Of Spies and Spokesmen: My Life as a Cold War Correspondent (Google eBook)

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University of Missouri Press, Jan 1, 2008 - Biography & Autobiography - 456 pages
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"A riveting look at Cold War journalism behind the Iron Curtain by a Russian-American reporter who was later falsely accused of spying and thrown into a Russian prison. Daniloff sheds light on such prominent figures as Nikita Khrushchev, Henry Kissinger, and suspected spies Frederick Barghoorn, John Downey, and Sam Jaffe"--Provided by publisher.
  

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Contents

A Peck of Trouble
1
Serge
6
Russia in My Life
12
Cards I Was Dealt
21
The Magic Dateline
27
London Paris Geneva
37
Genri
52
Henrys Bureau
62
The Devils Details
226
The Rogue Elephant
237
The Infamous Zone
249
War Machines
259
Russia in 1981
277
The KAL Shootdown
290
Blogging before Blogs
306
Dangerous Favors
316

The Cuban Crisis of 1962
71
The Paradox of Censorship
87
Life and Death in 1963
95
The Mystery of Mr Khrushchev
107
Something Rotten
117
Whose Side Are You On?
131
Dancing with Spooks
144
America 1970
155
Good Snoop Good Gossip
189
Au Revoir
199
Adventures with Kissinger
209
Gorby for Real?
326
Chernobyl
341
Links in a Chain
350
The Gulags Vestibule
366
A Story to Tell
385
Afterword
398
Notes
403
Index
417
Ab o u t t h e A u t h o r
437
Copyright

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About the author (2008)

Nicholas Daniloff is Professor of Journalism at Northeastern University. His previous books include The Kremlin and the Cosmos and Two Lives, One Russia. He lives in Andover, Vermont, and Cambridge, Massachusetts.

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