Settje,David Earl. “Has the Tiger Changed Its Stripes? Lutheran Responses to the ColdWar, Fears of Internal Communist Threats, and the Vietnam War, 1964--1975.”Ph.D. diss. Kent State University, 2001. Concludes that most Lutheranssupported the Cold War against the USSR and PRC while simultaneously debatingabout the Vietnam War and internal Communist threats.
Marshall,Paul, and Mike Welton. “A Guide to Christian-Marxist Dialogue.” 13, no. 5 (1979). Bibliography of sources on theattraction of theologians to Communism.
Eaton,William Edward. . Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1975. Stressesthe importance of the late 1930s when the union expelled Communist influencedNew York and Philadelphia locals.
Hronicek,Francis Robert. “The Historical Development of Teachers’ Unions in UnitedStates’ Public Education.” Ed.D. diss. Saint Louis University, 1980. Discussesthe Communist role in teachers’ unions.
Miller,Charles William. “Democracy in Education: A Study of How the AmericanFederation of Teachers Met the Threat of Communist Subversion Through theDemocratic Process.” Ed.D. diss. Northwestern University, 1967. Concludes thatthere was a significant Communist presence in the AFT; finds that the impetusfor their expulsion came from midwestern AFT locals and from William Green ofthe AFL.
Noakes,John A. “Subversive Frames: FBI Surveillance of Hollywood Movies, 1945-1947.”Paper presented at ‘Knaves, Fools, and Heroes,’ Film and TelevisionRepresentations of the Cold War,” 17th International Association for Media andHistory Conference. Salisbury State University, Maryland, 1997.
Neve,Brian. “Red Hollywood.” 19,no. 1 (March 1999). Essay-review of 1995 compilation film, “RedHollywood,” by Thom Andersen and Noel Burch regarding the film work ofHollywood Communists, ex-Communists, and Left sympathizers.
Leab,Daniel J. “Communist Infiltration of the Motion Picture Industry?” Paperpresented at ‘Knaves, Fools, and Heroes,’ Film and Television Representationsof the Cold War,” 17th International Association for Media and HistoryConference. Salisbury State University, Maryland, 1997.
Sbardellati,John. “Brassbound G-Men and Celluloid Reds: The FBI’s Search for CommunistPropaganda in Hollywood, 1942-1945.” Paper presented at Society for Historiansof American Foreign Relations Conference. George Washington University,Washington, DC, 2003.
Hausknecht,Murray. “Informers and Other Villains: A Discussion of Victor Navasky’s BookNaming Names.” 28, no. 2 (1981). Advances varioustheories of social pathology to explain why anyone woulddisgrace themselves by testifying truthfullyunder oath to a congressional committee investigating communism.
Sbardellati,John. “Producing Hollywood’s Cold War: The Anticommunist Campaign Against anUn-American Screen.” Paper presented at Society For Historians of AmericanForeign Relations Annual Meeting. College Park, MD, 2005.
Gabler,Neal. . New York:Crown Publishers, 1988. Asserts that the Jewish studio heads cravenly initiatedthe anti-Communist blacklist to “save themselves from the wrath of theanti-Semites” of U.S. House Committee on Un-American Activities.
Ehret,Richard C. “A Descriptive Analysis of the Hearings Held by the House Committeeon Un-American Activities in 1947 and 1951 on the Communist Infiltration of theMotion Picture Industry, and Their Relationship to the Hollywood LaborMovement.” Master’s thesis. University of California, Los Angeles, 1969.
Waxman,Sharon. “Blacklist: Hollywood’s Raw Wound.” , 23 November1997. Describes the blacklist as an massive and evil act of oppression anddiscusses an moral imperative of a formal congressional apology for its havingdared to investigate communism in Hollywood.
Cohen,Karl. “Toontown’s Reds: HUAC’s Investigation of Alleged Communists in theAnimation Industry.” 5, no. 2 (1993).Discusses the testimony of Eugene and Bernyce Polifka Fleury regarding PhilipEastman, John Hubley, William Pomerance, and Zachary Schwartz.