Last edited by Meztikinos
Tuesday, July 28, 2020 | History

2 edition of American correspondents and journalists in Moscow, 1917-1952 found in the catalog.

American correspondents and journalists in Moscow, 1917-1952

United States. Dept. of State. Library Division.

American correspondents and journalists in Moscow, 1917-1952

a bibliography of their books on the USSR.

by United States. Dept. of State. Library Division.

  • 305 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published in Washington .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Soviet Union,
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Journalists -- United States -- Bibliography.,
    • Soviet Union -- Bibliography.

    • Edition Notes

      GenreBibliography.
      SeriesIts Bibliography,, no. 73
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsZ2491 .U47
      The Physical Object
      Paginationii, 52 p.
      Number of Pages52
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6148411M
      LC Control Number53060727
      OCLC/WorldCa10035158

        Martha Gellhorn () was an American writer and journalist who is now considered one of the greatest war correspondents of the twentieth century. At the time she wrote this book in , she had traveled to 53 countries and every state in the US except Alaska, and she had lived in 7 of those countries with 11 permanent residences in them/5.   MOSCOW (AP) — Before Ukraine's Security Service shocked the world by saying it had faked the death of exiled Russian journalist Arkady Babchenko in Kiev on Tuesday evening, the news of his now-fabricated demise highlighted the dangers of working as a journalist in Russia. Dozens of Russian journalists have been killed or brutally beaten in .

        Phillip Knightley changed our view of war and the media with his book The First Casualty. To mark its updating, he argues that the war correspondent has an easy choice: become part of the military.   In Moscow, the Communist Party daily, Pravda, and 10 other papers printed an article by Tass, the Soviet Government's press agency, declaring that the two American correspondents were guilty of : Bernard Gwertzman.

        A review of Notes from the Rotten West, Reports from the Backward East: Soviet and American Foreign Correspondents in the Cold War, –, by Dina Fainberg.. Over the past two decades there has been a “cultural turn” in the study of the Cold War, with historians shifting their focus from high politics to the conflict’s impact on consumption, the arts, and the . 19th century. In the autocratic Russian Empire, freedom of the press was not allowed, and journalism was strongly discouraged. Until the s, adventuresome Russians obtained their news surreptitiously from foreign newspapers smuggled in. Writers such as Alexander Radishchev (–) who wanted to portray Russian conditions were sharply censored or .


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American correspondents and journalists in Moscow, 1917-1952 by United States. Dept. of State. Library Division. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. American correspondents and journalists in Moscow, a bibliography of their books on the USSR. [United States. Department of State. Division of Library and Reference Services.;]. Foreign Correspondents, Journalists & Reporters Books on journalists/reporters who have worked away from their home countries.

Including biographies, auto-biographies, memoirs, anthologies and critiques. Reporting World War II Vol. 1: American Journalism by. Samuel Hynes (Compilation) avg rating — ratings. How Russia is seen outside its borders is largely shaped by its presentation in the media. And that is shaped by Moscow correspondents.

We spoke to three leading Moscow-based journalists — Shaun. Harrison Evans Salisbury (Novem – July 5, ), was an American journalist and the first regular New York Times correspondent in Moscow after World War II. Mary G. Charlton Edholm (–) – American reformer, journalist; World's Superintendent of press work, American correspondents and journalists in Moscow Christian Temperance Union; secretary for the International Federation Women's Press League; contributor, New York World, the Chicago Tribune, St.

Louis Post-Dispatch, Republican, Chicago Inter Ocean, the Union Signal, the New York Voice, Woman's. In this fascinating book, Ray Moseley, himself a former foreign correspondent who encountered a number of these journalists in the course of his long career, mines the correspondents’ writings to relate, in an exhilarating parallel narrative, the events across every theater—Europe, Pearl Harbor, North Africa, and Japan—as well as the.

Eric Campbell has been a foreign correspondent for over 20 years, reporting from hundreds of countries and every continent. In the s, he was the ABC's Moscow Correspondent, and from A. Christa Ackroyd – main presenter on Look North from until She had previously been a presenter on Yorkshire Television's Calendar during the s.; Kate Adie – chief news correspondent for BBC News during which time she became well known for reporting from war zones around the world – her first major assignment was reporting on the Iranian Embassy.

It felt like two parallel books - one as advertised by the title/subtitle on corespondents going out in the 20s and 30s to cover the turbulent world. Then a second on who those correspondents were having sex with at any given time.

The second topic seemed to matter more to the author than the first. It could just be the book was poorly titled/5. Marooned in Moscow: An American Journalist-Spy Caught In Russia [Harrison, Marguerite E., Putin, Bob] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Marooned in Moscow: An American Journalist-Spy Caught In Russia/5(3). In Seeger’s book, “Discovering Russia— Years of American Journalism,” the work and lives of these correspondents take us from the days before, during and after the Revolution, to the era of Lenin, Stalin and those who followed.

This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia's quality specific problem is: this list is both incomplete and out-of-date; indeed, the information it purports to enumerate is hard to come by reliably and without original Yet: Please help improve this article if you can.

(January ) (Learn how and when to remove this template message). The book describes Baranov's career, and then Powell's efforts to bring the government into investigating the circumstances surrounding Baranov's arrest, almost certainly the work of a spy in the United States who betrayed Baranov to Moscow.

The main problem with the book is that it ends inconclusively. We never learn who betrayed Baranov/5(5). Like old-time Soviet journalists, American correspondents pardoned present deprivations in the name of future benefits that never materialized.

As the country sank ever deeper into economic depression and poverty, they continued to parrot Kremlin and Washington assurances that the economic stability and takeoff, which still have not come, were just around the corner.

The two expat bros who terrorized women correspondents in Moscow of all things, a matronly middle-aged American print journalist." Taibbi recently published a book about the death of Author: Kathy Lally. Deeply researched and gracefully written, Nancy Cott’s book does a superb job resurrecting a fascinating but nearly forgotten era in American journalism.

Vincent Sheean, John Gunther and Dorothy Thompson were once household names (not sure Cott makes the case for her fourth character Rayna Raphaelson, aka Rayna Prohme)/5(4).

A thorough, though dated, list of reporters is available in U.S. Department of State, Division of Library and Reference Services, American Correspondents and Journalists in Moscow, A Bibliography of Their Books on the USSR, Bibliography no.

73 (Ma ). The dangers to journalists in Russia have been well known since the early s but concern over the number of unsolved killings soared after Anna Politkovskaya's murder in Moscow on 7 October While international monitors mentioned a dozen deaths, some sources within Russia talked of over two hundred fatalities.

The evidence has since been examined and. REPORTER'S ARREST IN MOSCOW SEEMS LIKE RERUN OF '77 CASE to be a replay of a case involving an American journalist in Gazeta asserted that three American correspondents in Moscow Author: Felicity Barringer.

By the end of the second world war, there were accredited women war correspondents from America alone, and the number of female frontline journalists has been increasing rapidly ever since.

Journalist and author George Feifer was a guide for the American exhibition in Moscow, where he fielded questions while standing alongside a. A legion of American correspondents covered World War II (in which 32 lost their lives), and on the 50th anniversary of the war's end some of their old dispatches have been bundled into books.American Correspondents and Journalists in Moscow, A Bibliography of their Books on the USSR.

Washington, DC: Division of Library and Reference Services, 1 reel(s).