YUGOSLAVIA: Freedom Is a Dangerous Word

Tito, in his efforts to appear before the world as a liberal Communist, has allowed several of his more conspicuous critics to remain at large. But one day during the Hungarian revolt, he said: "We must not allow any obscure people, any elements, to spread all sorts of rumors . . . The people must prevent them from sowing dissension."

Last week six of Tito's secret police, accompanied by a judge, descended on the humble apartment of Milovan Djilas, no obscure person, but the former Vice President of Yugoslavia and onetime partisan comrade of Tito. The police seized all Djilas'...

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