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By John Earl Haynes


70.  “I.F. Stone, Soviet Agent—Case Closed,” Commentary, May 2009 [Web] (coauthors Klehr and Vassiliev)


69. “Researching American Foreign Relations at the Library of Congress.” Passport (January 2009)


68. “Communist Party of the United States,” “Venona,” and “House Un-American Activities Committee (HUAC).” In Encyclopedia of the Cold War, edited by Ruud van Dijk. New York: Routledge, 2008.


67.  “Helen Lowry and Earl Browder: The Genealogy of a KGB Agent and Her Relationship to the Chief of the CPUSA,” (coauthors J. Ryan, H. Klehr) American Communist History 6, no. 2 (December 2007)


66.  Reconsidering Two Questions: On Arnesen’s ‘No ‘Graver Danger’: Black Anticommunism, the Communist Party, and the Race Question’.” Labor: Studies in Working-Class History of the Americas 3, no. 4 (2006).

65.  Minnesota Democratic-Farmer-Labor Party” in The American Midwest: An Interpretive Encyclopedia, ed. Richard Sisson, et. al. (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2006)

64.  Rosenberg, Hiss, Oppenheimer Cases,” in Americans at War: Society, Culture, and the Homefront, ed. John Phillips Resch (Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA, 2005)

63.  Frissons of Familiarity.” American Communist History 4, no. 2 (December 2005)

62.  The CPUSA Reports to the Comintern: 1941.”(coauthor Harvey Klehr)  American Communist History 4, no. 1 (June 2005)

61.  Professors of Denial,” (coauthor Harvey Klehr) Weekly Standard, 21 March 2005.

60.  A Bibliography of Communism, Film, Radio and Television,” Film History 16, no. 4 (2004).

59.  On the Waterfront Without a Clue: A Review Essay,” (coauthor Harvey Klehr) ” Film History 16, no. 4 (2004).

58.  The Rejection of American Society by the Communist Left” (coauthor Harvey Klehr) in Understanding Anti-Americanism: Its Origins and Impact at Home and Abroad, edited by Paul Hollander. Ivan R. Dee, 2004.

57.  “Poison or Cancer?: Stalinism and American Communism,” American Communist History. 2, no. 2 (2003)

56.  170 000 Names for the INCOMKA Database of the Comintern Archives. The Result of International Cooperation,” International Newsletter of Communist Studies 9,16 (2003).

55.  The Academy and the Loathing of America,” American Experiment Quarterly 6, no. 2 (Summer 2003): 25–26.

54.  “The American Communist Party Records on Microfilm,” Continuity, no. 26 (Spring 2003).

53.  Shattered Myths and Research Opportunities in the History of the CPUSA and American Volunteers in the Spanish Civil War.” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Continuity, no. 26 (Spring 2003).

52.  “The Historiography of American Communism: an Unsettled Field,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Labour History Review [U.K.],  68, no. 1 (April 2003).

51   “Anticommunism” and “Communist Party, U.S.A” entries in Dictionary of American History, 3rd edition, (2003)

50.  The Myth of ‘Premature Antifascism’,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, New Criterion 21, no. 1 (September 2002).

49.  Radical History,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, New Criterion 20, no. 2 (June 2002). <

48.  "Hiss, Alger” in American National Biography Online April 2001 Update

47.  The Cold War Debate Continues: A Traditionalist View of Historical Writing on Domestic Communism and Anti-Communism.” Journal of Cold War Studies 2,1 (Winter 2000)

46.  “Red-Penciling History: Denying the True Scope of Soviet Espionage in the United States.” American Experiment Quarterly 3,3 (Fall 2000).

45.  Hanging Up on the Hammer and Sickle,” coauthor Harvey Klehr,  Heterodoxy, 8,3&4 (June/July 2000). 

44.  “Fellow Traveling Is Alive and Well: The Rosenbergs Find an apologist in a reference work,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Weekly Standard (10 April 2000).

43.  “Novelle pièces à conviction concernant L’affaire Rosenberg et l’espionage atomique soviétique aux États-Unis de 1942 à 1946” in Renseignment et propagande pendant la guerre froide (1947-1953), Jean Demas et Jean Kessler, eds, Bruxelles, Belgique: Éditions Complexe, 1999.

42.  “Hellman and the Hollywood Inquisition: The Triumph of Spin-control over Candour.” Film History 10,3 (1998)

41.  “’Spy Stories’,” coauthors Ronald Radosh and Harvey Klehr.  The New Republic (16 November.  1998).

40.  “The Benign View of American Communism.” The Baltimore Sun (23 February 1997).

39.  The Long Goodbye of Alger Hiss.” Heterodoxy 4,10 (December 1996).

38.  “CPUSA Revelations and the Response from the Academy: The Case of the True Believers.” Ohio Scholar #9 (Fall 1996).

37.  “Historians Scramble for New Party Lines.” Heterodoxy 4,7 (September 1996).

36.  “The Communist Party of the USA and the Committees of Correspondence,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Problems of Post-Communism (July/August 1996).

