Summary

Footage Information

ABCNEWS VideoSource
APTN 0130 PRIME NEWS - AUSTRALIA / NEW ZEALAND
06/27/2009
ABC
AP0627090130
AP-APTN-0130: US Jackson 13 Saturday, 27 June 2009 STORY:US Jackson 13- REPLAY Coroner, star, family homes, fans, car towed, WH reax LENGTH: 06:41 FIRST RUN: 1830 RESTRICTIONS: Part NAmerica/ Internet TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION/ABC STORY NUMBER: 610995 DATELINE: Various - 26 June 2009 LENGTH: 06:41 CLIENTS NOTE: IGNORE EDIT SENT EARLIER AND REPLACE WITH THIS ONE WHICH HAS HAD AUDIO AND/OR VIDEO LEVELS CORRECTED SHOTLIST (FIRST RUN 1630 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP TELEVISION - AP Clients Only Los Angeles, California 1. Mid of Michael Jackson's star on Hollywood's Walk of Fame, surrounded by flowers, candles and photographers (FIRST RUN 1830 NORTH AMERICA PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP TeleviMsion - AP Clients ONLY Los Angeles, California - June 26, 2009 2. Mid and close-up flowers being displayed at Jackson's star 3. Pan from cameramen to flowers 4. Various close-ups people crying 5. SOUNDBITE: (English) Danielle Bernadini, Michael Jackson fan from San Bernadino, California: "He meant a lot to me. I remember when, back in the day being in second grade and sing to him at school and it is just sad to see him go because he is the King of Pop. He is like our Elvis Presley." (FIRST RUN 1430 ME EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP TELEVISION - AP Clients Only Encino, California 6. Fans gathering outside family home, comforting each other, floral tributes placed by roadside (FIRST RUN 1330 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP TELEVISION - AP Clients Only Los Angeles, California 7. Wide exterior of Los Angeles Coroner's office (FIRST RUN 1630 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP TELEVISION - AP Clients Only Los Angeles, California 8. SOUNDBITE (English) Lieutenant Ed Winter, Assistant Chief Coroner: "We did an exam, we did an exam at the hospital and we'll be examining and doing further exams here this morning." (Question: Did the exam at the hospital lead you to think anything or towards anything?) "I am not going to comment on that at this time. The body will be released as soon as the family does make arrangements." (Question: Did you say you might have a preliminary result today and what might that include if you do?) "Well I can tell you the likelihood is very slim that we will have any results to release today because of the extensive level of tests that we are going to be performing." 9. Wide shot Coroner's office (FIRST RUN 1830 NORTH AMERICA PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) ABC - No Access NAmerica/Internet Los Angeles, California - June 26, 2009 10. Pan shot of car being taken from Jackson residence (FIRST RUN 1930 ASIA PACIFIC PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP Television-AP Clients Only Washington, DC- 26 June 2009 11. Wide shot Robert Gibbs walking in to press briefing 12. SOUNDBITE: (English) Robert Gibbs, White House Press Secretary: "Reporter question: What was his reaction to the death of Michael Jackson? "I talked to him about it this morning. Look, he said to me obviously Michael Jackson was a spectacular performer, a music icon. I think everybody remembers his songs, watching him moonwalk on television during Motown's 25th anniversary. But I think the president also said look he had aspects of his life were sad and tragic. His condolences went out to the Jackson family and to fans that mourned his loss." (FIRST RUN 1630 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) POOL - AP Clients Only Washington, DC 13. Wide shot House of Representatives floor 14. SOUNDBITE: (English) Representative Jesse Jackson Junior, Democrat - Illinois: "On August 29, 1958 he visited Gary, Indiana and touched a young man with an abundance of his blessings. With that gift, that young man Michael Joe Jackson would touch and change the world. His heart couldn't get any bigger and yesterday it arrested. I come to the floor today on behalf of a generation to thank God for letting all of us live in his generation and in his era. And with that, Madam Speaker, we would ask members to please stand for a moment of silence." 15. Various shots House of Representatives standing and observing a moment of silence for Jackson (FIRST RUN 1630 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) ABC - No Access North America/Internet Gary, Indiana 16. Man dressed as Michael Jackson dancing outside Jackson family home in Gary, as other fans watch as his music plays over loudspeaker 17. Pull out shot of Jackson impersonator outside the family home (FIRST RUN 1430 ME EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP TELEVISION - AP Clients Only New York City, NY 18. Various of ABC ticker in New York's Times Square displaying news of Michael Jackson's death 19. Close-up of New York Times front page with picture of Jackson 20. SOUNDBITE (English) Todd Ruoff, fan from New Jersey: "You've got to think of the moon walk, the dance, his songs, the energy, you know there is really nobody who is reminiscent of that type of performer and I don't know that there is ever going to be another one like him." 21. Various of woman signing memorial (FIRST RUN 1430 ME EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) AP TELEVISION - AP Clients Only Detroit, Michigan 22. Wide of fans outside Motown Museum 23. Close up Motown Museum sign 24. Man taking photos of tributes to Jackson outside the museum 25. SOUNDBITE: (English) Jazzmin Taylor, Fan: "We grew up listening to him for the longest, and it's sad to see him go. We just sent our respect out to his family and that's it." 26. Tilt down shrine outside museum with balloons, flowers and teddy bears 27. Close-up balloon with message reading (English): "We love you Mike J" AP Television - AP Clients ONLY Cleveland, Ohio - June 26, 2009 28. Exterior shot of Rock And Roll Hall Of Fame And Museum 29. Close-up sign 30. Mid shot Jackson's glove on display 31. Various shots people looking at