This is a copy of The Numbers Racket CD-ROM, which I prepared back in 1998. I am presenting it here, unedited, for historical purposes. Obviously most if not all of the information is 'out of date' today, but think of it as a snapshot of what the Spy Numbers scene was like in the late 1990s.

Like what you see here? Help support my work by taking a look at my software , and buy something of interest :) It's all available for download before purchase, so you can try it out.

Enjoy!

## Warrenton Training Center National Communications System Communication School's Authorized Frequency List

Ch kHz AA 3215 AB 3220 AC 3237 AD 3250 AE 3300 AD 3980 AE 4061 AF 4460 AG 4520 AH 4540 AI 4545 AJ 4580 AK 4610 AL 4785 AM 4830 AN 4870 AO 4885 AP 4890 AQ 4920 AR 5065 AS 5070 AT 5090 AU 5097.5 AV 5115 AW 5207.5 AX 5250 AY 5360 AZ 5790 BA 5810 BB 5830 BC 5845 BD 5882.5 BE 6795 BF 6840 BG 6874 BH 7650 BI 8062 BJ 8186 BK 9052 BL 9112 BM 9206 BN 9284 BO 9460 BP 9470 BQ 9786 BR 9888 BS 9952 BT 10350 BU 10396 BV 10488 BW 10698 BX 10896 BY 11036 BZ 11526 CA 11606 CB 11692 CC 12186 CD 12190 CE 12318 CF 13392 CG 13554 CH 13732 CI CJ 14832 CK CL 14679 CM 14910 CN 15513 CO 15594 CP 15732 CQ 15820 CR 15840 CS 14876 CT 17630 CU 17660 CV 18560 CW 19470 CX 19490 CY 20269 CZ 20940 DA 22820 DB 23390 DC 24660 DD 26142 DE 27325 NOTES: I first saw this list published in Popular Communications back in 1987. Some of the frequencies are out of order, and there are no entries for CI and CK. Also note that there are two frequencies each for AD and AE. While it's interesting to note that several of the frequencies listed are (or have been) active numbers frequencies (or home to other strange stations), it would be very easy to fabricate such a list. Number stations tend to use a few bands of frequencies; any frequencies in these bands are likely to be used at some point by one or more number stations.

This is a copy of The Numbers Racket CD-ROM, which I prepared back in 1998. I am presenting it here, unedited, for historical purposes. Obviously most if not all of the information is 'out of date' today, but think of it as a snapshot of what the Spy Numbers scene was like in the late 1990s.

Like what you see here? Help support my work by taking a look at my software , and buy something of interest :) It's all available for download before purchase, so you can try it out.