Stalin's Secret Agents: The Subversion of Roosevelt's Government

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Simon and Schuster, Jun 11, 2013 - History - 294 pages
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The first riveting examination of the shocking infiltration of the US government by Stalin’s Soviet intelligence networks during WWII.

Until now, many sinister events that transpired in the clash of the world's superpowers at the close of World War II and the ensuing Cold War era have been ignored, distorted, and kept hidden from the public. Through a careful survey of primary sources and disclosure of formerly secret records, Evans and Romerstein have written a riveting historical account that traces the vast deceptions that kept Stalin's henchmen on the federal payroll and sabotaged U.S. policy overseas. The facts presented here expose shocking cover-ups, from the top FDR aides who threatened internal security and free-world interests by exerting pro-Red influence on U.S.policy, to the grand juries that were rigged, to the countless officials of the Roosevelt and Truman administrations who turned a blind eye to the penetration problem. Stalin's Secret Agents convincingly indicts in historical retrospect the people responsible for these corruptions of justice.
 

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STALIN'S SECRET AGENTS: The Subversion of Roosevelt's Government

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Two veteran Cold War historians allege that pro-Soviet American government officials and private citizens labored during and after World War II to aid communism around the globe.Former Indianapolis ... Read full review

Contents

The Greatest Story Never Told
1
The Ghost Ship at Yalta
25
See Alger Hiss About This
40
Three Who Saved a Revolution
64
Remember Pearl Harbor
89
Friends in High Places
112
The Media Megaphone
134
Betrayal in the Balkans
155
The Morgenthau Planners
176
Stalins Coup in Asia
195
State and Revolution
222
Notes
257
Acknowledgments
271
Copyright

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About the author (2013)

M. Stanton Evans is the author of seven previous books, including Blacklisted by History and The Theme Is Freedom. Now a contributing editor at Human Events and a contributor at National Review, he was previously the editor of the Indianapolis News, a columnist for the Los Angeles Times syndicate, and a commentator for CBS and Voice of America. He lives near Washington, D.C.

Herbert Romerstein was head of the Office to Counter Soviet Disinformation at the U.S. Information Agency from 1983-1989. He had previously served on the staff of several congressional committees, including the House Intelligence Committee.

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