Jackson's costumes 32. Various shots Jackson display 33. SOUNDBITE: (English) Terry Stewart, President & CEO Rock and Roll Hall of Fame And Museum: "I can't believe he has gone. I can't believe he has left us. It is the same sinking feeling I had with Elvis Presley and John Lennon - not that I am comparing them - but the fact is that you are talking about artists like Michael Jackson who had an impact around the world - all cultures, all ages - and no one ever expects them to die, never mind pass away at such an early age." 34. Mid shot Larry Rowe having his photograph taken 35. SOUNDBITE: (English) Larry Rowe, tourist: "He seemed to lead a sad life and the life of a genius. It just seems to be difficult and it is hard for us to understand it all." 36. Mid shot sign STORYLINE: Police investigating Michael Jackson's death were looking for one of the pop king's doctors after seizing a car that they said may contain drugs or other evidence. As medical examiners began an autopsy for Jackson, police towed a BMW from rented home "because it may contain medications or other evidence that may assist the coroner in determining the cause of death," a police spokeswoman said. She said the car belongs to one of Jackson's doctors whom police wanted to interview. Rayner said she did not know the doctor's identity and stressed the doctor was not under criminal investigation. The autopsy began on Friday morning and was expected to last several hours. An official determination on cause of death was not expected for weeks or longer, until more sophisticated tests are completed. In a transcript of the emergency call released by fire officials, a caller reports Jackson was on a bed and not breathing or responding to cardiopulmonary resuscitation. The unidentified caller said Jackson only was with his personal doctor at the time. The pop star died later on Thursday afternoon at University of California Los Angeles Medical Centre. As stores reported they were inundated with orders for Jackson's music, a chorus of grief for the megastar spread around the world, from statesmen to icons of music to legions of heartbroken fans. Diana Ross, who helped launch Jackson's career, said she couldn't stop crying at the sudden and shocking death. Lisa Marie Presley, briefly married to the pop icon in the mid-1990s, said he had confided to her 14 years ago that he worried about facing the same tragic fate as her father, Elvis Presley, who died of a drug overdose at age 42. "The world is in shock but somehow he knew exactly how his fate would be played out some day more than anyone else knew, and he was right," she wrote in a long, emotional statement on her MySpace page online. The White House also weighed in for the first time, with a spokesman saying President Barack Obama saw Jackson as a spectacular performer and music icon whose life nonetheless had sad and tragic aspects. The House of Representatives observed a moment of silence. Brian Oxman, a former Jackson attorney and a family friend, said Friday he had been concerned about Jackson's use of painkillers and had warned the singer's family about possible abuse. Oxman claimed Jackson had prescription drugs at his disposal to help with pain suffered when he broke his leg after he fell off a stage and for broken vertebrae in his back. After Jackson was acquitted on child molestation charges in 2005, prosecutors argued against returning to Jackson items including syringes, the drug Demerol and prescriptions for various drugs, mainly antibiotics, in different people's names. Jackson died after being stricken at his rented home in the posh Los Angeles neighbourhood of Holmby Hills. Paramedics tried to resuscitate him for three-quarter of an hours there before rushing him to the hospital. His brother Jermaine said Jackson apparently suffered cardiac arrest, an abnormal heart rhythm that stops the heart from pumping blood to the body. It can occur after a heart attack or be caused by other heart problems. Jackson was preparing for a monster comeback bid - a series of 50 concerts that was to begin next month in London. A handful of bleary-eyed fans camped out throughout the night with media outside the Jackson family house in the San Fernando Valley and near his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. People heading to work in New York stopped to pay respects outside Harlem's Apollo Theater, where Jackson performed as a child. A producer said Sunday's BET Awards would be dedicated to Jackson because of his influence on music and pop culture. And a screening of Universal Pictures' "Bruno" in Los Angeles on Thursday night cut a scene involving Jackson's sister La Toya. Jackson's death brought a tragic end to a long, bizarre, sometimes farcical decline from his peak in the 1980s, when he was popular music's premier all-around performer. His 1982 album "Thriller" - which included the blockbuster hits "Beat It," "Billie Jean" and "Thriller" - is the best-selling album of all time worldwide. Yet after selling more than 61 million albums in the U.S. and having a decade-long attraction open at Disney theme parks, Jackson died reportedly awash in about 400 million (m) US dollars in debt, on the cusp of a final comeback after well over a decade of scandal. The public first knew Jackson as a boy in the late 1960s, when he was the precocious, spinning lead singer of the Jackson 5, the singing group he formed with his four older brothers out of Gary, Indiana. Among their No. 1 hits were "I Want You Back," "ABC" and "I'll Be There." He was perhaps the most exciting performer of his generation, known for his backward-gliding moonwalk, his feverish, crotch-grabbing dance moves and his high-pitched singing, punctuated with squeals and titters. His single sequined glove, tight, military-style jacket and aviator sunglasses were trademarks, as was his ever-changing, surgically altered appearance. "For Michael to be taken away from us so suddenly at such a young age, I just don't have the words," said Quincy Jones, who produced "Thriller." "He was the consummate entertainer and his contributions