By C. Robert Cole
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The Krupp family members have been the foremost German palms brands from the center of the nineteenth century till the top of global struggle II, generating artillery items and submarines that set the traditional for effectiveness. This publication relates the background of this influential company.
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Additional resources for Britain and the War of Words in Neutral Europe, 1939–45: The Art of the Possible
Operating in part on Sir Patrick Ryan's assumption that the radio listening masses 'can be moved and led when spoken to vigorously in an idiom they understand', BBC Overseas Service by 6 October was broadcasting news and propaganda regularly in German, Polish, Czech, French, Dutch, Belgian, Norwegian, Danish, Swedish, Finnish, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Hungarian, Serbo-Croat, Rumanian, Bulgarian, Greek and Turkish. MOl Overseas Division exercised increased influence The Advent of Realism 41 over these broadcasts, and plans were laid to employ more sophisticated methods to study both the techniques and effects of broadcast propaganda, in expectation that its importance would only increase as the war continued.
At the same time efforts meant to refine further the equally vital role broadcasting played as a propaganda channel to European neutral countries were continued. Film, like broadcasting, was considered to be a major propaganda channel warranting its own MOl division. Europeans were enthusiastic cinema-goers and there was no doubt that they would respond well to this medium. But film propaganda lagged behind even broadcasting in the early months of the war. A few newsreels Bricks without Straw 29 of dubious quality were available at the outset, but the real effect of film propaganda would be felt, it was thought, only when highquality feature films were in regular supply.
It is useless for the political propagandist to demand clear directives of policy. It is his business to make bricks with an admittedly inadequate supply of straw. Winning the war would be a hand-to-mouth affair, Carr stressed, for in war time every situation was fluid and every change required immediate adjustments in foreign policy, and therefore in propaganda policy as well. ' 46 Only basic propaganda aims and guidelines could be constant. The aims: convince neutrals that Britain could and would win, and they should want it to.
Britain and the War of Words in Neutral Europe, 1939–45: The Art of the Possible by C. Robert Cole