送交者: Veritas 于 March 25, 2018 21:51:15:[新观察/xgc2000.org]
回答: 1950年代，美國國會的檢討，是幾個 John 由 543 于 March 25, 2018 19:45:02:
“What he didn't know was that the FBI was tapping the phones of the offices of Amerasia, a leftist journal edited by Phillip Jaffe, a devoted Stalinist who, although not a party member, later admitted that he was "giving information to . . . the Soviet intelligence agents." It was at the Amerasia offices one day that Service gave Jaffe information that he warned was "top-secret." In June 1945, Service was arrested and charged with spying based on the Amerasia wiretaps. Testifying under oath repeatedly over several years, Service said that he had revealed no real secrets to Jaffe and others.”
"Eventually all charges were dropped,..., In 1973, Service received a standing ovation at a State Department luncheon for retired China experts."
谢伟思死前终于承认他有罪而且蠢到相信了我党（I was gullible, and trusting, and foolish）希望他们赢（I wanted them to win. I thought they were better than the Nationalists），请注意这儿的罪不是相信我党之类的思想罪，而是实实在在的把蒋匪的作战序列(top-secret)交给了我党。
“ In two phone interviews with me shortly before he died a decade ago, Service admitted that in the 1940s he had given Jaffe a top-secret document revealing the Nationalist Order of Battle, which showed the exact disposition of the forces facing Mao's troops. When I observed that some might regard this as treason (I made no accusation), Service said he knew it. "I want to get this off my chest," he said, explaining: "I was gullible, and trusting, and foolish." He also told me that he had purposely ignored Mao's persecution, including executions, of his perceived enemies at Yan'an. Why cover for the supposedly moderate Communist leader? "I wanted them to win. I thought they were better than the Nationalists and that if we always opposed them we would have no access to the next Chinese government."”
然而左派仍然要为尊者讳，不想揭开这一段痛苦的历史，三七开，团结起来往前看。“but friends of his said that it would be very painful. I agreed and after some time forgot the whole episode”
“Service pressed me to publish our conversation, but friends of his said that it would be very painful. I agreed and after some time forgot the whole episode, until Ms. Joiner's book came my way. His stunning admission that he did supply classified intelligence to Jaffe, whom he must have assumed would pass it on, puts his later career—and Ms. Joiner's book—in a different light. If what Service told me near the end of his life is true, he can no longer be viewed as an innocent victim.”