During World War I, the U.S. Department of Justice, using the Espionage Act and its Sedition Act amendment, prosecuted and convicted those who opposed America’s entry into the conflict. Historian William H. Thomas, Jr., shows that the Justice Department did not stop at this official charge but used threats to silence dissent in a government crusade for ideological conformity, a development that resonates to the present day. (booksense)
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