ed with the task ol championing our
Principles of trust in God and our
responsibilities as free men.
Th,- music offered by RFE, at 10:05
SVery morning, and at other hours,
accords with the confusion, savagery
and hopelessness of the literary products which these men favor. Most of it
[J,jazz in the version of the squeaking
disharmonies and noises of primitives,
0r of complex men who flee from their
"un souls. The West is rich in music
°t the highest inspiration. RFE seems
"ot aware of this mighty force in our
The Communist station in Prague
ooes hitter. The Communists, mindful
°f national heritage, play Snietana and
Pvorak, the great music of the Czech
People-. Thev benefit by these magnifi-
j*J*t works. But Radio Free Europe
broadcasts jazz - alien, uninspiring
sh'ff. Some of the less influential employees on Radio Free Europe have
Protested against these low and dc-
pading performances. Thev were told
""11 above to go on producing jazz.
""■ general mental and moral cli-
''"' ol Radio Free Europe conveys
., "'H's u| indecision, wretchedness
U inherently most of the ideals which
S| '- advocates require some sort of
oer-government, which means but
^joitional curtailment of the liberties
'"•'> this costly radio network is sup-
,j'M|' to champion. On nearly every
bj-.' f°r instance, there is a program
"lefi urges the abolition of natural!) -
g Wn national culture in favor of the
'-j,"'"l>i-an super-state. It
lout tin- Iron Curtain"
■t always begins with the slogan:
V,..'"'s 'he United States of Europe.
„l ''"Ubut Utopia, today the dream
ions, tomorrow reality." Tin
■■ has been formulated by the
Be] I*-known internationalist Karol
ists in the
....'"'■'dovicalb. th,. Communist inter-
which has heen presumably
''Ho V""ls m me East are smart
*i ul'-'r f" aPPea' often to age-old,
'-' "fl"nal nationalism. Radio Free
ii,ltj|'M'd to light Communist inter-
istti '"' "'- champions international-
si1,.Xl'1"K all Czechs and Slovaks ele-
"l'|, /!"' United States of Europe."
f:i,i'..K what "The Other Side of the
8;ig asserted, on April 5, 1955, at
in,,,,, '■'». A free poll or plebiscite
v;,^'1- the enslaved Czechs and Slo-
'%..."""'it well disclose a different
f)„'.a different opinion
"June 6, 1952. at 7:15 p.m., TEu-
' * Pom M News, March, 1956
Adlai Stevenson, whom RFE's program in November, 1952, said "ranks among America's greatest
sons, such as Lincoln and F. D. Roosevelt."
rope Without the Iron Curtain" stated:
"The world federation is a necessity;
but first Europe must be united. The
European federation is but the beginning; the United States of the World
is the ultimate aim . . . First a European federation must be achieved;
then we shall be ready for the world
In accordance with this candidly
avowed goal, RFE continually disparages the concept of national sovereignty, which is clear to the overwhelming majority of Europeans.
Thus "Comments on Events at Home,"
on April 28, 1953, at 10:45 a.m., slightingly referred to "the- so-called national sovereignty.
"Europe Without the Iron Curtain,"
on May 5, 1954, at 1:15 p.m., stated:
"On the defendant's bank there sits
the concept of the national state and
its ideological foundation — nationalism. Frontiers — the straitjacket of the
national state — are an anachronism."
The- United Nations and UNESCO
— a controversial topic among millions
of Europeans — are favorites of RFE.
"The United Nations gives new hope,"
said "News," on October 24, 1953, at
I p.m. 'The whole world looks toward
the United Nations," said "Who Is
Who," on April 22, 195.3, at 8:30 a.m.
Such statements are daily standard
with Radio Free Europe.
Ever opposed to nationalism, RFE
even objects to national self-determination of the many non-Russian nations inside the Soviet empire. It
stands to reason that national sell-
assertion inside Russia might be a
powerful aid to anv effort aimed at
disintegration of the Soviet Union.
Consequently this is opposed by
RFE's amazing bleeding hearts. Thus,
"Voices of the Western Press," on Feb-
riiarv S, 1952. at 8 p.m. quoted: "Russia should not dissolve herself into a
number ot smaller nations; the nations
of the Soviet Union should discontinue
In its determined opposition to the
concept of national heritage, and in
harmony with the ideas favored 'by
such American left-wing groups as
Americans for Democratic Action,
RFE, in programs addressed to the
trans-Curtain people, goes so far as to
attack the McCarran-Walter Immigration Act. Thus, "Our New York Correspondent Reports," on April 29, 1953,
at 10:05 a.m., declared: "The public
wants the law to be changed; for the
nationality quotas of this law are obsolete . . . The press unanimously
demands revision. We hope that the
change will be effected."
Beyond mere political merger of the
nations, Radio Free Europe also campaigns for a merger of races. Thus, for
instance, "Europe Without the Iron
Curtain," on February 15, 1952, at
6:15 p.m., declared: "just as Europe,
in a way, already represents a nation
. . . there also arises a new nation in
the U.S.A. — out of the white, the
black, and the yellow races . . . This
too will happen in the East of Europe."
Along this line, RFE's left-wingers
seldom fail to disguise their animosity
towards those nations which they regard as particularly nationalistic —
against the past Germany, Spain, the
Union of South Africa, and the various Arab nations. RFE's persistent
opposition to the Arab states sometimes reaches comical proportions. An
article in itself would be required to
document this phase of RFE's internationalism.
PRAISE FOR NEW DEALERS
AND CRITICISM OF
In line with its over-all outlook.
Radio Free Europe has consistently
glorified American New Dealers and
has at the same time not refrained
from merciless attacks on conservative
Americans. In other words, RFE,
which should concentrate on psychological warfare against the Communist
world conspiracy, has indulged in the
hobby of defaming valiant American
anti-Communists. No wonder that
wide-awake Europeans have ever
more often asked if RFE is primarily
an anti-anti-Communist organization.
"Answers to Those at Home," on
October 28, 1952, at 10:05 a.m., proclaimed: "Stevenson vvas a principal
speaker at the celebration for T. G.
Masaryk. (Founder and first president
of the Czechslovak republic.—Editor.)
Our hope for the future would be rekindled if he were elected President
ol the United State's."
On November 4, 1952. at 10:05 a.m.,
the same program reveled in this
choice bit of lyrical effusion: "Adlai