Bibliography–Willing Accomplices

Sources

George S. Counts Sources
Personal Interviews
Aikman, Arthur L. Personal interview. July 7, 2009.
Counts, Martha L. Personal interview. July 9, 2009.
Gutek, Gerald L. Interview via email. July 18, 2009.
Manuscripts and Archives
George S. Counts papers (unpublished letters, notebooks, notecards, miscellany), 1907-1974. Southern Illinois University Special Collections Research Center. Carbondale, Illinois. Boxes 1, 6, 12.
Manuscripts (unpublished). Gerald Gutek Collection of George S. Counts. Southern Illinois University Special Collections Research Center. Carbondale, Illinois. Box 1.
Letters (unpublished). Counts, George S. Archives of John Day Company, Inc., 1926-1969. Princeton University Library. Department of Rare Books and Special Collections. Manuscripts Division. Princeton, New Jersey. Boxes 23, 64, 80, 94, 113, 121, 128, 134, 142, 150, 160, 180, 190, 214, 232, 247, 262, 299.
S.S. President Jefferson. Ship Manifest, List of United States Citizens, p. 8. Sailing from Manila: May 5, 1925; Arriving at Port of Seattle, May 28, 1925.
US Census, New York City, 1930, Counts, George S. college professor, Wife, Lois B., 2 daughters, 9 and 6, rent $165 per month. www.ancestry.com
SS St Louis Ship Manifest. Sailed from Southampton on Jan 18, 1930, arrived in NYC, Jan 27, 1930; George S. Counts and daughter, Esther Counts, 9 years old. www.ancestry.com
SS Berengaria Ship Manifest. Sailed from Southampton on Jan 28, 1937, arrived in NYC Feb 3, 1937, George S. Counts, Address: New Hope, PA. www.ancestry.com
SS Albert Ballin Ship Manifest. Sailed from Hamburg on 9 Sept 1927; arrived NYC 19 Sept 1927, George S. Counts, wife, Lois, and daughters, 6 and 3. Passport #: 373781, issued 2 May 1927, Wife’s PP#: 371256, issued 29 April 1927, Address: Teacher’s College, Columbia, NYC. www.ancestry.com
Counts as Author
1915
A study of the colleges and high schools in the North central association. Washington, Govt. print. off., 1915.
1922
The Selective Character of American Secondary Education. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1922.
1925
Education in the Philippines, The Elementary School Journal, Vol. 26, No. 2 (Oct., 1925), pp. 94-106. http://www.jstor.org/stable/995649
1927
The Social Composition of Boards of Education: A Study in the Social Control of Public Education. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1927.
1928
School and Society in Chicago. New York: Harcourt, Brace, 1928.
1929
Secondary Education and Industrialism. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1929.
1930
A Ford Crosses Soviet Russia. Boston: Stratford Company, 1930.
The American Road to Culture: A Social Interpretation of Education in the United States. New York: John Day, 1930.
1931
New Russia’s Primer: The Story of the Five-Year Plan, M. Ilin, Nucia P. Lodge, George S. Counts. Houghton Mifflin Company: Boston, 1931. http://www.execulink.com/~mdavids/counts.htm
The Soviet Challenge to America. New York: John Day, 1931.
“Dare Progressive Education Be Progressive?” Progressive Education, Vol. IX, No. 4, April 1931
The Soviet Challenge to America. New York: John Day Company, 1931.
1932
Dare the School Build a New Social Order? John Day: New York, 1932.
1933
A Call to the Teachers of the Nation. New York: John Day, 1933.
1934
The Social Foundations of American Education. New York: Scribner’s, 1934.
1938
The Prospects of American Democracy. New York: John Day, 1938.
“Relations of public education and private enterprise”. New York: Advanced school of education, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1938.
1946
Education and the Promise of America, Macmillan: New York, 1946.
1947
“I Want to Be Like Stalin,” from the Russian text on Pedagogy by B.P. Yesipov and N.K. Goncharov, translated by George S. Counts and Nucia P. Lodge, John Day: New York, 1947.
