New Cold War Radio Museum Propaganda Explained Books

Cold War Radio Museum Books in Paperback and Kindle Cold War Radio Museum The “Divide and Conquer” pamphlet published by the U.S. Office of War Information (O.W.I.) in 1942 is a unique example of government attempts to warn Americans during World War II about the dangers of Nazi propaganda and

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Early U.S. government press release on ‘voice’ of America

Cold War Radio Museum New York, New York. 1943 “United Nations” exhibition of photographs presented by the United States Office of War Information (OWI) on Rockefeller Plaza. Listening to broadcasts of President Roosevelt, Churchill, Stalin, and Chiang Kai-shek, heard every half-hour from a loudspeaker at one end of the frame

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Senator Taft’s early warning of Soviet propaganda in WWII Voice of America

Cold War Radio Museum Could a foreign power such as Russia try to infiltrate the Voice of America (VOA) or influence its executives, broadcasters and programs? Could U.S. government-hired journalists and program contributors, acting on their own, support in VOA broadcasts accommodation with authoritarian rulers in countries such as China,

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Executive Order 9182 Establishing the Office of War Information June 13, 1942

Executive Order 9182 Establishing the Office of War Information June 13, 1942 In recognition of the right of the American people and of all other peoples opposing the Axis aggressors to be truthfully informed about the common war effort, and by virtue of the authority vested in me by the

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O.W.I. 1942 Photos of Polish Students Exhibit

Cold War Radio Museum’s first online exhibition of photographs shows Polish students recording broadcasts in Washington in Sept. 1942 for the WWII U.S. propaganda agency, the Office of War Information (O.W.I.) which included what became known later as the Voice of America (VOA). See Exhibit: Office of War Information Photos

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