and legacy will be felt upon the world forever. I've lost my little brother today, and part of my soul has gone with him." Jackson ranked alongside Presley and the Beatles as the biggest pop sensations of all time. He united two of music's biggest names when he was briefly married to Presley's daughter, Lisa Marie. Jackson's sudden death immediately evoked comparisons to that of Presley himself, who died at age 42 in 1977. As years went by, Jackson became an increasingly freakish figure - a middle-aged man-child weirdly out of touch with grown-up life. His skin became lighter, his nose narrower, and he spoke in a breathy, girlish voice. He often wore a germ mask while travelling, kept a pet chimpanzee named Bubbles as one of his closest companions and surrounded himself with children at his Neverland ranch, a storybook playland filled with toys, rides and animals. The tabloids dubbed him "Wacko Jacko." After the enormous success of "Thriller," Jackson had strong follow-up albums with 1987's "Bad" and 1991's "Dangerous," but his career began to collapse in 1993 after he was accused of molesting a boy who often stayed at his home. The singer denied any wrongdoing, reached a settlement with the boy's family, reported to be 20 million (m) US dollars, and criminal charges were never filed. Jackson caused a furore in 2002 when he playfully dangled his infant son, Prince Michael II, over a hotel balcony in Berlin while a throng of fans watched from below. In 2005, he was cleared of charges that he molested a 13-year-old cancer survivor at Neverland in 2003. He had been accused of plying the boy with alcohol and groping him, and of engaging in strange and inappropriate behaviour with other children. The case followed years of rumours about Jackson and young boys. In a TV documentary, he acknowledged sharing his bed with children, a practice he described as sweet and not at all sexual. Despite the acquittal, the lurid allegations that came out in court took a fearsome toll on his career and image, and he fell into serious financial trouble. Jackson married Lisa Marie Presley in 1994, and they divorced in 1996. Later that year, Jackson married Deborah Rowe, a former nurse for his dermatologist. They had two children together: Michael Joseph Jackson Jr., known as Prince Michael, now 12; and Paris Michael Katherine Jackson, 11. Rowe filed for divorce in 1999. Jackson also had a third child, Prince Michael II, now 7. Jackson said the boy, nicknamed Blanket as a baby, was his biological child born from a surrogate mother. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN (Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.) AP-NY-06-26-09 2138EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-0130: US Jackson Medical 2 Saturday, 27 June 2009 STORY:US Jackson Medical 2- REPLAY Coroner statement, medical experts on possible causes for cardiac arrest LENGTH: 03:00 FIRST RUN: 2330 RESTRICTIONS: Part No Access NAmerica/Internet TYPE: English/Natsound SOURCE: AP TELEVISION/ ABC/HOLLYWOOD TV STORY NUMBER: 611011 DATELINE: Various - 25/26 June 2009 LENGTH: 03:00 SHOTLIST: (FIRST RUN 2130 NEWS UPDATE, 26 JUNE 2009) AP Television - AP Clients Only Los Angeles, California - June 25, 2009 1. Exterior of Los Angeles County Coroner's office 2. Los Angeles County Coroner's office sign (FIRST RUN 2330 AMERICAS PRIME NEWS, 26 JUNE 2009) AP Television - AP Clients Only Los Angeles, California - June 26, 2009 3. SOUNDBITE: (English) Craig Harvey, Coroner's spokesman: "The cause of death has been deferred which means that the Medical Examiner has ordered that additional testing such as toxicology and other studies. Those tests we anticipate will take approximately four to six additional weeks to complete." 4. Cutaway of media 5. SOUNDBITE: (English) Craig Harvey, Coroner's spokesman: "There was no indication of any external trauma or any indication of foul play on the body of Mr Jackson." (FIRST RUN 2130 NEWS UPDATE, 26 JUNE 2009) ABC - No Access NAmerica/Internet Los Angeles, California - June 25, 2009 6. Aerial of Michael Jackson's home 7. Aerial of police car HOLLYWOOD TV - NO ACCESS TMZ / NO ACCESS ACCESS HOLLYWOOD / NO ACCESS EXTRA / NO ACCESS INSIDE EDITION - DO NOT OBSTRUCT HOLLYWOOD TV LOGO Los Angeles, California - June 25, 2009 8. Tight shot of ambulance at Jackson's home backing out of driveway AP Television - AP Clients Only New York, New York - 26 June 2009 9. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr Lori Mosca, Director of Preventive Cardiology, New York Presbyterian Hospital: "It's not uncommon for CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation) to be administered out in the field, outside the hospital for 20, 40 minutes, an hour. I personally have administered CPR for 40, 50 minutes before emergency services have arrived. Those situations it's very unlikely that the person will survive." ABC - No Access NAmerica/Internet Los Angeles, California - June 25, 2009 10. Jackson's body being transferred from helicopter, taken to LA County Coroner's office 11. Various of van with Jackson body inside AP Television - AP Clients Only New York, New York - June 26, 2009 12. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr Jane Prosser, Toxicologist, NYU Medical Centre: "Toxicology testing can certainly be done to check whether Demoral was present in a person's blood or urine and it can tell you the concentration that was in the patient's blood or urine. It's up to the medical examiner to make the determination as to what may have happened to a person because someone can die with Demoral in their blood or they can die because there was Demoral in too high of a concentration." ABC - No Access NAmerica/Internet FILE: Dates and locations unknown 13. Michael Jackson walking with entourage (FIRST RUN 2130 NEWS UPDATE, 26 JUNE 2009) AP Television - AP Clients Only New York, New York - June 26, 2009 14. SOUNDBITE (English) Dr Jane Prosser, Toxicologist, NYU Medical Centre: "Certainly we do worry about giving potentially addictive drugs to patients, particularly those patients who may have had a history