1949
with Nucia Lodge. The Country of the Blind: The Soviet System of Mind Control. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1949. Questia. 9 July 2009 .
1951
American education through the Soviet looking glass. New York: Bureau of Publications, Teachers College, Columbia University, 1951.
1952
Education and American Civilization. New York: Teachers College, Columbia University Press, 1952. Questia. Web.
1969
Khruschev and the Central Committee Speak on Education, University of Pittsburgh Press: Pittsburgh, 1969.
New York Times—Counts Subject and Author
1924, April 23. New Faculty Members Appointed at Yale.
1924, December 20. Experts to Survey Filipino Schools.
1924, October 22. 3rd Party Endorsed by 200 Educators.
1925, November 17. Yale to Honor Professor Chapman.
1925, November 21. Hits at Filipino Schools.
1928, July 20. Study Education in Europe.
1928, October 7. See School as Step in Social Order.
1930, April 20. Books and Authors.
1930, August 6. Counts Assails Russian Embargo.
1930, December 7. Heckled by Socialist.
1930, February 23. Plea to Soviet Vain, Dr. Counts Advises.
1930, February 26. Urges Radio’s Use in Rural Schools.
1930, March 9. Reds Use Schools to Aid 5-Year Plan.
1930, July 6. How Education has Changed in Three Ex-Monarchies.
1930, July 27. A Gulliver Looks at Our Schools; Dr. George S. Counts Criticizes Their Lack of Social Vision.
1930, September 28. Sees no Soviet Danger.
1931, May 17. Making Little Robots in Soviet Russia.
1931, July 19. Russians Educate Through Activities.
1934, August 19. Where Red Flags Wave in China; General Yakhontoff’s Survey of the Chinese Soviets is a Useful, If Not Completely Reliable Guide to the Situation.
1934, November 12. Dr. Counts Sees New Social Era.
1935, June 3. 350 U.S. Educators to Study in Russia.
1934, July 20. Foreign Students Balked in Moscow; More than 200 Bewildered on Learning of Dissolution of Summer Institute.
1936, February 24. Dr. Counts Assails ‘Liberty’s Enemies’; Teachers Cheer Attack on Smith, Hearst, Coughlin, D.A.R. and Liberty League.
1938, October 2. American Democracy.
1947, March 22. Plan Urged to Aid U.S.-Soviet Accord; Prof. Counts Tells Teachers Ignorance of Russia Is One Obstacle to Agreement.
1947, November 23. Stalin’s Myth Man.
1951, March 12. Lies on Education Charged to Soviet; Official Article’s Distortions of Our Practices Likened by Dr. Counts to Nazi Tactics.
1956, March 27. William Russell, Educator, 65, Dies; Head of Teachers College at Columbia, 1927-54, Served as an Official at I.C.A.
1974, November 11. George Counts, Educator, Dies; Ex-Head of State Liberal Party.
Counts as Subject
Keenan, Claudia J. The Education of an Intellectual: George S. Counts and Turn-of-the-Century Kansas, Kansas History, Winter 2002/2003, pp. 258-271.
Time, July 20, 1936. Education: Unmentionable Counts.
Federal Bureau of Investigation. George S. Counts File; [censored]; FBI Archives, 2009.
Education: One Wonders, Time, Feb. 20, 1939.
Education: Legionnaire’s Thesis, Time, Monday, Jul. 11, 1938.

Walter Duranty Sources
Duranty as Author
The Kremlin and the People, Reynal & Hitchcock: New York, 1941.
I Write as I Please, Simon and Schuster: New York, 1935.

New York Times
1933, June 11. Foreign Press Free of Soviet Pressure.
1933, January 30. 50,000 Soviet Reds Will Direct Drive to Socialize Farms.
1933, February 28. Soviet Peasants Resist by Inaction.
1933, January 1. Soviet Reds Face Purging Uneasily; Fear it May Rival 1921 in Severity.
