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193 Results found in Category News|
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JOURNEY TO UNDERSTANDING: PRESIDENT EISENHOWER RETURNS FROM THE SUMMIT MEETING|
Dwight D. Eisenhower, Bob Abernathy, John Chancellor, Bryson Rash, Frank Bourgholtzer, John Rich
President Eisenhower's welcome home and his speech to the American people is telecast. NBC correspondents reporting the event are Bob Abernathy, John Chancellor, Bryson Rash, Frank Bourgholtzer and John Rich.
1960 DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION, THE|
Walter Cronkite, Edward R. Murrow, Howard K. Smith, John F. Kennedy, Neil Strawser, Eleanor Roosevelt, Adlai E. Stevenson, Paul Butler, Orville L. Freeman, Bernie Eismann, Nancy Hanschman, Betty Furness, Lowell Thomas, Alexander Kendrick, Lyndon B. Johnson
Walter Cronkite and Edward R. Murrow anchor convention coverage. A retrospective declaration of candidacy for President of the United States is announced by Senator John F. Kennedy. Senator Lyndon B. Johnson, the majority leader of the senate, speaks. Back live on the convention floor, Bernie Eismann talks to Minnesota Governor Orville L. Freeman; it was he who put Kennedy's name into nomination. Edward R. Murrow talks to Lowell Thomas. Adlai Stevenson introduces Eleanor Roosevelt who speaks before the convention. Neil Strawser talks to the Democratic National Committee chairman Paul Butler. 3000 delegates are represented as roll call begins the 1500 vote procedure. It takes 761 votes to nominate the choice for president. We hear each state cast their votes. John Kennedy, 43, becomes the third youngest nominee in history. Nancy Hanschman reports from Johnson headquarters. Adlai Stevenson is interviewed. Kennedy speaks to the convention, thanking them for his nomination. Benedition and the National Anthem end the evening for July 13th. Cronkite and Murrow rap it up with final thoughts. Betty Furness does a Westinghouse Total Elective Home Commercial. July 14th & 15th coverage present the nomination for Vice President. Earlier coverage by Kennedy at a press conference confirms Lyndon B. Johnson as his choice for the Vice President running mate. Nancy Hanschman interviews Johnson. There is coverage of the LBJ press conference. John F. Kennedy gives a 22 minute acceptance speech to the convention. Alexander Kendrick, Howard K. Smith, Edward R. Murrow and Walter Cronkite evaluate the JFK speech. Spokeswoman for Westinghouse, Betty Furness, gives praise to Cronkite for his coverage of the National Democratic Convention.
A 1960'S RADIO BROADCAST ADDITION: WINS ACTION ALERT NEWS|
Bruce Morrow, Dick Waffle
1010 WINS New York switched from top forty to the first successful all-news station in 1965. Only a few snippets of the first broadcasts are known to exist. From 1960 and 1961, these rare recordings of Dick Waffle at "Newswatch" are heard. Bruce Morrow introduces Waffle who reports on July 19, 1960, the greatest July rainfall in a single day in the history of New York and on Jan. 22, 1961, we listen to initial bulletins reporting the blizzard of '61. We also hear the 1010 WINS sign off.
1960 REPUBLICAN CONVENTION, THE|
David Brinkley, Walter Cronkite, Chet Huntley, Richard M. Nixon, Edward R. Murrow, John Daly, Martin Agronsky, Henry Cabot Lodge, Nelson Rockefeller, Leon Thompson, Edwin Newman, Tricia Nixon
Highlights, including Richard M. Nixon's entire 52 min. acceptance speech are covered by newsmen Chet Huntley, David Brinkley, Walter Cronkite, Edward R. Murrow, John Daly and Martin Agronsky from all three networks. Additional speeches are heard from Henry Cabot Lodge and from Nelson Rockefeller. In a memorable moment of television, we listen to Richard M. Nixon, who chats with shoe shine boy Leon Thompson. They talk about baseball and politics. Nixon introduces his daughter Tricia Nixon to Leon. Back in the NBC studios, Edwin Newman comments with a chuckle and signs off.
FIRST NIXON-KENNEDY DEBATE, THE|
Richard M. Nixon, Howard K. Smith, John F. Kennedy, Stuart Novins, Robert Flemming, Charles Warren, Sander Vanocur
Televised on all three networks. The first of four nationally televised debates between Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy, Republican and Democratic nominees for President of the United States. Domestic and internal matters are discussed including race relations, agriculture, the federal debt, education, Communism and social security. Posing questions to Nixon and Kennedy are news correspondents Sander Vanocur, Stuart Novins, Robert Flemming and Charles Warren. Moderator for this historical event is Howard K. Smith.