of addiction. At the same time patients may have legitimately have pain for which they require treatment with pain medication. And so it can be difficult to balance but you have to weigh the risks versus the benefits when you are prescribing this medication or any medication for your patients." ABC - No Access NAmerica/Internet FILE: Dates and locations unknown 15. Various of Michael Jackson AP Television - AP Clients Only New York, New York - June 26, 2009 16. SOUNDBITE (English) Sherrell J. Aston, Doctor: "An individual who wants that much change, no doubt has some other psychological issues going on also. I think that the plastic surgery he had was just one manifestation of a lot of issues going on." 17. Wide of Doctor Sherrell J. Aston STORYLINE: The Los Angeles County coroner's office completed its autopsy on Michael Jackson on Friday but said that determining the cause of death will require further tests that will take six to eight weeks. Coroner's spokesman Craig Harvey said Jackson's body showed no sign of trauma and foul play was not suspected. The pop star died after on Thursday after being stricken at his rented home in the upmarket Los Angeles neighbourhood of Holmby Hills. Paramedics tried to resuscitate him for three-quarter of an hours there before rushing him to the University of California Los Angeles Medical Centre. His brother Jermaine said Jackson apparently suffered cardiac arrest, an abnormal heart rhythm that stops the heart from pumping blood to the body. It can occur after a heart attack or be caused by other heart problems. Dr Lori Mosca, Director of Preventive Cardiology at New York Presbyterian Hospital said it was not "uncommon" to administer CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation) for that length of time but in "those situations it's very unlikely that the person will survive." The autopsy came as police investigating Jackson's death were looking for one of the pop king's doctors after seizing a car that they said may contain drugs or other evidence. Police towed a BMW from a rented home "because it may contain medications or other evidence that may assist the coroner in determining the cause of death," a police spokeswoman had said on Friday. She said the car belonged to one of Jackson's doctors whom police wanted to interview. She said she did not know the doctor's identity and stressed the doctor was not under criminal investigation. Brian Oxman, a former Jackson attorney and a family friend, said on Friday he had been concerned about Jackson's use of painkillers and had warned the singer's family about possible abuse. Oxman claimed Jackson had prescription drugs at his disposal to help with pain suffered when he broke his leg after he fell off a stage and for broken vertebrae in his back. After Jackson was acquitted on child molestation charges in 2005, prosecutors argued against returning to Jackson items including syringes, the drug Demerol and prescriptions for various drugs, mainly antibiotics, in different people's names. "Toxicology can certainly be done to check whether Demoral was present in a person's blood or urine and it can tell you the concentration that was in the patient's blood or urine," Dr Jane Prosser, a toxicologist at the NYU Medical Centre said. "It's up to the medical examiner to make the determination as to what may have happened to a person because someone can die with Demoral in their blood or they can die because there was Demoral in too high of a concentration." Jackson's death brought a tragic end to a long, bizarre, sometimes farcical decline from his peak in the 1980s, when he was popular music's premier all-around performer. His 1982 album "Thriller" - which included the blockbuster hits "Beat It," "Billie Jean" and "Thriller" - is the best-selling album of all time worldwide. Yet after selling more than 61 (m) million albums in the US and having a decade-long attraction open at Disney theme parks, Jackson died reportedly awash in about 400 (m) million US dollars in debt, on the cusp of a final comeback after well over a decade of scandal. Jackson became an increasingly freakish figure - a middle-aged man-child weirdly out of touch with grown-up life. His skin became lighter, his nose narrower, and he spoke in a breathy, girlish voice. He often wore a germ mask while travelling, kept a pet chimpanzee named Bubbles as one of his closest companions and surrounded himself with children at his Neverland ranch, a storybook playland filled with toys, rides and animals. The tabloids dubbed him "Wacko Jacko." Sherrell J. Aston, a doctor commenting on Jackson's plastic surgery claimed that it was an indication of "other psychological issues going on." "I think that the plastic surgery he had was just one manifestation of a lot of issues going on." Jackson was preparing for a monster comeback bid - a series of 50 concerts that was to begin next month in London. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN (Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.) AP-NY-06-26-09 2139EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-0130: STILLS Jackson Doctor Saturday, 27 June 2009 STORY:STILLS Jackson Doctor- STILLS of cardiologist dr Conrad Murray, was with Jackson at time of his death LENGTH: 00:15 FIRST RUN: 0030 RESTRICTIONS: Must Courtesy "Houston Chronicle" TYPE: Natsound SOURCE: HOUSTON CHRONICLE STORY NUMBER: 611016 DATELINE: Houston - 7 July, 2006 LENGTH: 00:15 SHOTLIST 1. Two STILL photos showing Dr Conrad Murray posing for a photo as he opens the Acres Homes Cardiovascular Centre at the Tidwell Professional Building, in Houston STORYLINE US police are seeking to speak to the doctor who was with pop icon Michael Jackson during his last minutes of life and who pumped his chest in a vain attempt to save his life. Authorities said they wanted to speak with the doctor, identified by the Los Angeles Times as cardiologist Conrad Murray, and said they had towed his car from Jackson's rented mansion because it could contain medication or other evidence. Police stressed that the doctor was not a criminal suspect. A