MARTA TRAINS & BUSES
00:00:00:00 [MARTA buses and trains] var shots people getting on buses (:56) [DUBBER zero counter to first video; DUB from :00-:56; 3:56 to 4:47] (0:00)/
DOZEN INJURED IN BUS CRASH (6/2/1999)
THREE COMMUTER BUSES COLLIDE THIS MORNING INJURING MORE THAN A DOZEN PASSENGERS AND ONE DRIVER.
Reagan Metro Station - WNT
An interview with Bob Barr and B-roll footage of the MARTA train stations in Atlanta and Marietta Georgia for a WNT spot on the Reagan metro station 1:00:28 cu sign North Avenue Transit Station 1:00:50 pull out to show MARTA station 1:02:08 Marta sign with Atlanta skyline in bg 1:02:49 pan from sign to station 1:05:27 ms of Atlanta map / tilt down to show whole map 1:06:12 interview with Bob Barr
Reagan Metro Station - WNT
An interview with Bob Barr and B-roll footage of the MARTA train stations in Atlanta and Marietta Georgia for a WNT spot on the Reagan metro station 1:00:28 cu sign North Avenue Transit Station 1:00:50 pull out to show MARTA station 1:02:08 Marta sign with Atlanta skyline in bg 1:02:49 pan from sign to station 1:05:27 ms of Atlanta map / tilt down to show whole map 1:06:12 interview with Bob Barr
MARTA SHUTDOWN
01:06:55:29 [Police direct people outside MARTA Five Points station]-- VS police directing crowd on crosswalks/ family walking towards MARTA station/ VS police and staff directing crowd in MARTA/ s ...
Olympic Transportation (07/16/1996)
Imagine rush hour all day long. Well, that's what it's going to be like for residents of Atalanta...and folks attending the Olympic Games. A lot of planning has gone into dealing with the traffic and transportation problems and reporter Lisa Colagrossi shows how that planning is working out. (Take Pkg)
MARTA SECURITY (7/27/1996)
A look at train security in Atlanta for the Olympic Games
Reagan Metro Station - WNT
An interview with Bob Barr and B-roll footage of the MARTA train stations in Atlanta and Marietta Georgia for a WNT spot on the Reagan metro station 1:00:28 cu sign North Avenue Transit Station 1:00:50 pull out to show MARTA station 1:02:08 Marta sign with Atlanta skyline in bg 1:02:49 pan from sign to station 1:05:27 ms of Atlanta map / tilt down to show whole map 1:06:12 interview with Bob Barr
BETTER B-ROLL MARTA
OLY IT'S TIME CRAZY!
01:54:06:00 Atlanta, Georgia 7/19/96 at :00 very fast zoom in and zoom out on THE SIGN on Marta tunnel--"It's time!" / at :06 vs highway, sign / at :40 ENDS (0:00) /
Reagan Metro Station - WNT
An interview with Bob Barr and B-roll footage of the MARTA train stations in Atlanta and Marietta Georgia for a WNT spot on the Reagan metro station 1:00:28 cu sign North Avenue Transit Station 1:00:50 pull out to show MARTA station 1:02:08 Marta sign with Atlanta skyline in bg 1:02:49 pan from sign to station 1:05:27 ms of Atlanta map / tilt down to show whole map 1:06:12 interview with Bob Barr
MARTA DERAILMENT (7/25/1996)
Two cars from a MARTA train derailed this morning in Atlanta. Fortunately there were no passengers on board and only the driver was injured.
President George W Bush visits King center, lays wreath & Atlanta arrival
WH TRAVEL POOL - GW BUSH VISITS KING CENTER, LAYS WREATH AT MEMORIAL, ARRIVAL IN ATLANTA KING CENTER - WREATH AT MLK JR. MEMORIAL 16:28:53 medium shot, protestors curbside, with sign 16:29:05 wide shot, protestors, MARTA 16:29:17 Air Force official with wreath 16:29:35 pull out, medium shot, officer 16:29:42 tight shot, Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr engraved memorial 16:29:53 tight shot, wreath 16:30:11 tight shot, memorial 16:30:16 wide shot, memorial site, pan right, tight shot, memorial 16:30:37 wide shot, bus stop in front to national historic site building 16:30:54 Park Service officer walking up drive 16:31:01 GW Bush walking with Coretta Scott King walking toward memorial [shaded video] 16:31:30 medium shot, GW Bush walking with Coretta Scott King toward memorial 16:31:59 medium shot, soldier with wreath standing next to memorial 16:32:19 medium shot, Coretta Scott walking up stairs, followed by GW Bush 16:32:33 side shot, GW Bush walks up to wreath, takes it from soldier 16:32:43 GW Bush places wreath in front of memorial 16:32:54 posterior shot, GW Bush standing with head lowered in prayer in front of wreath and memorial 16:33:09 posterior shot, GW Bush walks away 16:33:27 posterior shot, GW Bush and Coretta Scott King walk down stairs from memorial 16:33:41 GW Bush waves at cameras, Coretta Scott King waves also 16:33:57 wide shot, police creating line in front of protestors 