Dwight D. Eisenhower presided over an unusual era of peace and prosperity during the 1950s, a period also known as television's 'Golden Age.' In this first comprehensive study of Eisenhower's mass communication practices, Craig Allen maintains that Ike's tremendous popularity was partly a result of his skillful use of the new medium of television to broadcast his achievements to the American public.
Related books and articles
Selling the Korean War: Propaganda, Politics, and Public Opinion in the United States, 1950-1953 By Steven Casey Oxford University Press, 2008
Response to Revolution: The United States and the Cuban Revolution, 1959-1961 By Richard E. Welch University of North Carolina Press, 1985
Capturing the Revolution: The United States, Central America, and Nicaragua, 1961-1972 By Michael D. Gambone Praeger, 2001
Bringing Politics Back In By Rosenberg, Gerald N. Northwestern University Law Review, Vol. 95, No. 1, Fall 2000
G. Mennen Williams and Rhodesian Independence: A Case Study in Bureaucratic Politics (1) By Watts, Carl Michigan Academician, Vol. 36, No. 3, Fall 2004
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Subversion in British Guiana: Why and How the Kennedy Administration Got Rid of a Democratic Government By Parekh, Hector J. Monthly Review, Vol. 51, No. 5, October 1999
Born to Fire: USS Constellation By Bonner, Kit Sea Classics, Vol. 36, No. 10, October 2003
Hand of the Big Five Ever Present By Hommel, Maurice Cape Times (South Africa), November 22, 2006
Last Great Survivor Reaches the End By Eagleton, Thomas St Louis Post-Dispatch (MO), September 4, 1994
FREE! Central Intelligence Agency The Columbia Encyclopedia, 6th ed., 2015