spokesman for the Los Angeles County coroner, said there were no signs of foul play. He said Jackson was taking some unspecified prescription medication but gave few other details. Jackson died at UCLA Medical Centre after being stricken at his rented home in the upmarket Los Angeles neighbourhood of Holmby Hills. Paramedics tried to resuscitate him at his home for nearly three-quarters of an hour, then rushed him to the hospital, where doctors continued to work on him. His brother Jermaine said he was believed to have suffered cardiac arrest in his home but the cause of his death was unknown until results of the autopsy were revealed. The autopsy was completed in a matter of hours, but an official cause of death could take up to six weeks while medical examiners await toxicology tests. No funeral plans had been made public. Jackson's death brought a tragic end to a long, bizarre, sometimes farcical decline from his peak in the 1980s, when he was popular music's premier all-around performer, a uniter of black and white music who shattered the race barrier on MTV, dominated the charts and dazzled even more on stage. His 1982 album "Thriller" - which included the blockbuster hits "Beat It," "Billie Jean" and "Thriller" - is the best-selling album of all time, with an estimated 50 (m) million copies sold worldwide. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN (Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.) AP-NY-06-26-09 2141EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-0130: World Jackson Reax 12 Saturday, 27 June 2009 STORY:World Jackson Reax 12- REPLAY China, France, Germany vigils, UK flashmob LENGTH: 04:48 FIRST RUN: 2030 RESTRICTIONS: AP Clients Only TYPE: Various/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION STORY NUMBER: 611002 DATELINE: Various - 26 June 2009 LENGTH: 04:48 SHOTLIST: (FIRST RUN 1630 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) Beijing, China ++NIGHT SHOTS++ 1. Pan of Michael Jackson fans lighting candles 2. Mid of people lighting candles on ground 3. Close up of fans 4. Wide of poster of Michael Jackson, pan to fans gathered 5. Close-up of fan crying 6. Mid of fan holding picture of Michael Jackson 7. SOUNDBITE: (Mandarin) Michael Jackson fan, no name given: "He is kind, his talent in music is the best and most unique in the world. Nobody has surpassed him so far and nobody will in the future." 8. Mid of fan holding computer playing Michael Jackson videos 9. Close-up of computer screen (FIRST RUN 1930 ASIA PACIFIC PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) Paris, France 10. Wide of Michael Jackson fans gathered outside Notre Dame Cathedral 11. Various shots of fans holding flowers and banners with Michael Jackson's picture printed on them 12. Fans crying and embracing 13. SOUNDBITE (French) Joann Lechaix, Michael Jackson fan: "He's a genius. He's the one who revolutionised music, there won't be another one, it's impossible, there won't be another one." 14. Close up of girls holding hands 15. Girls holding hands 16. Close up of girl crying 17. Tilt up to sign reading "Michael you bring us happiness. You're magic." 18. SOUNDBITE (French) Steve Mickson, Michael Jackson fan: "We came here to perpetrate a message, to tell fans around the world that Michael Jackson will live forever. He's alive in our hearts, in our souls, in our spirits. Excuse me, a lot of emotion." 19. Various shots of fans singing "I'll be there" (FIRST RUN 2030 LATAM PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) Berlin, Germany 20. Wide of Alexanderplatz square in Berlin, Michael Jackson fans gathered 21. Fans holding candles 22. Close of Jackson photo on T-Shirt, tilt up to fan's face 23. Wide of fans with candles 24. Close of candles on the ground, zoom out to fans 25. Tilt up from candles to fans 26. SOUNDBITE (German) Daniel Lenzel, Michael Jackson fan: "I find Michael Jackson the greatest musician of all time. He managed like nobody else to get the crowds behind him." 27. Wide of fans listening to Michael Jackson songs 28. Candles and flowers on the ground (FIRST RUN 2030 LATAM PRIME NEWS - 26 JUNE 2009) London, UK 29. Wide of crowd of Michael Jackson fans gathered in street, music starts 30. Various shots of fans singing and dancing to Michael Jackson's hits 32. SOUNDBITE (English) Name not known, Michael Jackson fan: "I was a massive Michael Jackson fan from the age of 2 years old, he'll live on in our hearts and in his music, so it's great to be here." 33. Fans chanting "Michael" STORYLINE: Fans across the world on Friday reacted with shock and sadness to the death of Michael Jackson, one of the world's iconic pop idols. The 50-year-old musical superstar suffered cardiac arrest and died on Thursday, just as he was preparing for what would have been a series of 50 concerts starting July 13 at London's O2 arena. Word of Jackson's death jolted thousands, from Chinese students, to UK fans hoping to see their idol on stage this summer, to a generation of people around the world who have tried, in vain, to moonwalk. The dramatic death of the singer seemed to obscure his recent controversies and kindle warmer memories of Jackson the child star and Jackson the show-stopping, moon-walking headliner. A sombre crowd of about 100 young people gathered in Beijing for a candle lit vigil to mourn the singer's death. Fans arranged candles in the shape of the singer's name, held posters of the pop star and sang his songs. In the French capital Paris, hundreds of Jackson fans gathered in front of Notre Dame Cathedral. They held up his pictures, sang his songs, danced, cried and shouted in grief. Similar scenes took place in both London and Berlin. An autopsy was planned for Friday, though results were not likely to be final until toxicology tests could be completed, a process that could take several days and sometimes weeks. However, if a cause can be determined by the autopsy, they will announce the results, said a Los Angeles County Coroner Investigator. Jackson died at UCLA Medical Centre after being stricken at his rented home in the posh Los Angeles