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... clearly more concerned about the development of working class politics. See Farrell, M. (1975) Northern Ireland: The Orange State (London: Pluto, 1975) and Farrell, M., Arming the Protestants (London: Pluto, 1975) Patterson, H. (see note 16) Foot, P. Who Framed Colin Wallace? (London: Macmillan, 1989) Cusack and McDonald (see note 21) Curtis, L. Ireland: The Propaganda War (London: Pluto Press, 1984) Hillyard, P. in Fine and Millar [eds.] Policing the Miners' Strike (London: Lawrence and Wishart, 1984) Pearson, G. ...
... is being broadcast in the UK by Murdoch's Sky Atlantic – a further demonstration (if one were needed) that Murdoch generally puts profit before ideology. The New York Review of Books got the Princeton historian Sean Wilentz to review it and he devoted almost all of his three page review to the Stone-Kuznik account of why vice president Henry Wallace was dumped by Roosevelt during WW2 – obviously the most important part of the series, right? For what it's worth, I think Wilentz makes a pretty good case against Stone-Kuznik on this issue, but that hardly matters. The irony (to which he and his editors are oblivious) is that Wilentz accuses Stone-Kuznik ...
... of the death of the mental patients (p243) reads: "An air strike was called in on Fort Frederick later that morning which missed and levelled the island's mental hospital three thousand yards away.." Adams, incidentally, appears to be a conduit for Ministry of Defence disinformation. For example, in May last year he smeared Wallace and Holroyd in the Los Angeles Times, and more recently joined in the Sunday Times' attempt to exculpate the SAS from their assassinations in Gibraltar. (On this latter story see Private Eye 27 May 1988) And Secret Armies contains one or two 'lines' that are familiar to anyone who has read Wallace's material: e.g ...
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