World: Moscow & the Market

In the five years since Western Europe's Common Market was formed, the Soviet press and radio have hardly mentioned it at home; few Russians even know the name. In its propaganda abroad, the Kremlin simply sneered at Europe's economic integration scheme as a plot by "monopoly capitalists" to perpetuate the enslavement of the working class and by "neocolonialists" to exploit the newly independent nations. But last week Moscow more openly recognized the Common Market for what it is: a grave threat to Communism. With Nikita Khrushchev smiling benevolently near by, Propagandist Leonid Ilyichev...

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