SECOND NIXON-KENNEDY DEBATE, THE|
Frank McGee, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Alvin Spivak, Harold R. Levy, Paul Niven, Edward P. Morgan
Televised on all networks. Frank McGee moderates as the two Presidential candidates exchange views in Cleveland, Ohio. Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy contrast Republican and Democratic philosophies in this live telecast. Topics include Cuba, V-2 policies, Civil Rights, U.S. prestige, unemployment, the Economy, Red China and the Soviet Union. Guest panelists asking questions on this second great debate are Alvin Spivak, Harold R. Levy, Paul Niven and Edward P. Morgan.
THIRD NIXON-KENNEDY DEBATE, THE|
Frank McGee, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Bill Shadel, Douglas Kater, Roscoe Drummond, Charles Von Fremd
Televised on all networks. Bill Shadel moderates this third great debate between Senator John F. Kennedy, who is telecast live from New York, and Vice President Richard M. Nixon, who is telecast live from Los Angeles. The panelist-interviewers are Frank McGee, Charles Von Fremd, Douglas Kater, and Roscoe Drummond. Topics include Berlin, Formosa, Indo China, espionage, religion, Labor Security, agriculture, economic growth, tax reform, aid to Third World countries and American prestige.
FOURTH NIXON-KENNEDY DEBATE, THE|
Walter Cronkite, John Chancellor, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, John Edwards, Frank Singiser, Quincy Howe
Televised on all three networks. Quincy Howe moderates this final fourth debate between Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy. The subject is Foreign Policy and the topics include Latin America, Fidel Castro, the space race, the Soviet Union, nuclear testing, future Summit conferences and Communism as a threat. The panelists asking questions are John Edwards, Frank Singiser, John Chancellor and Walter Cronkite.
JOHN F. KENNEDY CAMPAIGN SPEECH, THE|
John F. Kennedy, Vince Garrity, Richard J. Daley
Syndicated. Vince Garrity broadcasts from Chicago Stadium in the center of Chicago where a torch light parade honoring JFK is scheduled. The event is presented by Chicago Mayor Richard J. Daley. Presidential nominee Senator John F. Kennedy addresses 30,000 fans.
ELECTION COVERAGE NIGHT: 1960|
David Brinkley, Chet Huntley, Frank McGee, Bob Abernathy, John Chancellor, Merrill Mueller, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Ned Brooks, Richard Harkness, Sander Vanocur, Ray Scherer, Herb Kaplow, Bill Ryan, Herb Klein, Lady Bird Johnson
From NBC Network coverage, Chet Huntley and David Brinkley anchor the returns of the 1960 Presidential race between Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Senator John F. Kennedy. Richard Harkness brings early projections of the electoral count via a new RCA 501 Computer. Correspondents reporting include Sander Vanocur, Frank McGee, John Chancellor, Merrill Mueller, Ray Scherer, Herb Kaplow, Robert Abernathy, Bill Ryan and Ned Brooks. Herb Klein, press secretary to Richard Nixon is interviewed. From Texas, Lady Bird Johnson is interviewed.
EYEWITNESS TO HISTORY WITH CHARLES KURALT|
"Remember 1960" is the title of the show. The events of 1960 are capsulated.
INAUGURATION CEREMONIES OF PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY|
Walter Cronkite, Charles Collingwood, Harry S. Truman, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Edward R. Murrow, Howard K. Smith, John F. Kennedy, Nancy Hodgeman, Lynda Bird Johnson, Lucy Johnson, Averell W. Harriman, Herbert Hoover, Franklin D. Roosevelt, Robert F. Kennedy
CBS coverage with Walter Cronkite, Edward R. Murrow, Charles Collingwood, Howard K. Smith and others provide commentary on this eventful day. We hear the last 14 minutes of President John F. Kennedy's 15 minute inauguration speech. In addition, Nancy Hodgeman interviews Lynda Bird Johnson and Lucy Johnson, Robert Kennedy, and Gov. Averell Harriman. Charles Collingwood reports from the Mayflower Hotel where the inaugural luncheon is covered. There are retrospective original audios heard of Herbert Hoover, Franklin D. Roosevelt, Harry S. Truman, and Dwight D. Eisenhower being sworn into office plus the oath of office taken today by President John F. Kennedy. Howard K. Smith commentary and analysis follows.
