YES, BOOKS ARE STILL BEING CHALLENGED FOR REMOVAL IN 2014
What is Banned Books Week? The American Library Association’s weeklong observance “highlights […]
Stephen E. Schlesinger
John H. Coatsworth
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"Bitter Fruit" recounts in telling detail the CIA operation to overthrow the democratically elected government of Jacobo Arbenz of Guatemala in 1954. The 1982 book has become a classic, a textbook case study of Cold War meddling that succeeded only to condemn Guatemala to decades of military dictatorship. The authors make extensive use of U.S. government publications and documents, as well as interviews with former CIA and other officials. The Harvard edition includes a powerful new introduction by historian John Coatsworth, Director of the David Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies; an insightful prologue by Richard Nuccio, former State Department official who revealed recent evidence of CIA misconduct in Guatemala to Congress; and a compelling afterword by coauthor Stephen Kinzer, now Istanbul bureau chief for the "New York Times," summarizing developments that led from the 1954 coup to the peace accords that ended Guatemala's civil strife forty years later.
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