By Friedrich August Hayek
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Dewey abhorred the casual assumptions that American national interests were identical to those of US corporations, and he intensely disliked the way the United States meddled in the internal affairs of this Latin American country. This theme was to be an ongoing one for the People’s Lobby. In 1928, Dewey was part of a group of American lefties to visit the SU. , education), but mostly he saw what he wanted to see. Dewey interpreted what he liked and believed were the tenets of the new educational system as largely echoing his own doctrines of project-centered education and of schools as seedlings of social reform.
33 According to the New York Times, the new lobbying group would be nonpartisan and focus on “economic justice” for workers and farmers. 36 At the end of the conference, Marsh issued a public statement describing the now-sanctioned policy agenda of the PRL. Then League leaders went to Capitol Hill to lobby for those legislative goals. 38 Marsh quickly became a frequent and combative presence at congressional hearings. He testified on domestic and international issues, farm-labor policies, and other progressive causes.
This often artificial manufacturing of what was being covered had the effect, in Dewey’s view, of alienating the citizenry, further detaching the public from a sense of being involved in the democratic process or having the ability to affect it. Using modern terminology, Dewey had identified the impact of disjointed and sensationalist news coverage—it made the citizenry the spectators of public affairs rather than participants. News, for Dewey, was more than what was happening or what was unusual.
Studies in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics by Friedrich August Hayek