Rivlin,Gary. “A Long March From Maoism to Microsoft.” , 5December 2004. On Sidney Rittenberg’s current status as a highly paidconsultant to American businesses wanting assistance in making contacts withhigh lever Chinese Communist party and government officials.
Glotzer,Albert. “The Brutal March Backward.” 9, no. 3 (Fall 1996). Essay-review ofVolkogonov’s : discusses what it shows of the relationship ofCommunist parties with the Comintern.
Selcraig,James Truett. . Ann Arbor, MI: UMI Research Press, 1982. A study of Wisconsin,Illinois, Ohio, Indiana and Michigan which argues that public concern overCommunism had local sources and did not originate in Washington, that there wasminimal public controversy in Detroit, Chicago, and Cincinnati, that there werefew instances of library censorship, that few teachers were fired, and imagesof university campuses having been under a intellectual reign of terror areoverdrawn.
Sirgiovanni,George. . New Brunswick, U.S.A.: Transaction Publishers, 1990. Surveys thespectrum of anti-Communist and anti-Soviet agitation in WWII, includingconservative Catholics and Protestants, Southern Democrats, partisanRepublicans, the right-wing press, anti-Communist AFL and CIO leaders, andanti-Communist Socialists.
Schrecker,Ellen W. “The Communist Menace: Spies, Subversives, and Saboteurs.” Paperpresented at “Rethinking the Cold War Conference.” University of Wisconsin,Madison, 1991.
Endres,David J. “An International Dimension to American Anticommunism: MissionAwareness and Global Consciousness in the Catholic Students’ Mission Crusade,1935–1955.” 24 (Spring 2006).
Critchlow,Donald T. “Reconsidering the History of Postwar Conservatism: Phyllis Schlaflyand the Grassroots Crusade Against Liberal Culture.” Paper presented atAmerican Historical Association annual meeting. Boston, MA, 2001. Schlafly wasa major figure among conservative women anti-Communists of the post-1960s era.
Schlafly,Phyllis, and Chester Charles Ward. . Alton, IL: PereMarquette Press, 1968. Popular polemical conservative attack on liberals andDemocrats as soft on domestic communism and the Soviet threat.
Green,Elna. “Gender and the Origins of Anticommunism: The Conservative Career of IdaM. Darden.” Paper presented at Organization of American Historians AnnualMeeting, 1996.
Dixler,Elsa Jane. “The Woman Question: Women and the American Communist Party,1929-1941.” Ph.D. diss. Yale University, 1974. Finds that the Communist Partywas not a feminist organization, tended to follow traditional patterns ofmale-female relations, and in the Popular Front period the Communist Partyglorified traditional women’s roles of mother, housewife, and consumer.
O’Connor,David Laurence. “Defenders of the Faith: American Catholic Lay Organizationsand Anticommunism, 1917--1975.” Ph.D. diss. SUNY, Stony Brook, 2000. FromAbstract: “This dissertation considers the role of anticommunism in shapingtwentieth-century American Catholic identity from the perspective of four layorganizations: the Catholic War Veterans (CWV),the Catholic Daughters of America (CDA), the Blue Army of OurLady of Fatima, and the CardinalMindszenty Foundation (CMF). These groups enlisted over a millionAmerican Catholics in their anticommunist crusades....”
Rawick,George P. “The New Deal and Youth: The Civil Conservation Corps, the NationalYouth Administration and the American Youth Congress.” Ph.D. diss. Universityof Wisconsin, 1957. Discusses the Communist Party’s role in the AYC and theNYA.
Kranz,Robert George. “International Education and Cocurricular Activities: TheOrigins of the United States National Student Association InternationalProgram.” Ph.D. diss. University of Wisconsin, 1992. Concludes that ananti-Communist centrist coalition controlled NSA’s international programs.
Rosswurm,Steve. “Manhood, Communism, and Americanism: The Federal Bureau ofInvestigation and American Jesuits, 1935-1960.” ser. 28, no. 2 (Spring 1996).