By Kevin O'Keefe
This learn is an try and chronicle and examine the attitudes of the hot York press in reference to the occasions of the interval from 1914 to 1917 on the subject of American neutrality. it really is established totally on an afternoon to-day research of 16 day-by-day newspapers in big apple urban for the time of American non-participation within the First global struggle. The examine concerned not just editorial opinion but additionally information goods, function articles, letters to the editor, publication reports and specific remark. The records of the main manhattan newspapers of the interval clearly constituted the fundamental resources. as well as this, use used to be made from the memoirs, diaries and personal papers of editors, publishers and different public figures; the Congressional checklist, 1914-1917; Congressional hearings and studies, 1915, 1919, 1936 and 1937; sure British and German fabrics; books, articles and different secondary assets. the writer additionally drew upon the reminiscences of latest Yorkers lively in journalism throughout the period.
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Extra info for A Thousand Deadlines: The New York City Press and American Neutrality, 1914–17
129 Editor and Publisher, XIV (July 11, 1914), 75. THE FIRST HUNDRED DAYS 39 to 1914. " 130 At the outbreak of war the New York Times reflected the thinking of its internationally-minded editor. At this time the Times developed the practice of printing all important official documents related to the war, in full and no matter what their length. This practice was continued during the war and thereafter, and secured for the Times a Pulitzer prize in 1918. 131 One final point on the coming of war is worthy of note.
In 1914, these sites became battlefields again and the names of small villages and hamlets were front-page material in the newspapers of the world. Thus, the editorial page and interpretative commentary of the Sun in 1914 reflected the energetic expertise of Frank H. Simonds. The owner and editor of the Herald was, like Simonds, a student of military strategy and also a friend and hunting companion to European kings. James G. Bennett, II, had taken permanent residence in Paris and edited his New York paper at long range but with diligence.
Tuchman, The Guns of August, 203-6. The World, August 9, 1914. The Evening Post, August 6, 1914. THE FIRST HUNDRED DAYS 37 Allied control of news. The New York press generally bent over backwards to obtain the German side of questions, and gave wide distribution to almost anything from Germany. On August 8 for example, most New York dailies carried a report, based solely on "private information" in the German language paper Staats-Zeitung, that four British warships had been sunk by German torpedo boats.