16:34:18 protestors standing on top of buses with signs 16:34:31 wide shot, protestors with signs, police wearing flak jackets with "Atlanta police" on them 16:34:47 medium shot, protestors with signs 16:34:51 medium shot, police lined up in street 16:35:00 pan right, protestors curbside with signs 16:35:32 medium tight shot, protestors with signs, one with "Sierra Club" sign 16:35:41 pan down, "bush lied, many died" sign 16:35:58 medium shot, motorcade pulling out of memorial site 16:36:15 posterior shot, GW Bush's in limo 16:36:23 medium shot, police in line in street, protestors curbside ARRIVAL IN ATLANTA, GA (DOBBINS ARB) 16:38:11 GW Bush walks out onto platform, waves 16:38:20 side shot, GW Bush walks down stairs 16:38:27 GW Bush on tarmac, gladhands with guest near the bottom of stairs 16:38:43 GW Bush turns and waves to guests standing on tarmac 16:38:52 GW Bush takes picture with guest, woman wearing hat 16:40:02 side shot, GW Bush waves, then gets into limo 16:41:01 REFEED of GW Bush visiting King memorial
PUBLIC TRANSPORT CHANGES FOR OLYMPICS (7/22/1996)
Working around Olympic venue bottlenecks for public transportation
FLAKE-WATCH '83
00:00:00:00 Amtrak train station (mostly EXT with snow around, but brief INT) 2:00/ Marta Train Station (brief EXT with snow around) (mostly INT of station, trains into and out of station) 2:00/ Ma ...
PASSENGER TRAIN SECURITY (10/15/2001)
M-PACT ANNOUNCEMENT. WHAT ARE MARTA OFFICIALS DOING TO PROTECT PASSENGERS?
DNC CONVENTION CHOIC
00:00:00:00 [Atlanta for poss site of 1988 Democratic convention] B-roll of Marta buses pulling in and out of train station 2:00/ B-roll of Hotel doorman at work 2:00 (0:00)/
President George W Bush visits King center, lays wreath & Atlanta arrival
WH TRAVEL POOL - GW BUSH VISITS KING CENTER, LAYS WREATH AT MEMORIAL, ARRIVAL IN ATLANTA KING CENTER - WREATH AT MLK JR. MEMORIAL 16:28:53 medium shot, protestors curbside, with sign 16:29:05 wide shot, protestors, MARTA 16:29:17 Air Force official with wreath 16:29:35 pull out, medium shot, officer 16:29:42 tight shot, Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr engraved memorial 16:29:53 tight shot, wreath 16:30:11 tight shot, memorial 16:30:16 wide shot, memorial site, pan right, tight shot, memorial 16:30:37 wide shot, bus stop in front to national historic site building 16:30:54 Park Service officer walking up drive 16:31:01 GW Bush walking with Coretta Scott King walking toward memorial [shaded video] 16:31:30 medium shot, GW Bush walking with Coretta Scott King toward memorial 16:31:59 medium shot, soldier with wreath standing next to memorial 16:32:19 medium shot, Coretta Scott walking up stairs, followed by GW Bush 16:32:33 side shot, GW Bush walks up to wreath, takes it from soldier 16:32:43 GW Bush places wreath in front of memorial 16:32:54 posterior shot, GW Bush standing with head lowered in prayer in front of wreath and memorial 16:33:09 posterior shot, GW Bush walks away 16:33:27 posterior shot, GW Bush and Coretta Scott King walk down stairs from memorial 16:33:41 GW Bush waves at cameras, Coretta Scott King waves also 16:33:57 wide shot, police creating line in front of protestors 16:34:18 protestors standing on top of buses with signs 16:34:31 wide shot, protestors with signs, police wearing flak jackets with "Atlanta police" on them 16:34:47 medium shot, protestors with signs 16:34:51 medium shot, police lined up in street 16:35:00 pan right, protestors curbside with signs 16:35:32 medium tight shot, protestors with signs, one with "Sierra Club" sign 16:35:41 pan down, "bush lied, many died" sign 16:35:58 medium shot, motorcade pulling out of memorial site 16:36:15 posterior shot, GW Bush's in limo 16:36:23 medium shot, police in line in street, protestors curbside ARRIVAL IN ATLANTA, GA (DOBBINS ARB) 16:38:11 GW Bush walks out onto platform, waves 16:38:20 side shot, GW Bush walks down stairs 16:38:27 GW Bush on tarmac, gladhands with guest near the bottom of stairs 16:38:43 GW Bush turns and waves to guests standing on tarmac 16:38:52 GW Bush takes picture with guest, woman wearing hat 16:40:02 side shot, GW Bush waves, then gets into limo 16:41:01 REFEED of GW Bush visiting King memorial
OLYMPIC TRANSPORTATION PROBLEMS (7/15/1996)
MARTA (Metro Atlanta Rapid Transport Authority) is experiencing major congestion problems, now that so many people are riding. It should only get worse on Friday (July 19th) when Opening Ceremonies for the 19-96 Summer Games are scheduled and traffic downtown will be closed.
