The New York Evening Enquirer

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The New York Evening Enquirer was a Sunday afternoon newspaper distributed throughout the city. It was founded by anti-Semite[1] William Griffin in 1926 and became a voice for isolationism and National Socialist propaganda in the 1930s and 1940s. The paper was indicted along with Griffin for sedition by a grand jury in 1942. In 1952 the paper’s circulation fell to 17,000 copies a week and it was purchased Generoso Pope, Jr. who turned the paper into a sensational scandal sheet focusing on sex and violence. In 1966 the paper's name was changed to The National Enquirer which is the popular supermarket tabloid known today.


  1. Under Cover, p. 246, by John Roy Carlson, (1943)

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