I'm afraid my only reaction to Horowitz is the raucous laughter from
audiences watching "Operation Abolition" when the HUAC chair chomped on
his uppers and lowers and declaimed that the students were "toying with
> Today Horowitz' full-page ad bashing the Vietnam-era antiwar movement appeared in The Oklahoma Daily.
> He claims that many antiwar activists (himself included) of that time "crossed the line between dissent and treason." He doesn't say exactly where the "line" is.
> The ad looks like a subtle call for pro-war militants to conduct a campaign of intimidation against those of us who might "cross the line" today.
> Has anyone posted any online rebuttals to this?
> -- Michael Wright
-- ======================================================== Do you teach in the social sciences? Consider my SAYING NO TO POWER (Creative Arts, Berkeley, 1999), for course use. It was written as a social history of the U.S. for the past three-quarters of a century through the eyes of a participant observer in most progressive social movements (I'm 84), and of the USSR from the standpoint of a Sovietologist (five earlier books) knowing that country longer than any other in the profession. Therefore it is also a history of the Cold War. Positive reviews in The Black Scholar, American Studies in Scandinavia, San Francisco Chronicle, forthcoming in Tikkun, etc. Chapters are up at http://www.billmandel.net ========================================================
This archive was generated by hypermail 2b30 : Sun Sep 30 2001 - 18:55:38 EDT