1933, August 24. Famine Toll Heavy in Southern Russia.
1933, August 21. Famine Report Scorned.
1933, November 18. President Reveals Pact; Reads to Press Letters in Which He and Litvinoff Bind Nations.
Duranty as Subject
Duranty’s Deception; Walter Duranty Won a Pulitzer Prize While Covering Up the Atrocities of Josef Stalin. Is the Reluctance of the New York Times to Return the Prize a Result of the Newspaper’s Own Failure to Come to Grips with Its Guilt? Insight on the News 22 July 2003: 18. Questia. 9 July 2009 .
Mccollam, Douglas. “Should This Pulitzer Be Pulled? Seventy Years after a Government-Engineered Famine Killed Millions in Ukraine, a New York Times Correspondent Who Failed to Sound the Alarm Is under Attack.” Columbia Journalism Review Nov.-Dec. 2003: 43+. Questia. Web.
Paluch, Peter. “Spiking the Ukrainian Famine, Again.” National Review 11 Apr. 1986: 33+. Questia. Web.
Taylor, S.J. Stalin’s Apologist: Walter Duranty: The New York Times’s Man in Moscow. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1990.

Alexander Gumberg Sources
Archives and Manuscripts
Letters (unpublished). Between Esther Seibel and family, and Alexander Gumberg. 1909-1917. Private collection of Raymond Cannata.
Gumberg as Subject
Johnson, Claudius O. Borah of Idaho. New York: Longmans, Green and Co., 1936. Questia. Web.
Libbey, James K. Alexander Gumberg& Soviet American Relations 1917-1933, University Press of Kentucky: Lexington, 1977.
Sisson, Edgar. One Hundred Red Days: A Personal Chronicle of the Bolshevik Revolution. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1931. Questia. Web.
Salzman, Neil V. Reform and Revolution: The Life and Times of Raymond Robins. Kent, OH: Kent State University Press, 1991. Questia. Web.

Nucia Perlmutter Lodge Sources
Personal Interviews
Russell, Amy K. Personal interview. July 11, 2009.

Manuscripts and Archives
Education in Russia (unpublished). Perlmutter, Nucia. June, 1924. Master of Arts Thesis. Clark University Archives and Special Collections.
Ivan Alekseevich Poliakov Papers. Hoover Institution Archives. Stanford University. Stanford, California. Box/Folder: 13:21.
Letters (unpublished). Lodge, Nucia Perlmutter. Archives of John Day Company, Inc., 1926-1969. Princeton University Library. Department of Rare Books and Special Collections. Manuscripts Division. Princeton, New Jersey. Boxes 30, 51, 71, 85.
Resume and letters (unpublished) 1966-1967. Lodge, Anna Osipovna, Nucia
New York Times
1930, August 24. Exhibit of Schools Stirs the Russians.
1930, April 13. Radio Programs Scheduled for the Current Week.

Willi Muenzenberg Sources
New York Times
1934, July 7. Red Leader Sees German Revolt; Muenzenberg, Former German Deputy, Predicts Overthrow of Hitler Soon.
1952, October 8. Shift in Soviet Line Deemed Harbinger of Popular Front; Communists in West are Already Starting Efforts to Revive Device of 1930s.
1934, July 8. Hitler Debacle Seen by Ex-Reich Leaders; Dr. Rosenfeld and Muenzenberg Predict a Free Socialist State in Few Years.
1934, August 23. Radical Gain Here Forecast in Reich; Strikes are Regarded as Beginning of Huge Leftist Labor Movement; German Red’s Hand Seen; Muenzenberg is Believed to be Active—Five Communists Sentenced in Berlin.
1948, September 5. Communism’s First Years of Power.
Muenzenberg as Subject
Gruber, Helmut, “Willi Muenzenberg. Propagandist For and Against the Comintern,” International Review of Social History 10 (1965), pp. 278-297
Gruber, Helmut. “Willi Muenzenberg’s German Communist Propaganda Empire 1921-1933.” The Journal of Modern History, Vol. 38, No. 3: pp. 278, September 1966.
