redbaiter

red·bait

 (rĕd′bāt′)
tr.v. red·bait·ed, red·bait·ing, red·baits
To accuse, denounce, or attack (a person, for example) as a Communist or a Communist sympathizer.

red′bait′er n.
red′bait′ing n.

redbaiter

(ˈrɛdˌbeɪtə)
n
a person who deliberately antagonizes communists or people with left-wing beliefs
References in periodicals archive ?
Plenty of Hollenbeck's friends and colleagues were quick to blame his death on New York Journal-American columnist Jack O'Brian, a McCarthyite and redbaiter who relentlessly bullied and badgered Hollenbeck.
Running as the embodiment of a new generation, perceived as engagingly ordinary, he was not simply a redbaiter but an avatar of the conservative, antigovernment populism later espoused by Barry Goldwater and Ronald Reagan.
Rebecca West was a fervent anti-Communist, but she was no redbaiter.
It took an unconscionably long time before the press began to call the loathsome redbaiter, Senator Joseph McCarthy, on his falsehoods.
Graham was a fervent redbaiter and McCarthyite, going so far as to thank God for McCarthy and the House Un-American Activities Committee, "who, in the face of public denouncement and ridicule, go loyally on in their work of exposing the pinks, the lavenders, and the reds who have sought refuge beneath the wings of the American eagle.
Charles Owen Rice, who had once been the champion redbaiter for the C.
Not racist social scientist Charles Murray; not left-wing Stalinist turned right-wing Stalinist Eugene Genovese; not paranoid anticommunist Eric Breindel; not even the despicable redbaiter Herbert Romerstein, who unsuccessfully attempted to slander the memory of I.
But the preponderant thesis peddled by the intelligence community and camp followers like Professor Harvey Klehr and freelance redbaiter Herb Romerstein was that they were right all along: Scratch a C.
A comparable dynamic also underpinned support for, if not McCarthy himself, the countless McCarthy-like Redbaiters who ran amok in the 1950s.
At first sight only a twisted logic augmented by historical ignorance could draw a parallel between relatively powerless academics and those well-orchestrated government-sanctioned redbaiters of the 1950s United States.
Of course the elder Williams was defrocked, hounded by redbaiters, and utterly without honor in his own country.
Sometimes the fear of being denounced and ostracized as redbaiters, and of losing or being denied jobs, particularly in the intellectual and academic worlds, kept them from saying as much as they might have, but by persistently writing and speaking out about the nature of Stalinism and the Soviet Union they encouraged the majority of American Democrats and liberals to accept Ronald Reagan's efforts to break up the Soviet Union.