ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

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August 24, 1968 Skylark 284 Frere Road Bombay 1
Editor R K HAZARI Associate Editor: Krishna Raj Assistant Editor: Rajani X Desai Business Manager; A Fernandas Circulation Manager : shiv Patil Holy Aggression SO the Russians have done it again. In 1956 after Khruschev's celebrated exposure of Stalinist tyranny, it was hoped that the world would see a new face of the Soviet Union. Yet within months of the 20th Congress of the CPSU, Russian armoured cars were shooting down Hungarians in the streets of Budapest. After Khruschev's fall it was thought that a new type of collective leadership had taken over in Moscow, made up mainly of technocrats who would introduce a measure of liberalism in internal and external policies. Though signs of such liberalisation have been scanty, belief in the Soviet regime's anxiety to maintain a now world image, if not in its basic decency, had persisted. As a result, in the face of almost conclusive evidence

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