Koch, Stephen. Double Lives: Stalin, Willi Muenzenberg and the Seduction of the Intellectuals. New York: Enigma Books, 1994.
McMeekin, Sean. The Red Millionaire: A Political Biography of Willi Muenzenberg, Moscow’s Secret Propaganda Tsar in the West, Yale University Press: New Haven, 2003.
Schleimann, Jürgen, “The Life and Work of Willi Muenzenberg,” Survey 55 (April 1965), pp. 64-91.
Paxton Hibben Sources

New York Times
1922, March 21. Duranty in Russia–Letter to the Editor–Paxton Hibbens.
1924, August 30. Paxton Hibben Called Before Army Inquiry.
1928, December 6. Paxton Hibben Dies on 48th Birthday .
1910, May 16. Paxton Hibben Joins Roosevelt in Holland.
1920, September 12. The French in Greece–Letter to the Editor, Paxton Hibben.
1922, April 15. Russian Transportation–Letter to the Editor–Paxton Hibben.
1917, June 2. Dollar Diplomacy Divides Publicists.
1924, August 30. Paxton Hibben Called Before Army Inquiry.
1928, December 6. Paxton Hibben Dies on 48th Birthday.
1910, May 16. Paxton Hibben Joins Roosevelt in Holland.
1920, September 12. The French in Greece–Letter to the Editor, Paxton Hibben.

Dorothy Parker Sources
New York Times
1925, February 16. A New Weekly Coming.
1927, August 11. Arrests Check Picketing; New York Writers are in Group of 39 Jailed in Boston.
1927, August 12. Sacco Plea to be Heard by High Court on Tuesday; Men Leave Deathhouse.
1928, April 9. Writer Wins Divorce.
1928, May 1. Speakers ‘Blacklisted’ to Defy D.A.R.; To Join ‘Honor Roll’ Party Here on May 9.
1928, November 25. Left New York for the Coast.
1933, October 25. Roosevelt a Topic in Moley’s Weekly.
1934, August 11. Dorothy Parker a Scenarist.
1934, February 7. ‘Guests’ Aiding Strike Beaten at the Waldorf; Fists, Bon Mots Fly in Empire Room Fracas.
1934, June 16. Dorothy Parker Wed in October.
1934, September 16. Hollywood Solves Some Problems.
1935, August 11. Hollywood Gets the Lyricists.
1935, May 26. The Satirical Stories of Tess Slesinger.
1936, August 24. Dorothy Parker, Farmer.
1936, December 12. News of the Screen.
1936, December 13. The Rueful, Frostbitten Laughter of Dorothy Parker.
1936, January 8. Salaries of 18,000 over $15,000 in 1934.
1936, July 31. Apartment Rentals.
1936, November 24. News from Hollywood.
1936, October 19. Authors Aid Roosevelt.
1937, January 8. Apartment Rentals.
1937, July 25. Down to Earth in Spain.
1937, March 1. 98 Writers Score Spanish, Rebels.
1937, May 24. Screen News.
1937, October 17. Footnotes on Headliners.
1938, June 29. Aids Spanish Children.
1938, November 22. 20,000 Jam Garden in Reich Protest.
1939, April 23. Magazine Fights Racism.
1939, August 17. Ocean Travelers.
1939, January 17. Hunger Sit-downs Protest WPA Cuts.
1939, January 27. Appeal is Made for Spanish Needy.
1939, January 8. Miss Parker Never Poses.
1939, June 13. Celebrities Open Fair in Village.
1939, June 27. Writers Assailed by Federal Judge.
1939, March 16. $488 Party No Joke to Dorothy Parker.
1939, March 17. $1,000,000 Campaign for Refugees Planned.
1939, March 9. Authors Aid Loyalists.
1939, November 15. Milk Fund Benefit Dec. 10.
1939, November 27. Protests Alien Registry.