DOUGLAS EDWARDS AND THE NEWS|
Walter Cronkite, Gus Grissom, Douglas Edwards
The opening of the telecast is heard and a report on Gus Grissom's return from space. Walter Cronkite reports in the field.
PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY'S UNITED NATIONS ADDRESS|
John F. Kennedy, Dag Hammarskjold
John F. Kennedy speaks to the General Assembly of the United Nations for the first time in his administration. The topic of his address is the accidental death of U.N. Secretary Dag Hammarskjold.
1961 IN REVIEW|
New York's local station WOR-TV Ch.9 News and Special Events anchor, Les Smith, recounts the events shaping New York City in 1961.
EYEWITNESS: JOHN GLENN'S HOMECOMING|
Walter Cronkite, John Glenn
Walter Cronkite reviews astronaut John Glenn's first United States manned orbital flight.
CBS EVENING NEWS WITH WALTER CRONKITE, THE|
Walter Cronkite, Kim Novak, Marilyn Monroe
Walter Cronkite, who began anchoring the CBS Evening News only three and a half months prior to this newscast, reports on the death of Marilyn Monroe. By closed circuit television, he also discusses the tragic death with Kim Novak and signs off the air with his familiar "And That's The Way It Is Aug. 6th 1962."
A 1960'S RADIO BROADCAST ADDITION: FAME IS FICKLE: AN NBC RADIO SPECIAL REPORT ON THE DEATH OF MARILYN MONROE|
Frank McGee, Marilyn Monroe, Bernard Frazella, Ken Bernstein, Irving R. Levine, Cecil Brown, Roy Neal, George Cukor, Theodore Kurphy, Richard Merrimen, Milton Greene, Ray Shearer, Cornelia B. Wilbur, Pete Martin, Leon Pearson
Marilyn Monroe, her life and death, with reactions from Bernard Frazella in Paris, Ken Bernstein in Buenos Aires, Irving R. Levine in Rome, Cecil Brown in Tokyo, Roy Neal in Hollywood, Director George Cukor, L.A. County's coroner Theodore Kurphy, Life Magazine associate editor Richard Merrimen (interviewed by Frank McGee on the day of Monroe's death Aug. 5th), Photographer Milton Greene, Author Pete Martin, Ray Shearer and psychologist Dr. Cornelia B. Wilbur. In addition, there are comments from Marilyn Monroe who speaks lovingly about her passion for the silver screen. This radio documentary report was broadcast three days after Marilyn Monroe's death. Leon Pearson hosts and narrates.
HOOVER AT 88|
Harry S. Truman, Frank McGee, Herbert Hoover, Jim Hurlbut
From former President Herbert Hoover's birth place in West Branch, Iowa, NBC correspondent Frank McGee is anchor for a live birthday celebration. Former President Harry Truman speaks words of tribute. The Hoover Presidential Library is dedicated. Former President Herbert Hoover's speech includes proclamations for a council for the world’s free nations. NBC News Commentator Jim Hurlbut summarizes. An unscheduled daytime NBC Special Report.
Charles Collingwood, Marilyn Monroe
Charles Collingwood hosts "Marilyn Monroe, Why?" and reveals her tragic life and death five days after her demise.
SPACE FLIGHT OF SIGMA 7|
Walter Shirra, Jay Barbee
Jay Barbee radio report on the space flight of Sigma 7. Walter Shirra in the process of orbiting the Earth six times aboard the Sigma 7 capsule.
PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY ADDRESS TO NATION|
John F. Kennedy, Robert Karowsky
Special report direct from the White House. Robert Karowsky reports on NBC Radio, President John F. Kennedy's address to the American people on the Soviet Arms buildup crises in Cuba is heard.
CBS NEWS SPECIAL REPORT: THE FIRST LADY, MRS. ELEANOR ROOSEVELT|
Charles Collingwood, Eleanor Roosevelt, Dave Dubin
On the day of her death, at the age of 78, a special tribute to the former first lady, Eleanor Roosevelt, is presented by Charles Collingwood. Included is a recent interview with Mrs. Roosevelt conducted by Dave Dubin.
DOUGLAS EDWARDS AND THE NEWS|
Dick Powell, Dan Rather, Robert Kerr, Robert Schakne, Douglas Edwards
The opening announcer of this daily primetime CBS evening news telecast introduces anchorman Douglas Edwards. Reports from field correspondent Dan Rather, on the death of Oklahoma Senator Robert Kerr, and from Robert Schakne, on the death of Dick Powell.