President George W Bush visits King center, lays wreath & Atlanta arrival
WH TRAVEL POOL - GW BUSH VISITS KING CENTER, LAYS WREATH AT MEMORIAL, ARRIVAL IN ATLANTA KING CENTER - WREATH AT MLK JR. MEMORIAL 16:28:53 medium shot, protestors curbside, with sign 16:29:05 wide shot, protestors, MARTA 16:29:17 Air Force official with wreath 16:29:35 pull out, medium shot, officer 16:29:42 tight shot, Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr engraved memorial 16:29:53 tight shot, wreath 16:30:11 tight shot, memorial 16:30:16 wide shot, memorial site, pan right, tight shot, memorial 16:30:37 wide shot, bus stop in front to national historic site building 16:30:54 Park Service officer walking up drive 16:31:01 GW Bush walking with Coretta Scott King walking toward memorial [shaded video] 16:31:30 medium shot, GW Bush walking with Coretta Scott King toward memorial 16:31:59 medium shot, soldier with wreath standing next to memorial 16:32:19 medium shot, Coretta Scott walking up stairs, followed by GW Bush 16:32:33 side shot, GW Bush walks up to wreath, takes it from soldier 16:32:43 GW Bush places wreath in front of memorial 16:32:54 posterior shot, GW Bush standing with head lowered in prayer in front of wreath and memorial 16:33:09 posterior shot, GW Bush walks away 16:33:27 posterior shot, GW Bush and Coretta Scott King walk down stairs from memorial 16:33:41 GW Bush waves at cameras, Coretta Scott King waves also 16:33:57 wide shot, police creating line in front of protestors 16:34:18 protestors standing on top of buses with signs 16:34:31 wide shot, protestors with signs, police wearing flak jackets with "Atlanta police" on them 16:34:47 medium shot, protestors with signs 16:34:51 medium shot, police lined up in street 16:35:00 pan right, protestors curbside with signs 16:35:32 medium tight shot, protestors with signs, one with "Sierra Club" sign 16:35:41 pan down, "bush lied, many died" sign 16:35:58 medium shot, motorcade pulling out of memorial site 16:36:15 posterior shot, GW Bush's in limo 16:36:23 medium shot, police in line in street, protestors curbside ARRIVAL IN ATLANTA, GA (DOBBINS ARB) 16:38:11 GW Bush walks out onto platform, waves 16:38:20 side shot, GW Bush walks down stairs 16:38:27 GW Bush on tarmac, gladhands with guest near the bottom of stairs 16:38:43 GW Bush turns and waves to guests standing on tarmac 16:38:52 GW Bush takes picture with guest, woman wearing hat 16:40:02 side shot, GW Bush waves, then gets into limo 16:41:01 REFEED of GW Bush visiting King memorial
APTN 2330 PRIME NEWS AMERICAS
AP-APTN-2330 Americas L Prime News-Final Tuesday, 20 April 2010 Americas L Prime News +UK US Ash 05:30 Part No Access UK/CNNi/RTE/Al Jazeera English WRAP 1st plane lands at Heathrow, Willie Walsh ADDS passengers, pressers Europe Ash Travel 4 04:31 Pt No UK/RTE/CNNi/Al Jazeera English WRAP Efforts to bring home stranded tourists, Spain, UK scenes ++LatAm Mill 03:00 Pt No Argentina NEW Reax to ruling that Finnish-built pulp mill is not damaging river ++Argentina Dirty War 02:30 See Script NEW Argentina's last dictator gets 25 years in prison Chile Church 01:03 No Access Chile/CNN/Internet REPLAY Bishops' conference says sorry for sexual abuse by priests ++Brazil Brasilia 02:45 See Script NEW Capital prepares to celebrate 50th anniversary Indonesia Smoking 03:19 AP Clients Only REPLAY Smoking popular, despite health concerns and fatwa ruling B-u-l-l-e-t-i-n begins at 2330 GMT. APEX 04-20-10 1956EDT -----------End of rundown----------- AP-APTN-2330: +UK US Ash Tuesday, 20 April 2010 STORY:+UK US Ash- WRAP 1st plane lands at Heathrow, Willie Walsh ADDS passengers, pressers LENGTH: 05:30 FIRST RUN: 2330 RESTRICTIONS: Part No Access UK/CNNi/RTE/Al Jazeera English TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: VARIOUS STORY NUMBER: 643546 DATELINE: London/New York - 20 April 2010 LENGTH: 05:30 ++CLIENT NOTE: PLEASE USE THIS EDIT WHICH AMENDS AUDIO++ SKY - NO ACCESS UK/CNNi/RTE/AL JAZEERA ENGLISH UNTV - AP CLIENTS ONLY AIRTIME TV - COPYRIGHT AIRTIME TELEVISION / NO ACCESS UK/ CNN/ INTERNET/ MULTIMEDIA / 48 HOURS NEWS USE ONLY / NO ARCHIVE / NO RE-USE WITHOUT CLEARANCE SHOTLIST (FIRST RUN 2130 NEWS UPDATE - 20 APRIL 2010) ++NIGHT SHOTS++ SKY - NO ACCESS UK/CNNi/RTE/AL JAZEERA ENGLISH London, United Kingdom 1. Wide pan right of British Airways flight from Vancouver landing at Heathrow Airport, first jet to land in London since airspace closed by volcanic ash plume (++mute++) ++NEW (FIRST RUN 2330 AMERICAS PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) AIRTIME TV - COPYRIGHT AIRTIME TELEVISION / NO ACCESS UK/ CNN/ INTERNET/ MULTIMEDIA / 48 HOURS NEWS USE ONLY / NO ARCHIVE / NO RE-USE WITHOUT CLEARANCE London, United Kingdom 2. British Airways jet from Vancouver taxis to terminal at Heathrow 3. Passengers laugh as they disembark from Vancouver flight, UPSOUND: (In response to reporter asking whether they had a good trip) "Yeah, it was alright. Okay, apart from the delays." 4. Woman disembarking from Vancouver cheers as she walks through airport hallway 5. Couple walking through terminal after getting off British Airways jet from Vancouver, UPSOUND (In response to question about whether they are glad to be back) "So pleased, you don't know how pleased." 