35.  Two Gentlemen of Venona,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Weekly Standard (13 May 1996).

34.  Outed From the Cold,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Weekly Standard (15 April 1996).

33.  Messages From Moscow: What the Secret Cables Say,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Weekly Standard (13 November 1995)

32.  Communists and the CIO: From the Soviet Archives,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Labor History 35,3 (Summer 1994)

31.  “Researching Minnesota History in Moscow,” coauthor Harvey Klehr, Minnesota History (Spring 1994).

30.  How School Materials Teach and Misteach World Affairs: War and Conflict.” Washington, D.C.: The Education for Democracy Project of the American Federation of Teachers and Freedom House, 1994).

29.  “The Comintern’s Open Secrets.” coauthor Harvey Klehr, American Spectator (December 1992).

28.  “‘Moscow Gold,’ Confirmed at Last?, coauthor Harvey Klehr, Labor History, 33,2 (Spring 1992) & 33,4 (Fall 1992). 

27.  The End: The CPUSA Expires,coauthor Harvey Klehr, The New Republic (March 23, 1992)

26.  The New Times, a Frustrated Voice of Socialism, 1910-1919.Minnesota History 52,5 (Spring 1991).

25.  Communism as a Political Issue,” “Alger Hiss, Whittaker Chambers and “House Un-American Activities Committee” in Political Parties & Elections in the United States: an Encyclopedia, Garland Publishing, 1991.

24.  “Labor History Sources in the Manuscript Division of the Library of Congress.” Labor History 31,1&2 (Spring/Summer 1990) and in Labor History Archives in the United States: A Guide for Researching and Teaching, Daniel Leab and Philip Mason, eds, Wayne State University Press, 1992.

23.  “Quaker Observations on a Coal Mining Community in the Depths of the Depression: Letcher County, Kentucky, in the Summer of 1933.” The Filson Club History Quarterly 64,4 (October.  1990).

22.  “Calvin Coolidge and the Library of Congress.” The Real Calvin Coolidge #8 (1990).

21.  “The ‘Spy’ on Joe McCarthy’s Staff: The Forgotten Case of Paul H.  Hughes.” Continuity, #14 (Spring-Fall 1990).

20.  “The Ludwig Donath File in the Joseph Rauh Papers: How One Actor Got Off the Anti-Communist Blacklist.” Labor History 30,3 (Summer 1989).

19.  Progressives, Radicals and Conservatives” in Minnesota in a Century of Change: The State and Its People Since 1900.  Clifford E. Clark, ed.  Minnesota Historical Society Press, 1989.

18.  Writings on the History of American Communism.Newsletter of the Historians of American Communism.  This bibliographic article has appeared quarterly from 1981 through 2002.

17.  United States.Yearbook on International Communist Affairs: 1988.  Richard F. Staar, ed.  Hoover Institution Press, 1988.

16.  Applied History or Propaganda? The Influence of History on Farm Credit Legislation in Minnesota.The Public Historian 10,1 (Winter 1988).

15.  United States.Yearbook on International Communist Affairs: 1987.  Richard F. Staar, ed.  Hoover Institution Press, 1987.

14.  “Howard Y.  Williams,” “Carl Ross,” and “Elmer Benson” in The Biographical Dictionary of the American Left.  Bernard Johnpoll & Harvey Klehr, eds.  Greenwood Press, 1986.

13.  The New History of the Communist Party in State Politics: The Implications for Mainstream Political History.”  Labor History  27,4 (Fall 1986).

12.  Mikhail Gorbachev.Contemporary Newsmakers 2 (1985).

11.  “Farm Coops and the Election of Hubert Humphrey to the Senate.” Agricultural History 57,3 (1983).

10.  The People’s Republic of Grenada and the American Revolution.Continuity 7 (Fall 1983).

9.  ’Keeping Cool About Kabul,’ The Washington Post and the New York Times Cover the Communist Seizure of Afghanistan.World Affairs 145,4 (1983).

8.  U.S.  House Votes in the 97th Congress on Issues with Implications for Federalism.Publius: The Journal of Federalism 13,2 (1983).

7.  Speak No Evil; Michael Straight and After Long Silence.” Chronicles of Culture 7,11 (1983).

6.  Democracy and Due Process: The Case of Handicapped Education.Regulation 6,6 (1982).

5.  CBS vs. Defense,” coauthor Josh Muravchik Commentary 72,3&6 (1981).

4.  U.S.  House Votes in the 96th Congress on Issues with Major Implications for Federalism,” coauthor Martin Sabo, Publius: The Journal of Federalism  11,3-4 (1981).

3.  Communists and Anti-Communists in the Northern Minnesota CIO, 1936-1949.” Upper Midwest History 1,1 (1981).

2.  The Rank and File Movement in Private Social Work.Labor History 16,1 (1975).

1.  Revolt of the Timber Beasts: IWW Lumber Strike in Minnesota.Minnesota History 42,5 (1971).


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