SPACE FLIGHT OF MAJOR GORDON COOPER|
Jay Barbee, Gordon Cooper
Extended coverage of Major Gordon Cooper's 22 orbital flights. Jay Barbee and others join the broadcast of "Faith 7" Flight in progress at 14:24 into orbit.
CBS EVENING NEWS WITH WALTER CRONKITE|
Walter Cronkite, Henry Cabot Lodge, John F. Kennedy, Dan Rather, Nelson Benton, Bernard Kalb, Henry Cabot, Peter Kalisher, Ted Mack, Eric Sevareid
Walter Cronkite anchors the first network half-hour daily prime time news program. Till now news was telecast for fifteen minutes, weekday evenings. This first half-hour show features a special Cronkite interview with President John F. Kennedy...less than twelve weeks prior to Kennedy's assassination. Nelson
Benton reports on anxious moments in
Alabama as school integration is being
tested. Dan Rather reports from Louisiana on Negro demonstrations. Bernard Kalb reports on Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, and Eric Sevareid comments on today's 69 year old Labor Day Holiday. From Tokyo, Peter Kalisher reports on the first Broadway play to be staged in Japan, "My Fair Lady." Walter Cronkite signs off. This broadcast includes original commercials used throughout the telecast: Paxton Cigarettes, Ted Mack for Geritol, Annacin tablets, and Crest toothpaste.
CBS EVENING NEWS WITH WALTER CRONKITE|
April 16, 1962-March 6, 1981. On April 16, 1962, Walter Cronkite replaced Douglas Edwards and became the anchor on "The CBS Evening News" which ran 15 minutes Monday thru Friday in primetime. The broadcast expanded to 30 minutes on September 2, 1963.
ABC LOCAL NEWS WITH BILL BEUTEL|
Howard Cosell, Jimmy Piersall
Sportscaster Howard Cosell interviews Jimmy Piersall who discusses the N.Y. Yankees first two losses to the L.A. Dodgers in the 1963 World Series.
GAMBLING AND GOVERNMENT|
A look at the merits of off-track betting, which includes the consequences of illegal gambling and a police raid on a bookie joint. Harry Reasoner narrates the one hour program.
NBC'S FIRST LIVE BULLETINS AND LIVE COVERAGE OF THE ASSASSINATION OF PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY|
David Brinkley, Chet Huntley, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Frank McGee, John F. Kennedy, Irving R. Levine, Charles Murphy, Don Pardo, Barry Goldwater, Richard Valeriani, Charles Brehm, Bill Ryan, Robert MacNeil, Jeff Pond, Tom Whalen
These first live NBC News Bulletins by Don Pardo would precede regular program cancellations and continuous NBC live coverage of this 20th century tragedy (the assassination of President John F. Kennedy) for the next three and a half days. The first two bulletins are heard. Bulletin number one (Local in NYC) is broadcast at 1:45:03 PM EST and airs for 30 seconds. Bulletin number two (National) is broadcast at 1:46:42 and airs for 68 seconds, followed by the first two hours of uninterrupted News coverage with NBC anchors Bill Ryan, Chet Huntley and Frank McGee. Seventy-one hours and twenty-seven minutes of continuous coverage begins on NBC at 1:53 PM with CBS and ABC both starting their live continuous coverage at 2 PM. There are live telephone reports from correspondent Robert MacNeil in Dallas, Texas. There are additional reports from Charles Murphy, David Brinkley and Marvin Agronsky. There is live coverage from the United Nations where the Secretary General expresses sorrow to all members of the Kennedy Family and to all the people in the United States. One minute of silence is observed by all delegates from the 111 member nations. There is continuing NBC coverage from station WBAP, the affiliate in Fort Worth, Texas with Newsman Tom Whalen. Eyewitness Charles Brehm recounts what he saw. There is the first live overseas report from Irving R. Levine from Rome and live coverage from outside the NBC building at Rockefeller Center, with its Mobile Unit searching out reactions from New Yorkers with reporter Jeff Pond. Correspondent Richard Valeriani reports live from the White House. There are statements from Senator Barry Goldwater and from former President, Dwight D. Eisenhower. It took an incident of this proportion to catapult television into the forefront as the world's number one communicator of news and special events. Television had come of age.
