to show Marquis Ito the text of the draft British alliance and himself decoded the message in St Petersburg. In 1903 General Bezobrazov, teasing a Japanese official, told him that he knew what his code-name was in the Japanese telegrams.
Both d e Selves a nd Cailla ux were far less di screet th an Delcasse a nd Rou vier six yea rs ea rlier. O n 28J uly 1911 de Selves confro n ted Cailla ux with th e decrypt of a Ge rma n telegram sent th e pr eviou s d ay. Immedi ately after th e stormy enco un ter between th em , Cailla ux told H yacinthe Fondere, a bu sin essm an he had used as in te rm edi ary in his deali ngs with the German s, what had happen ed . Thou gh th er e is no evide nce th at Cailla ux to ld Fondere to warn th e Ge rman em bassy, th ere was clea rly th e d an ger that he would do so .