Difference between revisions of "Walter Lippmann"

From Conservapedia
Jump to: navigation, search
m (remove cut past error)
(++references)
Line 10: Line 10:
  
 
Lippman was a treasured figure of secular and humanist [[liberal]]s, but if they were more consistent thinkers then they would have had reservations towards him because of his advocacy of Judao-Christian [[Natural Law]]<ref> ''Religion, Politics, and the Higher Learning'', Morton White, [[Harvard University]] Press, 1959 p.112</ref>.
 
Lippman was a treasured figure of secular and humanist [[liberal]]s, but if they were more consistent thinkers then they would have had reservations towards him because of his advocacy of Judao-Christian [[Natural Law]]<ref> ''Religion, Politics, and the Higher Learning'', Morton White, [[Harvard University]] Press, 1959 p.112</ref>.
 +
 +
==References==
 +
{{reflist}}
  
 
== External link ==
 
== External link ==

Revision as of 11:23, 25 March 2009

Walter Lippmann (September 23, 1889 - December 14, 1974), was an American journalist and commentator. Lippmann was highly respected in his day.

Lippmann began attending Harvard University at the age of 17 and under George Santayana, William James, and Graham Wallas. He concentrated on philosophy and languages, spoke German and French, and graduated in three years.

Lippmann was one of the founding editors of The New Republic magazine in 1913. Lippmann was an advisor to President Woodrow Wilson during World War I, and assisted in the drafting of Wilson's Fourteen Points.

Lippmann had wide access to the nation's decision makers and had no sympathy for communism. But the Golos spy ring used Mary Price, his secretary, to garner information on items Lippmann chose not to write about or names of Lippmann's sources, often not carried in stories, but of use to the MGB.

Lippmann is accredited with popularizing the phrase "Cold War" to describe the breakdown of the World War II Allied Powers alliance and the growing post-war tensions.

Lippman was a treasured figure of secular and humanist liberals, but if they were more consistent thinkers then they would have had reservations towards him because of his advocacy of Judao-Christian Natural Law[1].

References

  1. Religion, Politics, and the Higher Learning, Morton White, Harvard University Press, 1959 p.112

External link