6. SOUNDBITE (English) Laurence Llewelyn Bowen, passenger and TV presenter, returning on flight from Mauritius: "Well, British Airways were wonderful. They let us know all the way through what was going on and it just makes you realise how, you get very casual, very used to the idea you can fly anywhere you want to these days without thinking of the responsibilities, but I think all of us now have realised what a big deal it is. We appreciated it a lot more as a result. Very pleased to be home....Get some clean pants." ++NEW (FIRST RUN 2330 AMERICAS PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) SKY - NO ACCESS UK/CNNi/RTE/AL JAZEERA ENGLISH London, United Kingdom 7. SOUNDBITE (English) Lord Adonis, UK Transport Secretary: "Airports will be opening from this evening and airlines are now free to schedule their flights accordingly." 8. SOUNDBITE (English) Dame Deirdre Hutton, Chair of the UK Civil Aviation Authority (CAA): "I think it's important to emphasise that making sure that air travellers can fly safely is absolutely the CAA's overriding priority. (FIRST RUN 2130 NEWS UPDATE - 20 APRIL 2010) SKY - NO ACCESS UK/CNNi/RTE/AL JAZEERA ENGLISH London, United Kingdom 9. SOUNDBITE (English) Willie Walsh, Chief Executive of British Airways: "And I can assure everybody that the decisions that have been taken have been taken with safety in mind, and I have no hesitation in saying that we will fly, but we will only fly where we believe it is safe to do so. And there may well be cases in the days and weeks ahead where we see further volcanic ash eruptions, and if that means on safety grounds we should suspend flying, we will do so." ++NEW (FIRST RUN 2330 AMERICAS PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) UNTV - AP CLIENTS ONLY New York, USA 10. United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon greeting Raymond Benjamin, Secretary-General of the International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICAO) 11. SOUNDBITE (English) Raymond Benjamin, Secretary-General of the International Civil Aviation Organisation: "This is not something that governments take hastily just like that. Some of them have reopened their airspace now only because it is safe. So when you're asking 'would you fly?', of course I would fly if the airspace has been reopened, that means there is no hazard." 12. Benjamin at the podium (FIRST RUN 2130 NEWS UPDATE - 20 APRIL 2010) SKY - NO ACCESS UK/CNNi/RTE/AL JAZEERA ENGLISH London, United Kingdom ++NIGHT SHOT++ 13. Another British Airways jet landing at Heathrow Airport STORYLINE Europe's busiest airport, London's Heathrow, reopened on Tuesday as air traffic across the continent lurched back to life, but the gridlock created by Iceland's volcanic ash plume was far from over. Officials said it would be weeks before all stranded travellers could be brought home. A flight from Vancouver landed at Heathrow shortly before 10 p.m (2100 GMT) - the first since flight paths were closed after Iceland's Eyjafjallajokull volcano erupted last Wednesday. British Airways said it expected about two dozen flights from the United States, Africa and Asia to land by early Wednesday. The UK's Transport Secretary, Lord Adonis, told the expectant media in the British capital that UK airports would be opening from Tuesday evening, allowing airlines to schedule flights accordingly. Passengers whooped and cheered as they walked off the first planes to arrive at Heathrow. One man said he was "so pleased, you don't know how pleased" to be back. "British Airways were wonderful," said Laurence Llewelyn Bowen, a British TV presenter who returned on a flight from Mauritius. "They let us know all the way through what was going on." Flights also took off from Paris' Charles de Gaulle Airport, Amsterdam and elsewhere, but the travel chaos was far from over, with a massive flight backlog and scientists fearing yet another eruption. The Eurocontrol air traffic agency said it expected just under half of the 27,500 flights over Europe to go ahead on Tuesday, a marked improvement over the last few days. The agency predicted close to normal takeoffs by Friday. It was the first day since the 14 April eruption of Iceland's Eyjafjallajokull volcano - dormant for nearly 200 years - that travellers were given a reason for hope. Conditions changed fast. Airspace in Germany remained officially closed, but about 800 flights were allowed at low altitude. But with more than 95-thousand flights cancelled in the last week alone, airlines faced the enormous task of working through the backlog to help passengers - a challenge that could take days or even weeks. Passengers with current tickets were being given priority; those who had been stranded for days were told to either buy a new ticket or take their chances using the old one, a wait that could be days or weeks for the next available seat. The volcano that prompted the turmoil continued to rumble on Tuesday. Tremors could be heard and felt as far as 15 miles (25 kilometres) from the crater. Scientists were worried that the eruption could trigger an even larger eruption at the nearby Katla volcano, which sits on the massive Myrdalsjokull icecap. Its last major eruption was in 1918. Volcano experts say that should such an eruption occur, air travellers might expect more disruptions, depending on prevailing winds. "There there may well be cases in the days and weeks ahead where we see further volcanic ash eruptions and if that means on safety grounds we should suspend flying, we will do so," said Willie Walsh, Chief Executive of British Airways. British government and United Nations officials also stressed that flight safety was a major concern when the decision was made to re-open the airspace. Of Iceland's eight volcanic eruptions in the last 40 years, only the recent one at Eyjafjallajokull was followed by winds blowing southeast toward northern Europe. While seismic activity at