Files raise new questions about Rosenberg case

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Files raise new questions about Rosenberg case

Historians welcome release of testimony
Convicted atomic spy David Greenglass sits beside Deputy U.S. Marshal Joseph Oreto during a Senate Internal Security hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington in the 1950s. Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, Greenglass’s sister, were convicted and executed for conspiring to give atomic secrets to the Soviet Union, largely based on Greenglass’s testimony.
Ethel and Julius Rosenberg are shown during their trial for espionage in New York. The couple was convicted of conspiring to recruit her brother, David Greenglass, into gathering classified information about the atomic bomb for the Soviet Union. They were later executed.

Files raise new questions about Rosenberg case

Convicted atomic spy David Greenglass sits beside Deputy U.S. Marshal Joseph Oreto during a Senate Internal Security hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington in the 1950s. Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, Greenglass’s sister, were convicted and executed for conspiring to give atomic secrets to the Soviet Union, largely based on Greenglass’s testimony.
Ethel and Julius Rosenberg are shown during their trial for espionage in New York. The couple was convicted of conspiring to recruit her brother, David Greenglass, into gathering classified information about the atomic bomb for the Soviet Union. They were later executed.
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