STRATEGY: Without Gimmicks

STRATEGY Without Gimmicks When a presidential committee headed by Investment Banker William H. Jackson began to study U.S. psychological warfare five months ago, critics feared that the Eisenhower Administration was looking for trick solutions to complex international problems. Last week the White House published a summary of the nonsecret portions of the Jackson Committee's final report. Far from looking for gimmicks, Jackson and his men had taken a highly cautious view of psychological warfare and had devoted much of their attention to methods of improving administration of the nation's cold-war effort.

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