the volcano had increased, the ash plume appeared to be shrinking - though it wasn't moving very fast. Early on Tuesday, a Eurocontrol volcanic ash map listed the airspace between Iceland and Britain and Ireland as a no-fly zone, along with much of the Baltic Sea and surrounding area. Still, planes were allowed to fly above 20-thousand feet (7-thousand kilometres) in Britain, ahead of the reopening of airspace nationwide on Tuesday evening. Dozens of flights departed and arrived at Amsterdam's Schiphol Airport as the government announced that flights could be carried out in darkness using instruments. Airports in Switzerland, central Europe and Scandinavia also reopened, and some flights took off from Asia headed for southern Europe, where air travel was not affected. Spain piled on extra buses, trains and ferries to handle an expected rush of passengers. Polish aviation authorities said they planned to reopen the country's airspace on Wednesday morning. Meanwhile, tens of thousands of Britons sought a way home. Britain's Foreign Office acknowledged the enormity of the problem, informing Britons abroad that it may take a "matter of weeks before everyone can be repatriated." The government advised Britons to remain in close contact with their airline. Those in Europe were told to make their way to the French port of Calais, other Channel ports or a northern European port. Thousands converged on the coast from across Europe by car, train and bus, evoking memories for some of the evacuation of the British army from Nazi-occupied France through the port of Dunkirk in 1940. The aviation industry, facing losses of more than 1 (b) billion US dollars, has sharply criticised European governments' handling of the disruption that grounded thousands of flights on the continent. BA's Willie Walsh criticised the blanket ban which had been imposed on all UK airspace last Thursday. "My personal belief is that we could have safely continued operating for a period of time," Walsh said. British Airways, which cancelled about 500 flights a day in the past five days, said it was trying to clear its backlog. Some carriers were using bigger planes and more flights, while others were hiring buses to help get customers to their destinations. 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 APEX 04-20-10 2051EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-2330: Europe Ash Travel 4 Wednesday, 21 April 2010 STORY:Europe Ash Travel 4- WRAP Efforts to bring home stranded tourists, Spain, UK scenes LENGTH: 04:31 FIRST RUN: 1830 RESTRICTIONS: Pt No UK/RTE/CNNi/Al Jazeera English TYPE: Various/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION/SKY STORY NUMBER: 643528 DATELINE: Various - 20 Apr 2010 LENGTH: 04:31 ++CLIENT NOTE: UPDATED STORYLINE++ AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY SKY - NO ACCESS UK/CNNi/RTE/AL JAZEERA ENGLISH SHOTLIST (FIRST RUN 1630 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Brussels, Belgium 1. High wide of Brussels airport tarmac with planes 2. Delta Airlines plane taxiing on tarmac before taking off for Atlanta in the USA 3. Pan right inside air control tower, computers, controller, view over runways 4. Wide of Delta Airlines plane taking off 5. Plane flying away, turning, levelling out (FIRST RUN 1330 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Santander, Spain 6. Wide pan of HMS Albion, civilian travellers with their luggage approaching gangway 7. Travellers heading along quay to board ship 8. Travellers embarking, naval personnel helping with luggage 9. British tourists looking over rail after embarking 10. Soldiers loading their baggage onto ship from back of truck 11. Wide of ship, people on deck 12. Man undocking ship, lets rope slide into sea 13. Ship on quay 14. Soldiers and civilians on deck looking over rail 15. Tug moving ship round (FIRST RUN 1830 NORTHAM PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) SKY - No Access UK/RTE/CNNi/Al Jazeera English Madrid, Spain 16. Wide queues inside Madrid airport 17. Various of travellers inside airport 18. Woman talking to British Embassy staff; UPSOUND (English) Woman, No name available: "How come Gordon Brown can be announcing a hundred coaches and nobody knows anything about it?" 19. Close-up of woman waiting 20. Close-up of man waiting in queue (FIRST RUN 1830 NORTHAM PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) AP TELEVISION - AP Clients Only Madrid, Spain 21. Scandinavian tourists carrying suitcases to a bus 22. Suitcases being placed into bus 23. SOUNDBITE: (Finnish) Johanni Ristaniemi, Stranded tourist: "It cost about 800 euros and the travel agency arranged it." 24. Tourists getting on bus 25. Swedish tourists bringing luggage to bus 26. SOUNDBITE: (English) Satu Nurmi, Stranded tourist: "I go to Copenhagen and from Copenhagen to Stockholm and from Stockholm we have a ferry overnight, we have to stay overnight in a ferry. But first we have to travel forty plus hours." 27. Bus leaving Terminal 1 in Barajas airport. (FIRST RUN 1630 EUROPE PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Frankfurt, Germany 28. Exterior of coaches hired by Lufthansa outside airport waiting to take stranded travellers to Copenhagen 29. Passengers lining up to board coach 30. Passengers on coach, seen through window 31. SOUNDBITE (English) Cecil Ellingsen, Swedish passenger: "We just want to go home, and the bus is better than nothing." 