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Search results for: communist in all categories

401 results found.

41 pages of results.
161. Was there a 'communist threat'? [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... We now know that the CPGB actually was being directed, to some extent, from Moscow after the war. Bob Darke was a member of the Party's National Industrial Policy Committee from the end of the war until 1951, when he left the Party. He described that committee as 'a Cominform puppet', receiving instructions, via visiting French communists, from the Cominform.(150) In the year Darke quit the Party, 1951, the CPGB published a landmark policy statement, 'The British Road to Socialism'. This announced a major shift in policy in which the British CPGB ceased to base itself on the Soviet model and would henceforth pursue a peculiarly British, 'parliamentary road ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 122  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-09.htm
162. Anti-communism as a profession: The Information Research Department [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... was becoming cold thaw. In Britain, while the membership of the CPGB declined, the Party continued to play a significant role in the growth of labour militancy. Symbolised by Harold Wilson, a nominal 'left-winger' becoming Prime Minister in 1964, this perceptible shift to the left alarmed one group in particular, the professional anti-communist network in Britain, at the heart of which was the Information Research Department (IRD). For a supposedly secret agency, we now know quite a bit about IRD - certainly a great deal more than we did in 1978 when the organisation was closed. IRD finally got partly exposed because of its curious position of working with the ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 114  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-06.htm
163. Clearing the ground: the unions, socialism and the state [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... that conflict the bit of the story that is usually not told is that describing the relationship between the anti-socialist section of the labour movement and British and US capital and their states. The conflict between the anti- and pro-socialist wings of the labour movement sharpened markedly after the 1918 Bolshevik revolution and the subsequent formation of the Communist Party of Great Britain. Although we have surprisingly little information on the turbulent years between 1918 and 1926, and, in particular, on the British Right's preparation to meet the Bolshevik 'threat',(2 ) we know that much of the early effort was put into groups aimed at the exploitation of so-called 'patriotic labour' ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 98  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-01.htm
164. Post-war: private sector propaganda begins to regroup [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... For all this anti-Labour propaganda, Labour's total vote went up in the 1951 General Election. The Information Research Department In the labour movement the Trades Union Congress was working with the newly-formed, Foreign Office-based, political warfare executive, operating under cover as the Information Research Department (IRD), in an anti-communist drive. IRD was not an innovation. British politics since World War 1 is studded with clandestine propaganda operations involving the mass media of the day. The claims of massive post-World War 2 media penetration by Aims of Industry and the Economic League are reminiscent of the operations of the post World War 1 propaganda network operated by Sydney ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 97  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-03.htm
165. Books and articles cited [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... of Anti-Sovietism, Moor Press, 1987 Andrew, Christopher, Secret Service, Sceptre, London, 1986 Atholl, Duchess of, Working Partnership, Arthur Barker, London, 1958 Baker, Blake, The Far Left, Weidenfeld and Nicolson, London, 1981 Beckett, Francis, Enemy Within: The Rise and Fall of the British Communist Party, John Murray, London, 1995 Benn, Tony, Against the Tide; Diaries 1973-6 , Hutchinson, London, 1989 Benn, Tony, Office Without Power; Dairies 1968-72, Arrow, London, 1988 Blackburn, Robin and Cockburn, Alexander, The Incompatibles: trade union militancy and the consensus, Penguin ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 65  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-10.htm
166. U.S. influence after the war [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... ,(24) the European social democratic trade union movement was not going to coexist with the Soviet bloc, either. If the USA leaned on the door, as Peter Weiler and what might loosely be called 'the left' believe, it was half open already - and was never going to shut again. Into this domestic anti-communist climate came the USA's loans - and the people and ideas, the strings attached to the money. From the first request from Churchill for clandestine assistance before America had officially entered the war, the US 'aid' had come with strings attached. Despite his famous remark that he had not taken office to oversee the destruction of His Majesty's ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 63  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-02.htm
167. The Crozier operations [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... set up the Institute for the Study of Conflict (ISC) between 1968 and 1970.(127) ISC The first funding came from Shell and BP but then, as Crozier puts it, 'the Agency [CIA] now came up with something bigger', and put him in contact with the American multi-millionaire, anti-communist Richard Mellon Scaife, who duly came up $100,000 p.a . for ISC.(128) ISC commissioned and published reports and began briefing the UK military and police establishments on the Crozier view of the Soviet threat to Britain.(129) Crozier became a founder member of the National Association for Freedom (NAFF ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 42  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-08.htm
168. Spy Master: The Betrayal of MI5 (Book review) [Lobster #31 (Jun 1996)]
... West's so-called evidence is of the form, 'Hollis must have known this or that', and leads to his unproven conclusions that Hollis did or did not do something else. 'Hollis must have been better placed than almost anyone else.. ' (p . 112) 'He would have been the obvious choice [for] removing communists from MI5 (p . 124) 'There is another pointer to Hollis's collusion with the Communist Party' (p . 124) 'Hollis also took the view, it seems' (p . 125) 'Hollis would have known that there was already a file on Burgess... ' (p . 129) 'Must have been clear ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 40  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue31/lob31-17.htm
169. Atlantic Crossings [Lobster Special Issue: The Clandestine Caucus (199]
... Congress for Cultural Freedom There was a European-wide - and world-wide - programme to boost the social democratic wings of socialist parties and movements. 'At Thomas Braden's suggestion and with the support of Allen Dulles and Frank Wisner [then head of the Office of Policy Coordination], the CIA began its covert support of the non-Communist political left around the world - trade unions, political parties and international organisations of students and journalists. '( 4 ) The biggest of these programs that we are aware of was the Congress for Cultural Freedom (CCF from here on), which began in 1950 with a large conference in the US zone in Berlin, a demonstration ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 40  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/caucus/lobcc-05.htm
170. Loose cuts and short ends [Lobster #31 (Jun 1996)]
... ' is strikingly similar to the 'spycatcher' Peter Wright: bald; large, hooked nose; and even allowing for the gap between the 1952 picture and those we saw in the late eighties, the eyes, eyebrows and the ears seem similar. Though Wright became a fairly run-of-the-mill, right-wing, communist-obsessed conspiracy theorist, when younger he taught in the Workers Educational Association and voted Labour in 1945. (Spycatcher pp.30 and 31) He came from the middle class, and he suffered - he thought - at the hands of incompetent prats from the upper class (who - he believed - finally screwed him out of ...
Terms matched: 1  -  Score: 38  -  01 Jun 1996  -  URL: http://www.lobster-magazine.co.uk/online/issue31/lob31-07.htm
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