NOTE: The first two NBC Television Bulletins and the initial 3:53 seconds of continuous coverage commencing at 1:53 PM EST was never recorded by NBC or archived by any other source. Amazingly, the only existing recording in the world of this historical television broadcast was audio recorded off the air by Archival Television Audio, Inc. during the actual live Television Broadcast. To date, no other audio or video has ever surfaced documenting these moments. These historic sound tracks have been donated to the John F. Kennedy Library in Boston, MA, and to The Library of Congress in Washington D.C. The November 22, 1963 John F. Kennedy NBC-TV assassination bulletins and the initial lost 3:53 seconds of NBC live coverage are the most significant treasure in our archive. They personify just a part of the many thousands of other Archival Television Audio original, off the air, television soundtracks which represent the only record of a specific TV broadcast known to exist.
PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY ASSASSINATION: LOCAL DALLAS COVERAGE|
John F. Kennedy, Jerry Haynes, Jay Watson, Bert Shipp, Ron Cochran
On the air at 1:46 EST. Initial coverage from Dallas station WFAA of the assassination of John F. Kennedy. From
the local television newsroom bulletins and information are broadcast to a shocked public. Eyewitnesses to the shooting are interviewed in the studio. Jerry Haynes and Jay Watson report. Assistant News Director and Chief Cameraman Bert Shipp discusses his eyewitness account of the shooting. Ron Cochran reports of the President's death.
CBS NEWS SPECIAL REPORT: A MAN OF THIS CENTURY|
Walter Cronkite, John F. Kennedy, Harry Reasoner, Dan Rather, Adlai E. Stevenson, Lady Bird Johnson, Jerry Hill, Lee Harvey Oswald, Charles Von Fremd, Lyndon B. Johnson, Bill Mercer
Harry Reasoner anchors this live evening special program of the same day coverage of President John F. Kennedy's assassination. There is a special retrospective on JFK, the Kennedy family, the 1960 Election with interviews and remembered speeches. There are live late breaking bulletins from George Herman at the White House. There is a live editorial from Eric Sevareid on the late President. Dan Rather reports live from Dallas on the latest developments concerning Lee Harvey Oswald, who at this time was accused of only killing a policeman and who was currently being questioned. Live from Dallas police headquarters, KRLD-TV newsman Bill Mercer interviews policeman Jerry Hill, who has been questioning the accused Oswald. We hear Oswald denying that he shot the President. We hear CBS news correspondent Charles Von Fremd's 1960 interview with Kennedy who reflected on his views on the possibility of his own assassination. Harry Reasoner summarizes the days events and what is to follow. Lyndon B. Johnson addresses the American people in a brief recorded transcription - his first formal statement as President. Harry Reasoner continues with a profile on Johnson... past speeches, political statements and commentary from LBJ and Lady Bird Johnson. A past interview between Walter Cronkite and Lyndon Johnson is heard. White House correspondent George Herman comments on LBJ and there is a live statement concerning the JFK assassination from Adlai Stevenson.
CBS FIRST LIVE BULLETIN AND LIVE COVERAGE OF PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY'S ASSASSINATION AND FUNERAL|
Walter Cronkite, Harry S. Truman, Richard M. Nixon, John F. Kennedy, Jacqueline Kennedy, Mike Wallace, Harry Reasoner, Robert Pierpoint, Dan Rather, Abraham Lincoln, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Henry Whey, Roger Mudd, Nelson Benton, Eddie Barker, Eric Sevareid, John Connally, Lee Harvey Oswald, Charles Von Fremd, Lyndon B. Johnson
"As The World Turns," TV soap opera, is interrupted by Walter Cronkite, who gives bulletins describing the attempt on the life of President John F. Kennedy. From KLRD in Dallas, Eddie Barker reports on the condition of the President: "He is dead... shot by an assassin." Cronkite continues coverage from the CBS Studio newsroom in New York; he confirms that 38 minutes ago at 2:00 PM EST President Kennedy died. Cronkite has a difficult time composing himself and after a brief moment continues his report. CBS continuous coverage of the assassination begins at 2:00 PM EST and the following broadcast excerpts follow the events as they happened. The facts reveal that Kennedy was shot at 1:25 PM EST and died 35 minutes later at 2:00 PM EST. At 2:38 PM, Lyndon B. Johnson was sworn in as the 36th President of the United States. Dan Rather in Dallas, Texas, adds additional information regarding the assassination. Eric Sevareid talks about Johnson, the 55-year-old new President. The physician to Texas Governor