32. Lufthansa personnel checking passenger boarding passes 33. Tilt-up from ticket to passenger's face (FIRST RUN 1830 NORTHAM PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) SKY - No Access UK/RTE/CNNi/Al Jazeera English Edinburgh, United Kingdom 34. Small plane in sky, flying from Edinburgh to Stornoway 35. SOUNDBITE (English) No Name Given, Vox Pop, Passenger about to fly to Stornoway: "(I am) a bit of a nervous flyer anyway but it's only a forty five minute flight from here to Stornoway, so I think I should survive." (FIRST RUN 1830 NORTHAM PRIME NEWS - 20 APRIL 2010) SKY - No Access UK/RTE/CNNi/Al Jazeera English Manchester, United Kingdom 36. Interiors of Manchester airport 37. Departure board showing cancelled flights 38. SOUNDBITE (English) No Name Given, Vox Pop: "Well we're just subject to whatever has got to go on. I'd rather be safe than be sorry." 39. Passengers seated, waiting (FIRST RUN 1530 NEWS UPDATE - 20 APRIL 2010) SKY - No Access UK/RTE/CNNi/Al Jazeera English Heathrow Airport, near London, England, United Kingdom 40. Aerial long slow pull out from signal tower to wide of Heathrow Airport, planes parked up ++MUTE++ STORYLINE Europe's busiest airport, London's Heathrow, reopened on Tuesday as air traffic across the continent lurched back to life, but the gridlock created by Iceland's volcanic ash plume was far from over. Officials said it would be weeks before all stranded travellers could be brought home. A flight from Vancouver landed at Heathrow shortly before 10 p.m (2100 GMT) - the first since flight paths were closed after Iceland's Eyjafjallajokull volcano erupted last Wednesday. British Airways said it expected about two dozen flights from the United States, Africa and Asia to land by early Wednesday. Flights also took off from Paris' Charles de Gaulle Airport, Amsterdam and elsewhere, but the travel chaos was far from over, with a massive flight backlog and scientists fearing yet another eruption. Earlier on Tuesday, airports in Switzerland, central Europe and Scandinavia reopened, and some flights took off from Asia headed for southern Europe, where air travel was not affected. Some flights also took off on Tuesday morning from British airports in Glasgow and the Scottish capital, Edinburgh. Brussels Airport in Belgium reopened partially, letting some flights to and from European and international destinations take off and land. Spain volunteered to be an emergency hub for overseas travellers trying to get home and piled on extra buses, trains and ferries to handle the expected crush. Britain sent a navy ship to Santander in Spain to fetch 500 troops coming home from Afghanistan and pick up hundreds of passengers stranded by the chaos. Airspace in Germany remained officially closed, but about 800 flights were allowed at low altitude. In Frankfurt, some stranded passengers were boarding coaches laid on by German airline Lufthansa, for destinations within Europe. Polish aviation authorities said they planned to reopen the country's airspace on Wednesday morning. The Eurocontrol air traffic agency said it expected just under half of the 27,500 flights over Europe to go ahead on Tuesday, a marked improvement over the last few days. The agency predicted close to normal takeoffs by Friday. It was the first day since the April 14 eruption of Iceland's Eyjafjallajokull volcano, dormant for nearly 200 years, that travellers were given a reason for hope. But with more than 95-thousand flights cancelled in the last week alone, airlines faced the enormous task of working through the backlog to help passengers - a challenge that could take days or even weeks. Passengers with current tickets were being given priority; those who had been stranded for days were told to either buy a new ticket or take their chances using the old one, a wait that could be days or weeks for the next available seat. The volcano that prompted the turmoil continued to rumble on Tuesday. Tremors could be heard and felt as far as 15 miles (25 kilometres) from the crater. Scientists were worried that the eruption could trigger an even larger eruption at the nearby Katla volcano, which sits on the massive Myrdalsjokull icecap. Its last major eruption was in 1918. The aviation industry, facing losses of more than 1 (b) billion US dollars, has sharply criticised European governments' handling of the disruption that grounded thousands of flights on the continent. 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 APEX 04-20-10 1947EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-2330: ++LatAm Mill Tuesday, 20 April 2010 STORY:++LatAm Mill- NEW Reax to ruling that Finnish-built pulp mill is not damaging river LENGTH: 03:00 FIRST RUN: 2330 RESTRICTIONS: Pt No Argentina TYPE: Spanish/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION/CH5/VTV STORY NUMBER: 643537 DATELINE: Various - 20 Apr 2010 LENGTH: 03:00 AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY CHANNEL 5 - NO ACCESS ARGENTINA VTV - AP CLIENTS ONLY ++QUALITY AS INCOMING++ SHOTLIST CHANNEL 5 - NO ACCESS ARGENTINA Guayleguachu, Argentina 1. Various of people during protest at border between Argentina and Uruguay over court's decision that rejected Argentina's claims that Uruguayan pulp mill is pumping dangerous pollution into river on the border 2. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Vox Pop, Name not given: "We used to live off of tourism. Now there is no tourism either in Fray Bentos nor in Guayleguachu." 3. Wide of sign reading (English): "Botnia (Finnish-built Botnia mill) go home" 4. