Joseph Pulitzer

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Joseph Pulitzer.

Joseph Pulitzer (10 April 1847 – 29 October 1911), born József Pulitzer, was a Hungarian Jew who became an influential newspaper publisher in the United States.

Allied psychological warfare

At the end of World War II, there were organized American Allied psychological warfare / propaganda tours of captured Western Holocaust camps for various groups, such as Americans journalists, including Pulitzer. Pulitzer "was so incensed by what he saw at the camps that he launched a campaign of public education. Pulitzer sought to dispel the belief in America that this talk of German atrocities was mostly propaganda. In cooperation with the federal government, Pulitzer’s St. Louis Post-Dispatch conducted an exhibition of life-size photomurals made from the Signal Corps photographs of the camps. The photo exhibit was coupled with the showing of an hour-long motion picture documentary on the camps produced by the Signal Corps."[1] See also Western Holocaust camps.

"at a mass meeting with New York Mayor La Guardia in 1945, Jewish newspaper mogul Joseph Pulitzer called for the killing of one and a half million Nazis, the German General Staff, industrialists and bankers "with army bullets through their heads." The New York Times of 23 May 1945 reported at length on this rally and Pulitzer's proposal without any criticism whatsoever."[2]

Pulitzer Prize

Today, his name is best known for the Pulitzer Prizes, which were established in 1917 as a result of his endowment. Jews have won 52% of the Pulitzer awards for nonfiction.[3] The Jewish owned The New York Times has won more Pulitzer Prizes than any other newspaper.

See also


  1. The Genocide of Captive German Soldiers
  2. Reflections on German and American Foreign Policy, 1933-1945
  3. Richard Lynn. The Chosen People: A Study of Jewish Intelligence and Achievement. 2011. Washington Summit Publishers.