neighbourhood of Holmby Hills. Paramedics tried to resuscitate him at his home for nearly three-quarters of an hour, then rushed him to the hospital, where doctors continued to work on him. His brother Jermaine said he was believed to have suffered cardiac arrest in his home but the cause of his death was unknown until results of the autopsy were revealed. Jackson's death brought a tragic end to a long, bizarre, sometimes farcical decline from his peak in the 1980s, when he was popular music's premier all-around performer, a uniter of black and white music who shattered the race barrier on MTV, dominated the charts and dazzled even more on stage. His 1982 album "Thriller" - which included the blockbuster hits "Beat It," "Billie Jean" and "Thriller" - is the best-selling album of all time, with an estimated 50 (m) million copies sold worldwide. Jackson's death prompted broadcasters from Sydney to Seoul to interrupt programmes, while fans remembered a "tortured genius" whose squeals and sliding moves captivated a generation and who sparked global trends in music, dance and fashion. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN (Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.) AP-NY-06-26-09 2142EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-0130: Afghan Medevac Saturday, 27 June 2009 STORY:Afghan Medevac- REPLAY AP focus on medevac team, Bagram hospital, soldier LENGTH: 03:58 FIRST RUN: 1330 RESTRICTIONS: AP Clients Only TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION STORY NUMBER: 610815 DATELINE: Wardak/Bagram - 1/2 June 2009 LENGTH: 03:58 ++CLIENTS PLEASE NOTE THIS MATERIAL WAS FILMED BY AN ASSOCIATED PRESS CREW EMBEDDED WITH THE US MILITARY++ SHOTLIST AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Wardak province - 1 June 2009 1. Military paramedics carrying wounded US soldier on stretcher towards medevac (medical evacuation) helicopter 2. Mid of helicopter blades 3. Various of medevac paramedics treating injured US soldiers on board helicopter 4. Helicopter taking off 5. Mountains seen from helicopter window 6. Pilots in cockpit 7. Various of paramedics treating wounded soldiers on board helicopter AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Bagram Air Base - 1 June 2009 8. Paramedics rushing away from helicopter across tarmac with injured soldier on stretcher 9. SOUNDBITE (English) Sergeant Rob Walters, Medevac flight medic (CHANGES TO CLOSE-UP AT START OF 2ND SENTENCE) "We tend to see the worst of the worst all the time. It's stuff you hear about but you can't imagine it until you've actually seen it and dealt with it." 10. Mid of medic performing CPR (cardiopulmonary resuscitation) 11. Mid of head trauma surgeon Dustin Zierold in emergency room (CLIENTS NOTE: CAN BE SEEN MOUTHING EXPLETIVE) 12. Mid of medics working on patient 13. Close of wounded soldier's face 14. Various of surgeons performing operation 15. Pull out from close of medevac officer who treated patient going over medical notes with hospital medic 16. Mid of medics 17. Various of injured soldier lying on bed, undergoing treatment 18. Injured US soldier, Private First Class Anthony Vandegrift, on hospital bed, talking to National Guard chaplain Merry Wentworth, of Louisville, Kentucky AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Bagram Air Base - 2 June 2009 19. Various of surgeons checking Vandegrift's vital signs 20. Vandegrift on stretcher in hospital gown outside in hospital courtyard, smoking and talking to chaplain UPSOUND (English) Chaplain: "I didn't realise until you just said a while ago in there that you and Smith were the only two that survived out of your vehicle." Vandegrift: "Yeah" 21. SOUNDBITE (English) Private First Class Anthony Vandegrift, US soldier injured in Afghanistan "Scary. It's just like a video game almost, you're going along, going along and then everything goes black. I could hear everything but I couldn't see everything. Everything went black, and I just remember 'Boom!'. I'm not sure if I passed out or not, but I know that when I was able to move around and stuff, I was upside down and my chunk of the humvee was blown off from the rest and I was by myself. My guys came to me and helped me out, said I was a champ (champion) because I wasn't screaming in pain. But I'm pretty sure it's because I was in shock. Doc offered me morphine, I said no, they picked me up, I screamed in pain - he goes: 'I bet you wish you had that morphine now?'" AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA/FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Bagram Air Base - 1 June 2009 22. STILL: Close of Vandegrift's face, tubes in nose and face spattered with blood and blast debris 23. STILL: Mid of Vandegrift in hospital bed 24. STILL: Chaplain talking to Vandegrift 25. STILL: Various of Vandegrift being moved by medics AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Bagram Air Base - 2 June 2009 26. SOUNDBITE (English) Private First Class Anthony Vandegrift, US soldier injured in Afghanistan (CLIENTS NOTE: USES EXPLETIVE IN HIS COMMENT) "I said 'hey Dad, remember how you told me not to join the infantry? Well, I don't regret it, but I got blown up'. Well, I'm pretty sure he's gonna shoot my ass when i got home for joining the infantry, put the family through this, but it's what I wanted to do and I don't have any regrets." 27. Mid of medics and soldiers talking to wounded soldier 28. Set-up of Zierold 29. SOUNDBITE (English) Dustin Zierold, Head trauma surgeon at Bagram Air Base hospital: "Down the road with rehabilitation and such we're going to really see the impact of this war on society today." 