1939, September 26. Spellman Warned on Christian Front.
1940, December 15. Artists to be Guests.
1940, September 1. Party Aids Spanish Youth.
1941, November 16. Hoover Food Plan Scored.
1941, September 8. Henderson, Aides Accused by Dies.
1942, March 14. Dinner for Paul Robeson.
1943, October 10. Obituaries, Rothschild, Bertram.
1943, October 11. Dorothy Parker’s Brother Dies.
1944, June 11. Speaking of Books.
1944, October 10. PAC Women Hold Meeting.
1944, October 19. Park Avenue Suite Leased by Executive.
1944, September 29. Women Form PAC Group.
1945, March 24. National PAC Votes to Continue Work.
1947, November 3. 19 Movie Figures to Fight Charges.
1947, May 23. Dorothy Parker is Sued; Alan Campbell Asks a Divorce Based on Separation in War.
1947, June 12. 2,500 at Leftist Rally; Robeson Says Liberals Accept Challenge of Fascists.
1949, June 9. Film ‘Communists’ Listed in FBI File in Coplon Spy Case.
1949, June 9. Hundreds Named as Red Appeasers; California’s Tenney Committee Lists Actors, Musicians and Others as ‘Line’ Followers.
1949, September 11. 382 Aid Film Men in Contempt Plea.
1950, August 15. Dorothy Parker to Rewed Writer.
1950, August 18. Dorothy Parker Rewed.
1953, June 28. McCarthy Calls 23 for Book Enquiry.
1955, February 16. Anti-Franco Body Votes to Disband.
1955, February 26. Red Fronts Face Fund Appeal Ban.
1958, December 10. Inquiry on Spain Asked.
1959, April 18. Soviet Prints Dorothy Parker.
1960, December 30. 18 in Hollywood Sue on Blacklist.
1961, January 8. Hollywood Trial; Suit by Blacklisted Writers, Actors Puts Controversy in Spotlight.
1962, May 6. Dorothy Parker Discusses TV.
1963, June 15. Dorothy Parker’s Husband is Found Dead on Coast.
1966, January 30. Knights-errant in Error?
1967, June 8. Examples of Saucy Wit.
1967, June 10. Dorothy Parker Recalled as Wit.
1967, June 8. Dorothy Parker, 73, Literary Wit Dies.
1967, June 27. Dorothy Parker’s Will Leaves Estate of $10,000 to Dr. King.
1970, October 11. Writing was Torture, but not Writing was Worse Torture.
Parkder as Subject
Federal Bureau of Investigation. Dorothy Parker File; [censored]; FBI Archives, 2009.
Keats, John, You Might as Well Live: The Life and Times of Dorothy Parker, Simon and Schuster: New York, 1970.

General Sources

Personal Interviews
Aksilenko, Val. Personal interview. July 3, 2008.
Bagley, Tennet. Personal interview. March 28, 2008.
S., Andrey. Personal interview. March 27, 2008.

Books, Articles, Websites, Other
Alston, Joshua. “Diversity Training.” Newsweek, Feb 11, 2008.
Andrew, Christopher and Vasili Mitrokhin. The Sword and the Shield: The Mitrokhin Archive and the Secret History of the KGB. New York: Basic Books, 1999.
Andrew, Christopher and Vasili Mitrokhin. The World Was Going Our Way: The KGB and the Battle for the Third World. New York: Basic Books, 2005.
Applebaum, Barbara. Is Teaching for Social Justice a “Liberal Bias”? Teachers College Record, Volume 111: Number 2, 2009, p. 376-408, http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 15200, Date Accessed: 10/19/2010.
Bailey, Herbert. Root Mission More Hopeful, New York Times, June 29, 1917.
Barker, Hannah, and Simon Burrows, eds. Press, Politics and the Public Sphere in Europe and North America, 1760-1820. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press, 2002. Questia. Web.
Batsell, Walter Russell. Soviet Rule in Russia. New York: Macmillan, 1929. Questia. Web.
