Monday, April 10th 2017
The Suez crisis, unrest in Poland, and the Hungarian uprising “dominated the international news” in 1956. This review of U.S. broadcasting at the time noted “in terms of international communications, the most important was the Hungarian uprising.” The authors counseled that “If policy is unclear, the audience may misperceive it even when operators do not. Reactions may be harmful to the interests of both the communicator and the receivers.”
Article: Foreign Policy and Communications During the Hungarian Uprising
Authors: The Editors
Source: Ronald De McLaurin, Carl. F. Rosenthal, Sarah A. Skillings, et. al., editors, The Art and Science of Psychological Operations: Case Studies of Military Applications, Department of the Army Pamphlet 525-7-1, 1976, vol. 1, pp. 382-386
Open the attachment to read the article.