Following Crisis on Infinite Earths, the Earth-Two comic All-Star Squadron basically suspended its storyline and produced five months of filler from issues 61-66 consisting of origin stories. The final issue, #67, was a retelling of the first case of the JSA from All-Star Comics # 4.
The retelling is a very condensed version of the original tale with some of the more outlandish details removed. Perhaps the change in details can be accounted for by considering this a post-crisis story. But along with the removal of outlandish details came the omission of practically everything that made the original story interesting, as was often the case when DC history was altered to accommodate post-crisis continuity.
A most glaring omission is the speech of the F.B.I director about homeland traitors to American ideals (Maybe this hit too close to home). But in this version the director is named as J. Edgar Hoover. Hitler and the Nazis are also named.
The Green Lantern story omits the adjective "charming" to describe Irene Miller. Nor does this version have her jump out of a plane. Gone is the Flash's charge of hypocrisy against those who yell about their rights under a constitution they are trying to overthrow (Note how the political rhetoric is toned down considerably in this retelling. Again, perhaps too close to home). Instead, the Flash quotes Andrew Jackson: "The Constitution is not a suicide pact."
The Spectre and Dr. Fate stories are condensed to one-page summaries that do little to showcase these guys' superpowers, though we do see Dr. Fate dematerialize guns and part the waters beneath a ship. There is no reference to Hour Man killing anyone, but he knocks out some Nazis. The Sandman story is so abbreviated that there is hardly any story at all.
Whereas Hawkman shows up at Shiera's bedside, she does not return the favor. In this later version she is referenced as Hawkman's fiancé. She has been trying to persuade Hawkman to accept her as his masked partner.
The Atom story gets a good bit of coverage in this version. As in the original, he beats up some Nazis on campus and forces them to sing "God Bless America."
While this retelling of the story updates it for modern sensibilities, the original is much more fleshed-out. The retelling feels rushed by comparison. Both issues are available to purchase for download on comixology.com.