Behreandt, Dennis. “Duranty’s Lethal Lies: Using Terror and Famine, Josef Stalin Murdered Millions in the Ukraine. Walter Duranty, the Pulitzer Prize-Winning Journalist, and the New York Times Covered Up the Massacre.” The New American 8 Sept. 2003: 14+. Questia. 9 July 2009 .
Beichman, Arnold. “A Life That’s Fit to Print.” The Washington Times 10 Mar. 1999: 17. Questia. 9 July 2009 .
Bell, Fraser. “Dead Man on Furlough: Willi Muenzenberg’s Wars.” Queen’s Quarterly Winter 2004: 536+. Questia. Web.
Bledsoe, Jerry. Death by Journalism: One Teacher’s Fateful Encounter with Political Correctness. Winston-Salem, NC: Down Home Press, 2001.
Bloom, Allan. The Closing of the American Mind. New York. Simon & Schuster, 1987.
Bork, Robert H. Slouching Toward Gomorrah: Modern Liberalism and American Decline. New York: Regan books, 1996.
Brooks, C. E. P. Climate through the Ages: A Study of the Climatic Factors and Their Variations. London: Ernest Benn, 1926. Questia. Web.
Brown, John. The Anti-Propaganda Tradition in the United States, Bulletin Board for Peace, 29 June 2003.
Budenz, Louis F. The Techniques of Communism. Chicago: Henry Regnery, 1954.
Bullert, Gary. “Franz Boas as Citizen-scientist: Gramscian-Marxist Influence on American Anthropology.” The Journal of Social, Political, and Economic Studies 34.2 (2009): 208+. Questia. Web.
Bullert, Gary. The Politics of John Dewey. Buffalo, NY: Prometheus Books, 1983. Questia. Web.
Burchett, Bessie R. Education for Destruction, Philadelphia, 1941.
California Legislature. Fourth Report of the Senate Fact- Finding Committee On Un-American Activities. Communist Front Organizations. 1948
Campbell, Andrew. Double lives: three Australian fellow-travellers in the Cold War.(Brian Fitzpatrick, Manning Clark, Clement Byrne Christesen), National Observer—Australia and World Affairs, June 22, 2006.
Campbell, Kenneth J. Moscow’s Words, Western Voices. Washington, DC: Accuracy in Media, 1995.
Cashill, Jack. Hoodwinked: How Intellectual Hucksters Have Hijacked American Culture, Nelson Current: Nashville, 2005.
Chamberlin, William Henry. The Confessions of an Individualist. New York: The Macmillan Company, 1940. Questia. Web.
Chambers, Whittaker. Witness. Washington, DC: Regnery Publishing, Inc, 1952
Choi, Jung Min and John W. Murphy, Politics and Philosophy of Political Correctness, Praeger, 1993.
Collins, Edward M. Myth, Manifesto, Meltdown: Communist Strategy, 1848-1991. Westport, Connecticut and London: Praeger, 1998.
Colvin, Richard Lee. “What Hath 9/11 Wrought? In the Aftermath, School Leaders See Shifts in Thinking, Priorities and Curricular Emphases.” School Administrator Feb. 2002: 42+. Questia. 9 July 2009 .
Connor, R.D.W. The Story of the United States for Young Americans. Raleigh. The Thompson Publishing Company, 1918.
Conquest, Robert. Stalin: Breaker of Nations,Penguin Books: New York, 1991.
Conquest, Robert. The Harvest of Sorrow: Soviet Collectivization and the Terror Famine,Oxford University Press: New York, 1986.
Conquest, Robert. The Great Terror: A Reassessment, Oxford University Press: New York, 1990.
Coulter, Ann. Godless: The Church of Liberalism. New York: Crown Forum, 2006.
Creel Work Broadened; Edgar Sisson to Head Foreign Section of Committee. Jul 25, 1918, New York Times.
