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The Red Scare, Politics, and the Federal Communications Commission, 1941-1960

The Red Scare, Politics, and the Federal Communications Commission, 1941-1960 by Susan Brinson
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The Red Scare at the FCC started when James Lawrence Fly led the agency in many important decisions that were inspired by the New Deal. These decisions outraged both the broadcasting industry and politically conservative legislators, causing them to accuse the FCC of Communist sympathies. This book analyzes the political transition taken by the FCC that turned it into an agency that fully participated in the Red Scare of the 1950s.

This book analyzes many significant FCC cases and policies that have never been considered within the context of New Deal policymaking or its impact. This work is the first to look into the impact of the Red Scare on an executive agency. Its combination of new archival and behind-the- scenes information makes this book a great addition to the growing body of research on media history and regulation.

ABC-CLIO; May 2004
255 pages; ISBN 9780313084959
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Title: The Red Scare, Politics, and the Federal Communications Commission, 1941-1960
Author: Susan Brinson
 
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