30. Pull out from Zierold to injured soldier being wheeled on hospital bed, part overlaid with AUDIO: Vandegrift playing the guitar AP PHOTOS - NO ACCESS CANADA/FOR BROADCAST USE ONLY - STRICTLY NO ACCESS ONLINE OR MOBILE Bagram Air Base - 2 June 2009 31. STILL: Vandegraft playing guitar for wounded comrade (UPSOUND US national anthem Star Spangled Banner) AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Bagram Air Base - 2 June 2009 32. Vandegraft playing anthem on guitar STORYLINE As thousands of US troops head to southern Afghanistan this summer to fight against the Taliban, medical personnel at Bagram Air Base say they've already seen an increase in casualties this year and they are braced for more. The Obama administration has ordered 21-thousand more troops into the violent region to bolster the roughly 40-thousand already in the country. The US military says the deployment will let coalition forces pressure parts of the Taliban-infested south where extremists have not yet been pursued. The flow of dead and wounded at the SSG Heath N. Craig Joint Theater Hospital is putting an enormous strain on the soldiers and the medical staff who must face it head on. They say there is nowhere in the world - except other war zones - where physicians face such intense situations day after day. Medevac flight medic Sergeant Rob Walters says his team "tend to see the worst of the worst all the time". "It's stuff you hear about but you can't imagine it until you've actually seen it and dealt with it," he explains. June 1 was a particularly difficult day. Two roadside bombs hit the same convoy of 10th Mountain Division soldiers only a couple of miles (kilometres) apart in Wardak, a province west of Kabul. The damage was so severe that one of the Humvees split in half. By the time the medevac helicopters arrived, four men were already dead. Back at Bagram, the emergency room waited for the medevac teams to deliver the injured and all medical staff were prepared to move fast. Three of the soldiers injured in the bombings had open fractures in their legs, raw and bleeding. Wounds from blasts and explosive devices are considered the hallmark injuries of the Afghan war - because armour covers the body's core, injuries to arms and legs are common. One of the surviving troops - private first class Anthony Vandegrift of Mililani, Hawaii - had broken both legs and his left eye was swollen shut. Vandegrift called his father while still on the emergency room table. Recovering from his injuries a day later, he spoke about that phone call. "I said, 'Hey dad, remember how you told me not to join the infantry? Well, I don't regret it, but I got blown up,'" Vandegrift says. Recalling the blast, he says it was "like a video game almost". "Everything went black and I just remember 'boom'....when I was able to move around I was upside down. My chunk of the Humvee was blown off from the rest," he says. Vandegrift counts himself lucky to have survived the blast. A record 151 US military personnel died in Afghanistan in 2008, the deadliest year so far since the 2001 invasion. 2009, however, is expected to be even bloodier. According to an Associated Press count, at least 70 US troops have been killed this year so far - a 75 percent increase over the 40 US troop deaths recorded through the first week in June last year. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN (Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.) AP-NY-06-26-09 2142EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-0130: Portugal Whales Saturday, 27 June 2009 STORY:Portugal Whales- REPLAY Whaling chief says no guarantee of end to killing LENGTH: 01:47 FIRST RUN: 1330 RESTRICTIONS: AP Clients Only TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION STORY NUMBER: 610944 DATELINE: Funchal - 26 June 2009 LENGTH: 01:47 SHOTLIST: 1. Anti-whaling protester talking to tourists 2. Anti-whaling banner reading (English) 'Don't gives us your lies. Stop whaling or be stopped.' 3. Anti-whaling protester talking to tourists 4. Wide of International Whaling Commission (IWC) conference venue 5. Various set ups of Cristian Maquieira, head of IWC 6. SOUNDBITE: (English) Cristian Maquieira, Head of the International Whaling Commission: "Whaling countries and conservation countries have agreed a process to negotiate. We all know that in their negotiations, some very hard decisions will have to be taken - or not, but will have to be faced. But in the final outcome, everybody's not going to get all they want. They're going to have to swallow, if they want an agreement, they're going to have to swallow very difficult decisions." 7. Cutaway of sea through palm leaves 8. Set up shot Patrick Ramage Global, International Fund for Animal Welfare (IFAW) Whale Programme Director: SOUNDBITE: (English) Patrick Ramage Global, IFAW Whale Programme Director: "You're kind of seeing the final, the final desperate attempts by a dying industry to maintain itself here. But certainly, both the tone and substance (of the talks) are reflecting a steady drift towards the IWC becoming a conservation forum and away from being a whalers' club." 9. Cutaway of sea STORYLINE: The new head of the International Whaling Commission (IWC) said on Friday there were no guarantees that negotiators from pro and anti-whaling nations would settle their dispute within the 12-month deadline they have set themselves. Cristian Maquieira said he could not promise a final solution within a year, but hoped "at the very least we have the framework of an agreement at the end of that period." Maquieira was speaking at the end of the IWC's week-long annual meeting. Delegates from more than 80 countries attended the gathering in Portugal's Madeira islands, but remained split between nations which support whaling and those that demand its end. The deadlock has lasted since a 1986 ban on commercial whaling, angering conservation groups. Japan, Norway and Iceland continue to harpoon around 2,000 whales annually. They argue that many species, such as minke whales, are abundant enough to continue hunting them. The United States, Australia and the European Union want whaling to stop, or at least be reduced. Maquieira, a veteran Chilean diplomat who was elected IWC president on Thursday, said both sides would have to compromise. "In the final outcome, everybody's not going to get what they want. If they want to have an agreement they're going to have to swallow very difficult decisions," he said in an interview. Maquieira noted an improvement in the tenor of negotiations in recent years. In the past, delegates have stormed out of meetings and environmentalists were not allowed to attend. Conservation groups attending the Madeira meeting as official observers were mostly unhappy about the IWC's decision to extend the negotiations for another year. Other groups, however, said they were encouraged by IWC's willingness to address climate change and other environmental concerns. "You're kind of seeing the final, the final desperate attempts by a dying industry to maintain itself," said Patrick Ramage, of the International Fund for Animal Welfare, a US-based conservation group. The IWC was set up by whaling countries in 1949 to oversee their industry but it now has to deal with 21st-century threats to whales such as noise and water pollution. