Friday, May 20, 2005

The "People's Worker's Peace Union" and other KGB fronts...

Some have criticized me for my strongly-held bias against any and all organizations incorporating one or more of the "magic words" in their name.

The "magic words" include at least the words "peace" "worker's" and "people's".

It is my opinion that any organization having any of the magic words in its name is presumed to be a communist organization.

For anyone who thinks I'm off base, I direct you to the following sources:




I can personally cite to the following additional resources:

Stéphane Courtois, Nicolas Werth, Jean-Louis Panné, Andrzej Paczkowski, Karel Bartosek, Jean-Louis Margolin, translated by Johnathan Murphy and Mark Kramer, The Black Book of Communism, Crimes, Terror, Repression, Harvard
University Press, 1999

David Horowitz, Radical Son, A Generational Odyssey, The Free Press, 1997

Joshua Muravchik, Heaven on Earth: The Rise and Fall of Socialism
I understand the following resources further elaborate the connections, but have not read them:
Christopher Andrew and Visili Mitrokhin, The Sword and the Shield, The Mitrokhin Archive and the Secret History of the KGB, Basic Books, 1999

John Earl Haynes, Harvey Klehr, & Kyrill M. Anderson, The Soviet World of American Communism, Yale University Press, 1998

John Lewis Gaddis, We Now Know, Rethinking Cold War History, Clarendon Press, Oxford, 1997

Paul Hollander, Anti-Americanism, Critiques at Home and Abroad, 1965-1990, Oxford University Press, 1992

Ronald Radosh, Commies, A Journey Through the Old Left, the New Left and the Leftover Left, Encounter Books, San Francisco, 2001

John Earl Haynes & Harvey Klehr, Venona, Decoding Soviet Espionage in America, Yale University Press, 1999

John Earl Haynes & Harvey Klehr, In Denial, Historians, Communism & Espionage, Encounter Books, San Francisco, 2003


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