John Connally, who was also shot, discusses his condition. Further reports are telecast from Dan Rather in Dallas, Texas, who refers to a possible suspect, Lee Harvey Oswald. Harry Reasoner continues his live reporting from CBS News headquarters in New York. From Andrew Airforce Base in Maryland, Charles Von Fremd reports coverage of Lyndon B. Johnson's arrival at 5:58 PM EST. On this plane arrives the body of former President John F. Kennedy, his mourning wife and the newly sworn in President, Lyndon Baines Johnson, who gives a brief statement to the press and the public. Earlier in the day, Kennedy spoke in Ft. Worth. We hear his earlier speech. From KRLD in Dallas, Eddie Barker interviews the Mayor of Dallas, who reflects on this tragic day. On the street, interviews from a shocked Dallas community are reported by Nelson Benton. During the morning of Saturday, November 23, Mike Wallace and Dan Rather report. Rather profiles accused assassin Lee Harvey Oswald. Oswald is briefly interviewed. He denies shooting the President. There are comments from Martin Luther King Jr. and Harry S. Truman. Nelson Benton interviews the Dallas Chief of Police. There are requests that anyone who took pictures during the motorcade should come forward with evidence. Charles Von Fremd reports from Washington D.C., as does Robert Pierpoint. There is a brief statement from Richard M. Nixon. At police headquarters in Dallas, information is given as to the further interrogation of Lee Harvey Oswald by District Attorney Henry Whey. From Washington D.C., Roger Mudd reports from the rotunda where the bier which was originally built for Abraham Lincoln and which will support the coffin of JFK is being prepared. There is an interview with Judge Hughes who gave the oath of office to Lyndon Baines Johnson. She discusses the experience and reactions of LBJ and Jacqueline Kennedy. President Johnson addresses the people of the United States proclaiming Monday, November 25, a day of national mourning. From Houston and Elm Street in Dallas, directly across the street from where the assassination took place, Dan Rather describes the scene.
ABC: LIVE BULLETIN AND LIVE COVERAGE OF PRESIDENT JOHN F. KENNEDY ASSASSINATION|
Bob Walker, John F. Kennedy, Abraham Zapruder, Bob Clark, Jules Bergman, Edward P. Morgan, John Rolfson, Jay Watson, Ron Cochran, Don Goddard, Eddie Barker, Ed Silverman, Frank Reynolds
A live bulletin is heard by Don Goddard reporting that President John F. Kennedy is shot in downtown Dallas, Texas. This second ABC bulletin follows the first bulletin which airs at 1:41 PM (EST). Continuous ABC Network coverage begins at 2:00 PM. Ron Cochran reports. Reporting from the scene of the assassination on WFAA-TV Dallas is Eddie Barker. Cochran and Ed Silverman continue with updated coverage from ABC headquarters in New York. Other correspondents confirm the death of the President. There are eyewitness accounts reported from Dallas Affiliate WFAA-TV. Correspondents Jay Watson and Bob Walker are heard. From Washington D.C., Edward P. Morgan reports. Bob Clark reports from Parkland Hospital in Dallas where the President was taken. He gives exact details of events which have occurred, moment by moment, from the time President Kennedy was shot. Vice President of ABC James Hagerty contributes commentary with Don Goddard. The Inspector of Police is interviewed at the scene of the book depository where shots were fired. More coverage from WFAA-TV studio interview with Abraham Zapruder is heard. With 8mm camera in hand, he has just walked into the studio with film footage he has shot of the actual assassination. There are updates reported by John Rolfson and Edward P. Morgan. From Times Square in Manhattan, Jules Bergman reports. He interviews people in the street. From State Street in Chicago, Frank Reynolds reports. ABC coverage is least remembered; it is viewed by only 8% of the American public. The majority of viewers tuned into CBS & NBC for what will probably be remembered as the most memorable coverage in TV history for a single event.
KILLING OF LEE HARVEY OSWALD BY JACK RUBY, THE|
John F. Kennedy, Chief Stevenson, Tom Pettit, Lee Harvey Oswald, Jack Ruby
Live NBC News Coverage of the Sunday murder of accused President John F. Kennedy's assassin, Lee Harvey Oswald by Jack Ruby. Jeff Edwards from station KHJ in Los Angeles reports on the scene. There are interviews with eyewitnesses and press members. From the Dallas Police Department basement, Oswald is removed by stretcher. There are statements from the Captain of the Dallas Police, Chief Stevenson. There are initial reports from NBC News Correspondent Tom Pettit as to the identity of Jack Ruby, Oswald's assailant. Frank McGee at the NBC Studios continues coverage and summarizes events.
