The Problem of Internal Security in Great Britain, 1948-1953

By H. H. Wilson; Harvey Glickman | Go to book overview

Contents
Editor's Forewordv
Prefacevii
Chapter One. The General Climate1
International Tension and Domestic Factors1
The Long Struggle for British Freedoms1
Relevant Laws and Enforcement2
The Crucial Role of Public Opinion5
Liberty versus Security--The "British Way"6
Evaluation of the Communist Threat, 1920-19488
Chapter Two. The Government's Security Program13
Cases Involving Government Personnel13
Political Code of the Civil Service14
The New Security Program, 194816
Fears of a "Witch-hunt"19
Actual Procedures of Investigation20
Summary of Program, 195223
Applications to Public Personnel and Agencies23
Some Social and Psychological Effects25
Role of the Civil Service Unions27
Regulation of Aliens30
Conclusion: Importance of the Administrator32
Chapter Three. The Impact on Education34
The University in British Life34
Academic Man--Freedom, Competence, Responsibility35
Communist Influence in the Schools37
The Middlesex Case39
The Case of Andrew Rothstein42
The National Union of Teachers43
Conclusion: No Issue44
Chapter Four. The Labour Movement--Key Battleground47
Opposition to Communism47
The Trade Unions--A Prime Target49

-ix-

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