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Vox Pop, Name not given: "For now the road blocks will not be lifted and I think if they try to lift the road block, blood will be spilled, both from the Argentine as well as the Uruguayan side." 5. People gathered to demonstrate against court's decision VTV - AP CLIENTS ONLY Caracas, Venezuela 6. Various of Argentine President Cristina Fernandez with her Venezuelan counterpart Hugo Chavez 7. Fernandez walking towards media 8. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Cristina Fernandez, President of Argentina: "On one hand, in the future nothing will be built without the agreement of both countries. What it also stipulates (referring to court's decision) is that both countries will closely monitor and control (the plant) because all of us; Uruguay, Argentina, and I think all the countries in the region, want peace for the environment." AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Fray Bentos, Uruguay 9. Various of demonstrators gathered to protest against court's decision, some holding Uruguay's flags AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Fray Bentos, Uruguay 10. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Danilo Astori, Vice President of Uruguay: "The roadblocks on the bridge are a very important matter to Uruguay. Our hope is that, as part of this new stage brought on by the international court's decision, we can achieve the lifting of these measures." AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY Fray Bentos, Uruguay 11. Various of demonstrators gathered to protest against court's decision STORYLINE Argentine protesters gathered at the border with Uruguay on Tuesday to demonstrate against a United Nations court ruling earlier in the day that rejected Argentina's claims that a Uruguayan pulp mill was pumping dangerous pollution into the river on their mutual border. The dispute over the mill has soured normally friendly relations between the countries, with Argentine protesters blockading a key bridge over the river during a three-year campaign against the mill. Uruguayans hoped that the court ruling would lead quickly to the reopening of the international bridge between Guayleguachu, Argentina, and Fray Bentos, Uruguay. But activists blocking the bridge on Tuesday reacted angrily to the verdict and vowed not to give up their fight, raising the possibility of a violent confrontation if Argentine police intervene. Watching on a big screen beside their roadblock, many shouted and cried, complaining that the court let them down. Uruguayan Vice President Danilo Astori expressed hope that the court's decision would put a definitive end to the roadblocks on the bridge. The verdict could affect (b) billions of dollars in future development projects. The court said both countries "have a legal obligation" to work closely together in honouring their treaty requiring shared decision-making for projects affecting the river. That commitment was echoed by Argentine President Cristina Fernandez who reacted to the news from Caracas, where she was meeting with her counterpart Hugo Chavez on Tuesday. "What it also stipulates (referring to court's decision) is that both countries will closely monitor and control (the plant) because all of us; Uruguay, Argentina, and I think all the countries in the region, want peace for the environment," Fernandez said. Uruguayan Foreign Minister Luis Almagro said he would soon meet with his Argentine counterpart Jorge Taiana to discuss how to move forward. The International Court of Justice ruled that Uruguay should have informed Argentina of plans to build two pulp mills on the Uruguay River before authorising construction, as called for in their 1975 treaty regulating the river's use. It rejected Argentina's demand for compensation, however, saying that its reprimand to Uruguay "constitutes appropriate satisfaction." The court said Argentina provided no conclusive evidence that discharges from the 1.2 (b) billion US dollar Finnish-built Botnia mill, which started work in 2007, has "caused harm to living resources or to the quality of the water of the ecological balance of the river." Uruguay insisted at hearings in September that the mill meets strict environmental standards. But lawyers for Argentina said it is already pumping pollution into the broad river and releasing foul-smelling gas into the air. The court, also known as the World Court, earlier refused to order a halt to construction of the mills and turned down a Uruguayan request to order Argentina to end the bridge blockades. The court, which is the highest judicial body of the United Nations, adjudicates disputes between nations. Its rulings are final and binding, though they are not always obeyed. Scientists have lamented that Argentina and Uruguay have invested little in monitoring and reducing pollution of the river, despite their long political battle over the paper mill. Uruguay's arguments in favour of the mill were based largely on studies paid for by the Botnia paper company, and accepted by the national environmental agency, which found the plant has no measurable impact on the surrounding air and water or plant or animal life. The paper mill is located far downstream along the Rio Uruguay, which runs for 1,100 miles (1,800 kilometres) from Brazil to the Rio de la Plata, and drains about 210-thousand square miles (339-thousand square kilometres) of farmland, an area larger than California and more than twice the size of Britain. The agricultural runoff from this watershed likely includes vast amounts of fertiliser, including nitrogen, phosphate, potassium and magnesium, which combines with heavy metals from factories, mostly on the Argentine side, and untreated sewage from most of the nearly 100 Argentine and Uruguayan municipalities. 