Censorship is the suppression of speech, public communication, or other information, on the basis that such material is considered objectionable, harmful, sensitive, or "inconvenient." Censorship can be conducted by governments, private institutions, and other controlling bodies. Governments and private organizations may engage in censorship. Other groups or institutions may propose and petition for censorship. When an individual such as an author or other creator engages in censorship of their own works or speech, it is referred to as self-censorship. General censorship occurs in a variety of different media, including speech, books, music, films, and other arts, the press, radio, television, …



24 May 2022 English

Content in British Society, 1939-1951 is arranged in collections corresponding to the archives from which they were sourced. You can read more about the archive materials selected for this resource …

initial functions were threefold: news and press censorship; home publicity; and overseas publicity in Allied

24 May 2022 English

British Society, 1939-1951 contains records from collections such as: Records of central government departments and ministries; Records of Local Organizations and Wartime Bodies; Collections of government propaganda. Users can browse, …

movements; Disruption Families; Relationships Censorship; Surveillance Social Identities; Social Divisions

11 May 2022 English

Secret Files from World Wars to Cold War provides access to British government secret intelligence and foreign policy files from 1873 to 1953, with the majority of files dating from …

Military Intelligence and Operations ● Propaganda, Censorship, and Psychological Warfare ● Signals Intelligence

11 May 2022 English

Summary of the editorial selection criteria, and the metadata elements provided.

Military Intelligence and Operations ● Propaganda, Censorship and Psychological Warfare ● Signals Intelligence

RU: Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey · 1 January 2017 English

1968 was a momentous year. In the West, it is primarily remembered as a moment of global youth revolt.1 Events in Eastern Europe took place within the context of this …

KSČ circles. This changed in early March when censorship was effectively abolished, much as the Writers’ Ultimately, reformers would be expelled from the KSČ, censorship would be reinstated, and anyone who refused

LSE: London School of Economics and Political Science · 1 January 2017 English

As well as heralding a series of momentous changes within Soviet domestic politics and society, the death of Stalin on March 5, 1953 also brought forward important shifts of tone …

Turkey at the Dardanelles and Bosporus, relaxing censorship and movement checks in the Soviet occupied zone

The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English


The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

works in emigre publishing houses • lecause of censorship in their own country. •Less spectacular but

The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

eveiy sign of wanting to go through with the censorship \ . \ v O » T A A ^ k I to appear as written legislative projects (including the statute on censorship) and the democratization of many social organizations

The National Archives · 1 January 1982 English

• ' ' • • * ' ' .' w 2. g) abolishing censorship of mail, telecommunications and monitoring telephone summary pro- cedures (without recourse to appeal). Censorship on /monitoring of postal, telephone and telegram

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