The United Nations: Then & Now with John Rothmann

Harold E. Stassen, Mutual Security director, accuses Senator Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis.), and the Senate Investigations subcommittee of “undermining” the work of executive agencies seeking to cut off trade between the west and iron curtain areas. Stassen appeared as a witness before McCarthy’s subcommittee in Washington on March 30, 1953. Stassen’s assistant Kenneth Hanson, left. (AP Photo/Charles Gorry)

Welcome to KGO in 8:10, a podcast for exclusive, not-on-the radio comments, thoughts, opinions, and stories. We know you’re busy and have countless options when it comes to choosing podcasts, so each of our podcasts in this series will last 8-minutes and 10-seconds.

As a fan of KGO, you’ll get to hear from our five talented and veteran hosts discussing subjects that for a variety of reasons, don’t make it on the air. Some may be too personal while some may be too controversial. You’ll have to give us 8-minutes and 10-seconds to find out.

This week on John Rothmann’s KGO in 8:10 podcast, he discusses the founding of the United Nations and the importance of Harold E. Stassen.

“Despite its failings, the United Nations remains the one place where people can sit and talk and try to resolve differences.” Said John Rothmann, listen to his unique stories below.

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