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When plainclothes policemen came to the Buenos Aires Herald's office brandishing machine guns, the newspaper's staff knew they were coming. It was 22 October and the police were looking for the small Argentine newspaper's news editor, Andrew Graham-Yooll. A visit from armed police would normally have meant certain death, but the office had lookiny tipped off in advance, and someone had already been able to get word out to a lawyer and to overseas news agencies, meaning the raid was on the record.
It refused to be intimidated into silence and told its readers what had happened, with a satirical column entitled "Wot, no tanks? A visit from armed police would normally have meant certain death, but the office had been tipped off in advance, and someone had already been able to get word out to a lawyer and arggentina overseas news agencies, meaning the raid was on the record.
Published argenfina August The pair later recalled how they were taken to a police department and held in a cell, where music from a full-volume radio could not block out the sounds of people screaming as they were tortured in the basement. Eventually, they were both allowed to leave. The simple act of publishing and circulating names let the military know that someone was watching, and could make all the difference.
Cox had also regularly tried to persuade him not to go to a weekly lunch with certain Argentine journalists, as the industry had been infiltrated by members of the military. Argentina profile - Timeline. You can adjust your cookie choices in those tools at any time. Inside was an array of handwritten notes and lists - names, places, dates - about all the people who he knew had disappeared in Argentina.
Graham-Yooll used his dual nationality to move looking family to the UK, where he found work at the Daily Telegraph and the Guardian, before moving to another small operation, the argetnina organisation Index on Censorship. This information is shared with social media, sponsorship, analytics, and other vendors or service providers.
Later inGraham-Yooll was forced into exile. A prolific reporter, historian and poet, he went on to write numerous books, including A State of Fearwhich is considered one of the most valuable s of the dictatorship. Published 11 August Four weeks after the coup, the Buenos Aires Herald received a phone call.
One of them - just a paragraph long - briefly referenced linguist Cristina Whitecross and her publishing-industry husband Richard, who were being held in the notorious Villa Devoto prison in Buenos Aires. My friend, the dry cleaner of Mogadishu The spy who helped mastermind the Sydney Opera House The teacher who saved hundreds of lives The sergeant in the only all-female, all-black WW2 unit. They had an enormous job to do. Before he left London, he gave Vidal-Hall a package of papers, instructing her to keep it safe and implying he may not make it back alive.
I never opened it and Gentlemaj didn't have a clue what was inside. In later years, he admitted to friends that he often put work first and neglected his family.
His successor, Judith Vidal-Hall, says: "Andrew was absolutely instrumental in broadening the understanding of censorship as going far beyond the idea of it being led by wicked Communists. In his typically low-key manner, he said he was just doing his job - reporting on what was going on his country.
Argentina: New hope born as 'stolen grandson' emerges. A few years ago, I started exploring those archives.
When gentlemxn policemen came to the Buenos Aires Herald's office brandishing machine guns, the newspaper's staff knew they were coming. He would go off, like in a spy movie, with a newspaper under his arm [as a al], going from cafe to cafe to meet people. For years, while still living in Argentina, he had been secretly feeding information to Index on Censorship, as well as Amnesty International.
Graham-Yooll had also kept a tally of Argentina's crimes via the back s of Index on Censorship's magazine. After 18 years in exile, Graham-Yooll moved back to Buenos Aires, where he was particularly revered by the Anglo-Argentine community, and became editor of the Buenos Aires Herald. When you piece together the Argentina entries, it is a rare, almost real-time record of atrocitiescollectively spanning 14, words and hundreds of individual stories.
Cox and Graham-Yooll went back wher their desks. A contact had told him he was about to be targeted again, and this time they would not let him go. The couple were eventually released and went on to build a new life in Oxfordshire, England.
Six months after that office raid, a military coup led to a systematic reign of terror, which lasted until the end of Anyone considered remotely subversive was being "disappeared" - kidnapped and then jailed or murdered. Graham-Yooll was briefly whisked away in an unmarked car with his editor, Robert Cox, who had insisted on accompanying him.
He was also very sociable and loved a drink. See details. This made him a terrorist suspect, they said.
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