Creel, George. How we advertised America: the first telling of the amazing story of the Committee on public information that carried the gospel of Americanism to every corner of the globe. Harper & Brothers: New York, 1920.
Cull, Nicholas John and David Holbrook, David Welch. Propaganda and Mass Persuasion, ABC-CLIO: July 2003.
Cyberalert, April 2, 2008. “Turner: Iraqi Insurgents ‘Patriots,’ http://www.mrc.org/cyberalerts/2008/cyb20080402.asp#1
D’Souza, Dinesh. Illiberal Education: The Politics of Race and Sex on Campus, Praeger, 1992.
Davis, Donald E., and Eugene P. Trani. The First Cold War: The Legacy of Woodrow Wilson in U.S.-Soviet Relations. Columbia, MO: University of Missouri Press, 2002. Questia. Web.
Davis, Jerome. The Russian Immigrant. New York: The Macmillan Company, 1922. Questia. Web.
Dennis, Lawrence J. From Prayer to Pragmatism: A Biography of John L. Childs. Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press, 1992. Questia. Web.
Deriabin, Peter and T.H. Bagley. The KGB: Masters of the Soviet Union, Hippocrene Books: New York, 1990.
Deriabin, Peter, and Frank Gibney. The Secret World. 1st ed. Garden City, NY: Doubleday, 1959. Questia. Web.
Dewey, John. Impressions of Soviet Russia and the revolutionary world, New Republic: New York, 1929.
Dies, Martin. Martin Dies’ Story. New York: Bookmailer, 1963.
Dietrich, John. The Morgenthau Plan: Soviet Influence on American Post-War Policy. New York: Algora Publishing, 2002.
Dolgun, Alexander with Patrick Watson. Alexander Dolgun’s Story: An American in the Gulag, Alfred A. Knopf: New York, 1975.
Dollar Diplomacy Divides Publicists. (1917, June 2). New York Times .
Dos Passos, John. U.S.A.: A. The 42nd Parallel; B. Nineteen Nineteen; C. The Big Money. New York: Modern Library, 1937. Questia. Web.
Draper, Theodore. The Roots of American Communism. New York: Viking Press, 1957. Questia. Web.
Dukes, Paul. The USA in the Making of the USSR: The Washington Conference, 1921-1922, and “Uninvited Russia”. New York: Routledge, 2004. Questia. Web.
Dunant, Sara, ed. War of the Words: The Political Correctness Debate (1994);
Ebon, Martin. The Soviet Propaganda Machine. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1987.
Ebon, Martin. The Soviet Propaganda Machine. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1987.
Education: Father & Son, Time, 1946, Nov. 4.
Elleman, Bruce A. The Secret History of Sino-Soviet Diplomatic Relations, 1917-1927. Armonk, NY: M. E. Sharpe, 1997. Questia. Web.
Ellis, Frank. “Political Correctness and the Ideological Struggle: from Lenin and Mao to Marcuse and Foucault.” The Journal of Social, Political, and Economic Studies 27.4 (2002): 409+. Questia. Web.
Ellis, Frank. “Political Correctness and the Ideological Struggle: from Lenin and Mao to Marcuse and Foucault.” The Journal of Social, Political, and Economic Studies. Volume: 27. Issue: 4, 2002. p. 409.
Evans, Frank Bowen. Worldwide Communist Propaganda Activities. New York: McMillan, 1955.
Evans, M. Stanton. Blacklisted by History—The Untold Story of Senator Joe McCarthy and His Fight Against America’s Enemies. New York: Crown Forum, 2007.
Filene, Peter G. Americans and the Soviet Experiment, 1917-1933. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1967. Questia. Web.
Fischer, Louis. Men and Politics: An Autobiography. New York: Duell, Sloan and Pearce, 1941. Questia. Web.
Flynn, John T. “Who Owns Your Child’s Mind?” in Public Education Under Criticism, ed: C. Winfield Scott, and Clyde M. Hill, books for libraries: Freeport, New York, 1954
Foglesong, David S. America’s Secret War against Bolshevism: U.S. Intervention in the Russian Civil War, 1917-1920. Chapel Hill, NC: University of North Carolina Press, 1995. Questia. Web.
