This chapter focuses on how the media experts conceived ‘timely’ coverage in the most media-splashing year of the Cold War period, which the year 1968. In early 1968, a compelling analysis was provided by a well-known Polish-American Sovietologist Zbigniew Brzezinski: the expert on Eastern Bloc politics, who left Poland in 1938 and later worked for diplomacy in the United States and taught international relations at eminent American universities, argued that a Soviet military intervention would be more likely to happen in Poland than in Czechoslovakia. The chapter discusses on the existence of vast numbers of telex messages that came directly from the headquarter offices of Radio Free Europe. For Radio Free Europe, the 1960s seemed to be a moderate time compared with the early stage of the Cold War except for a few occasions such as the Cuban crisis.