CBS EVENING NEWS WITH WALTER CRONKITE|
Walter Cronkite, The Beatles, Alexander Kendrick
On Dec. 12, 1963, Alexander Kendrick reports on the phenomenon of The Beatles who have yet to come to America. Their appearance on the "Ed Sullivan Show" took place Feb. 9, 1964. Walter Cronkite anchors this flashback news report on the Dec. 19, 1980 edition of the CBS Evening News.
CBS MIDDAY NEWS: 1964 N.Y. WORLD'S FAIR CEREMONIES|
Harry Reasoner, Robert F. Wagner, George Herman, Lyndon B. Johnson
Harry Reasoner is the anchor for live coverage of speeches made by N.Y. Mayor Robert F. Wagner and President Lyndon B. Johnson. From the Fair, George Herman reports on massive picketing which has spread to eleven campus buildings.
Joe Laughlin, Walter McDonald, Joseph Zaretski, Edward O'Neil
New York State Senate Minority Leader Joseph Zaretski is interviewed by a team of reporters, including Edward O'Neil of the New York Daily News, Walter McDonald of the New York World-Telegram and Sun, and WCBS-TV Director of News Joe Laughlin.
1964 GOP NATIONAL REPUBLICAN CONVENTION, THE|
Richard M. Nixon, Barry Goldwater
Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon introduces the Republican Presidential nominee Barry Goldwater who gives his 40 min. acceptance speech. Also heard is "America The Beautiful" sung by the convention chorus.
THIRTY-FOURTH DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL CONVENTION, THE|
Harry S. Truman, John F. Kennedy, Lynda Bird Johnson, Mike Wallace, Harry Reasoner, Warren Magnuson, Bill McQueen, Adlai E. Stevenson, Roger Mudd, Lady Bird Johnson, Eric Sevareid, Robert Trout, Henry Jackson, Lyndon B. Johnson, Hubert Humphrey, Robert F. Kennedy, Jim Jensen
A film on the career of Lyndon Baines Johnson is shown at the Democratic National convention with commentary from Eric Sevareid. Robert Trout and Roger Mudd anchor this 34th convention. Coverage includes a speech by Washington State Senator Henry Jackson who praises John F. Kennedy. N.Y. State Chairman Bill McQueen is interviewed on the floor by correspondent Mike Wallace. Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy is introduced and is given a huge 14 min. ovation during which time there is a commentary from Trout, Mudd and Eric Sevareid in the CBS booth. Robert Kennedy praises his brother in a brief 9 min. speech. Pennsylvania's Senator, Democratic candidate Genevieve Black introduces ambassador to the United Nations, Adlai Stevenson, who speaks for 12 min. "Happy Birthday" is sung by the convention to Lyndon Johnson. Warren Magnuson of Washington State introduces the Vice Presidential candidate Hubert Humphrey, who gives a 24 min. acceptance speech. Harry S. Truman's telegram is read to the convention floor. Hubert Humphrey introduces President Lyndon B. Johnson who gives a 36 min. Acceptance speech. Mike Wallace gets reactions from Lady Bird Johnson and Lynda Bird Johnson. There is a final commentary from Robert Trout. There are also additional reports from WCBS and Jim Jensen and from Harry Reasoner.
THIRTY-FOURTH DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL CONVENTION, THE|
John F. Kennedy, Lynda Bird Johnson, Mike Wallace, Harry Reasoner, Warren Magnuson, Bill McQueen, Genevieve Black, Adlai E. Stevenson, Roger Mudd, Lady Bird Johnson, Eric Sevareid, Robert Trout, Henry Jackson, Lyndon B. Johnson, Hubert Humphrey, Robert F. Kennedy, Jim Jensen
A film on the career of Lyndon Baines Johnson is shown at the Democratic National convention with commentary from Eric Sevareid. Robert Trout and Roger Mudd anchor this 34th convention. Coverage includes a speech by Washington State Senator Henry Jackson, who praises John F. Kennedy. N.Y. State Chairman Bill McQueen is interviewed on the floor by correspondent Mike Wallace. Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy is introduced and is given a huge 14 min. ovation during which time there is a commentary from Trout, Mudd and Eric Sevareid in the CBS booth. Robert Kennedy praises his brother in a brief 9 min. speech. Pennsylvania's Senator, Democratic candidate Genevieve Black introduces ambassador to the United Nations Adlai Stevenson, who speaks for 12 min. "Happy Birthday" is sung by the convention to Lyndon Johnson. Warren Magnuson of Washington State introduces the Vice Presidential candidate Hubert Humphrey, who gives a 24 min. acceptance speech. Harry S. Truman's telegram is read to the convention floor. Hubert Humphrey introduces President Lyndon B. Johnson, who gives a 36 min. acceptance speech. Mike Wallace gets reactions from Lady Bird Johnson and Lynda Bird Johnson. There is a final commentary from Robert Trout. There are also additional reports from WCBS and Jim Jensen and from Harry Reasoner.