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN (Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.) AP-NY-06-26-09 2143EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-0130: US Jackson 911 Saturday, 27 June 2009 STORY:US Jackson 911- REPLAY Recording of Jackson emergency call released LENGTH: 01:55 FIRST RUN: 1830 RESTRICTIONS: See Script TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: LA FIRE DEPARTMENT/AP PHOTOS STORY NUMBER: 610986 DATELINE: LA - 25 June 2009 LENGTH: 01:55 SHOTLIST: AP PHOTOS - No Access Canada/For Broadcast use only - Strictly No Access Online or Mobile Date and Location unknown 1. STILL of US popstar Michael Jackson ++STILL OVERLAID BY AUDIO AS BELOW++ LOS ANGELES CITY FIRE DEPARTMENT - AP Clients Only Los Angeles - 25 June 2009 ++AUDIO ONLY++ 2. UPSOUND: Emergency call requesting help for Jackson Operator: "Fire paramedic 33, what is the emergency?" Caller: "Yes sir, I need to, I need an ambulance as soon as possible sir." Operator: "Okay sir, what's your address?" Caller: "Los Angeles, California 90077." Operator: "You said Carolwood?" Caller: "Carolwood Drive yes." Operator: "Okay sir, what's the phone number you're calling from? And sir and what's the problem, tell me exactly happened." Caller: "Sir, we have a gentleman here that needs help and he's not breathing yet. He's not breathing and we're trying to pump him but he's not breathing sir." Operator: "Okay, okay how old is he?" Caller: "He's uh, 50 years old sir." Operator: "Fifty? Okay. He's unconscious. He's not breathing?" Caller: "Yes he's not breathing sir." Operator: "Okay and he's not conscious either. He's not breathing. Caller: "No, he's not conscious sir." Operator: "Okay. Alright. Is he on the floor? Where's he at right now?" Caller: "He's on the bed sir, he's on the bed." Operator: "Okay let's get him on the floor." Caller: "Okay." Operator: "Okay let's get him down to the floor. I'm going to help you with CPR (Cardiopulmonary resuscitation) right now, okay?" Caller: "We need him to get...we need...." Operator: "Yes, we're already on our way there. We're on our way. I'm going to do as much as I can to help you over the phone. We're already on our way. Did anybody see him?" Caller: "Yes, we have a personal doctor here with him sir." Operator: "Oh, you have a doctor there?" Caller: "Yes but he's not responding to anything to no, no, he's not responding to CPR or anything." Operator: "Oh okay, well we're on our way there if your guy's doing CPR and you're instructed by a doctor he has a higher authority than me and he's there on the scene. " Caller: "Okay." Operator: "Did anybody witness what happened?" Caller: "No, just the doctor sir. The doctor's been the only one here. " Operator: "Okay so, the doctor see what happened?" Caller: "Uh, doctor did you see what happened sir?...Sir if you just.... if you can please...." Operator: "We're on our way, we're on our way. I'm just, I'm just passing these questions on to my, my paramedics while they're on the way there sir." Caller: "Thank you sir. He's pumping, he's pumping his chest but he's not responding to anything sir please..." Operator: "Okay, okay, we're on our way. We're less than a mile away, we'll be there shortly." Caller: "Thank you sir, thank you." Operator: "Okay sir. Call us back if you any help. Thank you." Caller: "Yes sir." STORYLINE: The Los Angeles Fire Department on Friday released the emergency call from Michael Jackson's home in which the caller said the singer wasn't breathing or responding to efforts to revive him. The 911 call was reportedly made late on Thursday. The unidentified caller reported that a fifty-year-old male was on a bed, he wasn't breathing and wasn't responding to resuscitation efforts and was with his personal doctor at the time. Jackson was pronounced dead later on Thursday at University of California Los Angeles Medical Center. Medical examiners began an autopsy for Jackson on Friday morning, which was expected to last several hours. Additional laboratory tests, including toxicology tests, are likely and those results wouldn't be known for several weeks. Police investigating Jackson's death have seized a car that they said may contain drugs or other evidence. A police spokeswomen said the car belongs to one of Jackson's doctors whom police wanted to interview. She said she did not know the doctor's identity and stressed the doctor was not under criminal investigation. Clients are reminded: (i) to check the terms of their licence agreements for use of content outside news programming and that further advice and assistance can be obtained from the AP Archive on: Tel +44 (0) 20 7482 7482 Email: infoaparchive.com (ii) they should check with the applicable collecting society in their Territory regarding the clearance of any sound recording or performance included within the AP Television News service (iii) they have editorial responsibility for the use of all and any content included within the AP Television News service and for libel, privacy, compliance and third party rights applicable to their Territory. APTN (Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved.) AP-NY-06-26-09 2144EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM -------------------
Archived Unity File
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