Footman, David, ed. International Communism. Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press, 1960. Questia. Web.
Fox, John F. Jr. What the Spiders Did: U.S. and Soviet Counterintelligence before the Cold War, Journal of Cold War Studies – Volume 11, Number 3, Summer 2009, pp. 206-224.
Frazier, Ian. “John Reed’s Unblinking Stare.” American Scholar Summer 2002: 29+. Questia. Web.
Friedman, Marilyn and Jan Narveson, Political Correctness: For and Against, Rowman & LIttlefield, (1995)
From a Russian Diary: 1917-1920 by An Englishwoman. John Murray: London, 1921.
Gates, John. The Story of an American Communist. New York: Nelson, 1958.
Goldberg, Bernard. Bias: A CBS insider Exposes How the Media Distort the News. Regnery: Washington DC, 2002.
Goldberg, Jonah. Liberal Fascism, Doubleday: New York, 2008.
Gupton, Carole, Mary Beth Kelley, Tim Lensmire, Bic Ngo, & Michael Goh (Chair), Teacher Education Redesign Initiative, Race, Culture, Class, and Gender Task Group, University of Minnesota, Teacher Education Redesign Initiative Blog, July 16, 2009, http://blog.lib.umn.edu/cehd/teri/
Hadden, Sally. “Review of Amistad (film by Stephen Spielberg).” 1998. http://www.tntech.edu/history/amistadr.html (April 16, 2008).
Hale, William Harlan. “American and Russia: Part VII, When the Red Storm Broke: To a Russian revolution, America sent rival groups of amateur diplomats. The calamitous results of their indecision still afflict us.” American Heritage Magazine, Volume 12, Issue 2, February 1961.
Hapgood, Norman, ed. Professional Patriots. New York: Boni, 1927. Questia. Web.
Haslam, Jonathan, “The Comintern and the Origins of the Popular Front,” Historical Journal 22 (1979), pp. 673-691.
Haynes, John Earl and Harvey Klehr. Early Cold War Spies: The Espionage Trials that Shaped American Politics, Cambridge University Press: New York, 2006.
Haynes, John Earl and Harvey Klehr. In Denial: Historians, Communism and Espionage, Encounter Books: San Francisco, 2003.
Haynes, John Earl and Harvery Klerh, and Alexander Vassiliev. Spies: The Rise and Fall of the KGB in America.Yale University Press: New Haven, 2009.
Haynes, John Earl and Harvey Klehr. Venona: Decoding Soviet Espionage in America, Yale Nota Bene: New Haven, 1999.
Healey, Dorothy and Maurice Isserman. Dorothy Healy Remembers: A Life in the American Communist Party. New York: Oxford University Press, 1990.
Heilbrunn, Otto. The Soviet Secret Services. New York: Frederick A. Praeger, 1956. Questia. Web.
Hicks, Granville, and John Stuart. John Reed: The Making of a Revolutionary. New York: Macmillan, 1936. Questia. Web.
Hook, Sidney. Marx and the Marxists: The Ambiguous Legacy. Ed. Louis L. Snyder. Princeton: Van Nostrand, 1955. Questia. 9 July 2009 .
Howe, Irving, Lewis A. Coser. The American Communist Party: A Critical History, 1919-1957. Boston: Beacon Press, 1957. http://www.gutenberg-e.org/kod01/kod03.html
Isserman, Maurice. Which Side Were You On?: The American Communist Party During the Second World War. Middletown, CT: Wesleyan University Press, 1982.
Jasper, William F. “The Dogs That Don’t Bark: A Watchdog Will Not Bark at a Burglar If It Recognizes Him as a Friend. the Mainstream Media’s Failure to “Bark” at Communism’s Crimes Speaks Volumes about Its Loyalty.” The New American 10 Feb. 2003: 17+. Questia. Web.
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