George N. Crocker
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Crocker served as Dean of Golden Gate University School of Law from 1934 to 1941 when he resigned. Crocker was one of several critics of the New Deal and of Franklin D. Roosevelt's foreign policy. During World War II, Crocker was an officer in the largest and longest Army court-martial resulting from the Fort Lawton Riot.
Crocker's Roosevelt's Road to Russia was published by Henry Regnery Company (1959). Ignored by the New York/Washington establishment it garnered favorable reviews in the National Review, Modern Age, The Chicago Tribune, and The Boston Herald. Crocker made claims that Roosevelt invariably backed Stalin and went to great lengths to hide his position from the American public.
The flighty Wendell Willkie ... suddenly 'got religion' and became an ebullient emissary for Roosevelt, traveling to London, Moscow, and Chungking in an Army transport plane, emotionally overcome by his precipitate arrival in the upper regions of international fame. His much publicized slogan 'One World', served well to cover up the real state of affairs. ... Whether other Republican leaders, such as Hoover and Taft, and dissident Democrats ... looked upon these antics of Wendell Willkie as those of an opportunistic hypocrite or an impressionable dupe, we know not. They [Hoover and Taft] themselves had no hallucinations about a 'grand coalition of peoples, fighting a common war of liberation.'
- Hamann, Jack (2007). On American Soil: How Justice Became a Casualty of World War II. Seattle: University of Washington Press. ISBN 0-295-98705-7.
- Regnery, Henry (Fall 1976). "Historical Revisionism and World War II (Part II)" (PDF). Modern Age: 402–411.
- George N. Crocker, Roosevelt's Road to Russia, pp. 10-11
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