WINSTON CHURCHILL: MAN OF THE CENTURY|
Walter Cronkite, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Winston Churchill, Eric Sevareid, Robert Trout
On the day of his death at age 90, a special report on Sir Winston Churchill. There is a tribute from Dwight D.
Eisenhower. Almost the entire debut presentation from the nine year running
series Twentieth Century is rebroadcast. That first program, "Winston Churchill:
Man of the Century," aired on Oct. 20, 1957 and as all programs, was narrated by Walter Cronkite. Robert Trout introduces this special report. Eric Sevareid gives commentary.
WINSTON CHURCHILL: IN MEMORY|
Howard K. Smith, Winston Churchill
Howard K. Smith is host and narrator
for this special report on the life and death of Winston Churchill, who passed away this day at the age of 90.
FRIENDS OF MR. CHURCHILL|
Walter Cronkite, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Edward R. Murrow, Winston Churchill, Lord General Ismay
A special report on the friends of Sir Winston Churchill who knew him well including Dwight David Eisenhower, who is interviewed by Walter Cronkite and Lord General Ismay, who was interviewed by Edward R. Murrow in 1960 and broadcast now for the first time.
SIR WINSTON CHURCHILL: A DAY OF TRIBUTE|
Walter Cronkite, Charles Collingwood, Dwight D. Eisenhower, Winston Churchill, Richard Dimbleby, Lord Herbert Morrison, Brian Connell
Starting at 7:00 AM (EST), CBS News begins coverage of the State funeral for
Britain's wartime leader, Sir Winston Churchill, in this final tribute to one of the great men of the twentieth century. Walter Cronkite and Charles Collingwood co-anchor this special coverage. From England, Richard Dimbleby, of the BBC, describes the procession as it occurs. Recorded seven hours earlier, the video tape was then flown by jet to New York and then telecast to the USA. A tribute is heard from Lord Herbert Morrison who was a member of Churchill's cabinet during World War II. Others pay tribute including Dwight D. Eisenhower. From ITV, commentary is heard from Brian
THIS IS EARLY BIRD|
CBS News presents this live special afternoon report hosted by Mike Wallace.
The Early Bird satellite, which was recently launched, demonstrates its ability to link up Europe and North America with live television coverage from England, Canada, Italy, Germany, Switzerland, France, and the USA.
LOCAL 301 NEWS|
Live talk by John Shambo, who speaks on behalf of Local 301 as acting business manager related to current Schenectady General Electric strike.
WGY RADIO NEWS WITH BOB WILSON|
Jack King, Robert Karowsky, Bob Wilson
Five minute nightly radio news broadcast. Host Bob Wilson touches on topics such as Viet Nam, Civil Rights, and the Gemini 9 orbital flight, scheduled for tomorrow. Robret Karowsky & Jack King.
FLIGHT OF GEMINI 9, THE|
Frank McGee, Eugene A. Cernan, Tom Stafford, Jack King, Robert Karowski
Tom Stafford & Eugene Cernan's three-day Gemini 9 orbital flight, beginning with June 3rd coverage of takeoff and concluding with June 6th landing.
GEMINI 10 ORBITAL FLIGHT, THE|
Bill Ryan, John Young, Michael Collins, Robert Karowski, Jay Barbarel, John Blair
NBC radio coverage of pre-launch preparations & liftoffs of Gemini 10 orbital flight with Astronauts: John Young, Michael Collins, and Robert Karowski. Jay Barbarel, Bill Ryan, and John Blair report. Tape ends at 6 hours, 38 minutes into flight.
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NPR Walter Cronkite Essays
Civil Rights Movement (1956-1968)
Space Exploration (1956-1972)
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Jose Feliciano, at 70, listening to his FIRST TV variety show appearance (Al Hirt: FANFARE), telecast on July 17, 1965, when he was 19 years old.
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