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3 Results found for Jacqueline Onassis
Pages: [1]

#15735: ABC EVENING NEWS WITH BOB YOUNG, THE
1968-04-05, ABC, 18 min.
Howard K. Smith, Ted Koppel, Martin Luther King, Bob Young, Robert Kennedy, Frank Reynolds, Jim Burns, Tom Jerrold, Gabe Pressman, Jose Williams, Jacqueline Onassis

Today in Memphis, reported by Tom Jerrold, Ted Koppel reports from the Memphis airport, Jim Burns reports on the hunt for King's assassin, Jose Williams remember's Dr. King's final words.

From NBC News: man on the street interviews with Gabe Pressman reporting, President Johnson speech, Robert F. Kennedy reflects in a speech, a statement from Jackie Onassis, commentary from ABC's Howard K. Smith.             
#769: CBS NEWS SPECIAL REPORT: THE SHOOTING OF ROBERT F. KENNEDY
1968-06-05, WCBS, 56 min.
Sirhan Sirhan, Terry Drinkwater, Harry Reasoner, Jose Williams, Dan Rather, John P. Speigal, Thomas Dodd, Charles Evers, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Eugene McCarthy, Coretta Scott King, Daniel Schorr, Bill Stout, Jacqueline Onassis, Eric Sevareid, Earl Ubell, Lyndon B. Johnson, Ralph Abernathy, John Hart, Robert F. Kennedy, J. Lawrence Pool

Harry Reasoner anchors this live special report on the day of the Robert F. Kennedy shooting. John Hart reports with the latest bulletins. Bill Stout updates his report on the accused gunman. President Lyndon B. Johnson talks to the American people from the White House. There is an audio recording of a 90 sec. segment from L.A. Mutual News Reporter Andrew West, as he reported the shooting as it actually happened earlier in the day. There are medical reports given to the press at a brief press conference. Presidential candidate Sen. Eugene McCarthy comments as does non-violent black leader Charles Evers. Heard are press conference reports on the background of accused shootist Sirhan Sirhan and the weapon used. Dan Rather reports from Washington D.C. Conn. Sen. Thomas Dodd comments on his Gun Control Bill. Rev. Ralph Abernathy and Jose Williams comment. CBS News correspondent Daniel Schorr interviews Mrs. Martin Luther King Jr., who reads letters she sent to Mrs. Robert F. Kennedy. Harry Reasoner discusses the nature of the head wound suffered by Kennedy with CBS science editor Earl Ubell and Surgeon Dr. J. Lawrence Pool. Roger Mudd is heard in a 1967 interview with Robert Kennedy. Terry Drinkwater reports on Jacqueline Onassis' arrival in L.A. at Good Samaritin Hospital. Robert Kennedy's speech in Indianapolis after the death of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. is replayed. From Boston's WHDH studio, Psychiatrist Dr. John P. Speigal discusses acts of violence in America. In Washington D.C., Eric Sevareid gives his impressions on the days events. Harry Reasoner summarizes and concludes the broadcast.
#5828: TOMORROW SHOW WITH TOM SNYDER, THE
1977-02-25, WNBC, 60 min.
Tom Snyder, Jacqueline Onassis, Jacqueline Kennedy, Larry Flynt

        October 15, 1973-January 28, 1982. 

Tom Snyder's guest is Larry Flynt, publisher of the pornographic magazine HUSTLER which was first released to the public in July 1974. Charged in February of 1977 with obscenity and organized crime ties, he was tried in Cincinnati and convicted of all charges, although the verdict was later overturned on appeal due to allegations of prosecutorial misconduct and judicial and jury bias.   

 In this little known rare interview given prior to an assassination attempt on his life (March 6, 1978) which left him paralyzed and wheel chair bound for the rest of his life, Snyder is very probing. Flynt, later joined by  his attorney, discusses his current court case and explores the subject of the first amendment and what is the right to publish and what is not is the right to publish, including graphic  pornography without government censorship, and the  distribution of pornography, including the August 1975 Hustler publication of nude photos of Jacqueline Onassis which host Tom Snyder expresses his objection. 

The question here is freedom of the press, the press being a smut magazine which manages to offend more people than all its competitors (Penthouse, Screw, Playboy) combined. 

Perhaps these are the qualities which made the rare Flynt's appearance on the Tomorrow Show the prize of late night television. In an interview taped soon after Larry Flynt's Cincinnati conviction, Tom Snyder, demanded to know how Flynt could publish a magazine which so egregiously corrupted the minds of readers. Flynt reminded Snyder that experts (most notably the recent Commission on Obscenity and Pornography) had not been able to establish the link between reading obscenity and committing obscene acts. If in fact pornography is dangerous, mused Flynt, just contemplate the ravaged minds of all the psychologists and assistant D.A.'s who spend forty hours a week perusing the stuff. Snyder was not deterred: what of the people who are not "mature" enough to realize that Hustler is for the most part an indulgence in sexual fantasy, the few people who in fact might read Hustler and take some of its perversity not only to heart but out to the streets as well? Flynt shook his head with blustery impatience. "I don't publish a magazine for the mentally ill," he replied.

NOTE: This "lost" broadcast, which is not extant in any broadcast form in any of the major archives (Paley Center, NBC News, UCLA Film & TV Archive, Museum of Broadcasting, Library of Congress) other than this complete ATA TV Audio Air Check was not advertised as scheduled.. It replaced the original regularly scheduled broadcast advertised with guest Monte Hall. Tom Snyder discusses the circumstances behind this last minute change and states that the Monte Hall program, recorded on February 18th  will be aired on March 11th (AM EST). Also scheduled guest California congressman Robert Dorman does not have the chance to appear as the entire program is centered on Larry Flynt. 

NOTE: Snyder begins the show mentioning that this broadcast is to be the final one from studio 6A Rockefeller Center from where he did his first show October 15, 1973. A nostalgic sad farewell. 

Includes commercials.

An hour-long talk show hosted by Tom Snyder. Network television's first entry into late-late-night programming on weeknights Monday thru Thursday, usually broadcasting on tape 1 AM to 2 AM. "Tomorrow" was expanded to 90 minutes on September 16, 1980.                                                                    
3 Results found for Jacqueline Onassis
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