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President Dwight D. Eisenhower's Secretary of State, John Foster Dulles, wrote this letter to Warren Phillips thanking him for a piece he wrote in The Wall Street Journal.

Warren Phillips spent much of his early career abroad, both in foreign bureaus of The Wall Street Journal and on special assignments. He traversed the fragmented landscape of postwar Europe on both sides of the Iron Curtain. This permit allowed him…

In addition to writing for Queens College publications, Warren Phillips produced stories as a college correspondent for several New York City area papers. These pages are taken from the scrapbooks he kept of
his early work.

Warren Phillips graduated from Queens College in 1947 as a Bachelor of Arts. He was an editor for the college paper, the Crown, and wrote press releases for the public relations office. This yearbook records the Queens College class of 1947.…

Pepsi-Cola offered various services for the Allied war effort, including this one that allowed servicemen to send audio messages to their loved ones. Private Warren Phillips addressed this record to his mother, Juliette Phillips, in Queens.

Special Services map of Keesler Army Airfield in Biloxi, Mississippi, where Warren Phillips underwent basic training during World War II. By the time he finished, the war had entered its waning stages and he would not be deployed.

Warren Phillips' dog tags from World War II. He volunteered for the Army Specialized Training Reserve Program in 1943, then 17 years old, and was called to active duty a year later.

Warren Phillips was a teenager with a growing interest in journalism when the Second World War broke out, and he began to collect news items from a wide variety of publications. This volume, picked up from the German Information Office in Manhattan,…

Warren Phillips was a teenager with a growing interest in journalism when the Second World War broke out, and he began to collect news items from a wide variety of publications. This volume, picked up from the French Consulate in Manhattan, was…

The first time Warren Phillips’ name appeared on a newspaper masthead was in the Phillips family home. At the age of 12, he compiled his own paper, “The Snoopy Scoop”.
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