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 APEX 04-20-10 2022EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-2330: ++Argentina Dirty War Tuesday, 20 April 2010 STORY:++Argentina Dirty War- NEW Argentina's last dictator gets 25 years in prison LENGTH: 02:30 FIRST RUN: 2330 RESTRICTIONS: AP Clients Only TYPE: Spanish/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION STORY NUMBER: 643547 DATELINE: Buenos Aires - 20 Apr 2010 LENGTH: 02:30 AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY SHOTLIST 1. Exteriors of courtroom where trial took place 2. Former Argentine de facto president (1982 to 1983), Reynaldo Bignone, entering court along with other defendants 3. Mid of Bignone, pull out 4. Close of Bignone 5. Wide of courtroom audience showing pictures of people who disappeared during dictatorship 6. Close of woman from Plaza de Mayo human rights group 7. Bignone being escorted to witness stand 8. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Reynaldo Bignone, former Argentine de facto President: "I don't deny that a person's disappearance, even if it is a just one, is a crime during times of peace, but in times of war, especially during an irregular war, it has a different meaning." 9. Close of woman from Plaza de Mayo human rights group 10. Bignone being escorted to his seat 11. Bignone sitting down 12. Human rights activists showing pictures of people who disappeared 13. Wide of judicial panel before the sentence is read 14. Audience holding pictures of disappeared 15. Close of Estela de Carlotto, president of the Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo human rights group 16. Audience holding pictures of disappeared 17. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Marta Milloc, judge: "(He is sentenced to) 25 years and perpetual absolute disqualification as well as the payment of the legal fees." 18. Close of woman in audience 19. Mid of audience 20. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Marta Milloc, judge: "We order by majority that the sentence be served in a federal prison." 21. Audience cheering 22. SOUNDBITE (Spanish) Estela de Carlotto, president of Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo human rights group: "He lies but nobody believes him, especially the judges who sentenced them (other former military officers sentenced) according to the serious crimes they committed, crimes against humanity for which there is no prescription. It is very positive that they are to be sent to a common prison, no privilege despite their age, because, I insist, they are elderly, but they are dangerous." 23. Pan of people singing after sentence is read STORYLINE Argentina's last dictator was convicted and sentenced to 25 years in prison on Tuesday for torture and kidnappings committed during the nation's 1976-1983 military regime. Reynaldo Bignone, 82, was convicted along with five other former military officers for 56 cases involving torture, illegal detentions and other crimes in one of Argentina's largest torture centres, the Campo de Mayo military base. Human rights groups say that of the 4-thousand dissidents taken to the base, about 50 emerged alive. The army-run base also had a clandestine maternity centre where detained dissidents gave birth only to have officials take their babies away to be adopted by military families. Bignone was de facto president from 1982 to 1983, but the crimes he was convicted of were committed between 1976 and 1978, when he was a commander at the Campo Mayo base. The verdict was read by judge Marta Milloc in a small indoor stadium where many of those in attendance were family members of victims, who held up photos of their loved ones and applauded the ruling. Estela de Carlotto, president of the Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo human rights group welcomed the verdict on Tuesday. She said Bignone and the other military officers committed "crimes against humanity for which there is no prescription." "It is very positive that they are to be sent to a common prison, no privilege despite their age, because, I insist, they are elderly, but they are dangerous," she added. In the same ruling, five retired officers received sentences ranging from 17 to 25 years for their role in he cases, while a former police official was absolved. Bignone, who is currently under house arrest, was not present when the verdict was read. He was appointed president by the military junta in the waning years of the dictatorship and it fell to him to protect the military as Argentina returned to democracy. He granted amnesty to human rights violators and ordered the destruction of documents related to torture and disappearances of political opponents before agreeing to transfer power to the democratically elected Raul Alfonsin. Argentina's courts and congress eventually overturned the amnesty, and President Cristina Fernandez has made a priority of prosecuting leaders of the dictatorship. Bignone has denied responsibility for the crimes in past court proceedings. Before the sentence was read, Bignone said it had never been demonstrated that "more than 8-thousand" people disappeared during the dictatorship. "I don't deny that a person's disappearance, even if it is a just one, is a crime during times of peace, but in times of war, especially during an irregular war, it has a different meaning," he said. An official report listed 13-thousand people killed during the 1976-83 dictatorship. Human rights groups say 30-thousand died. 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 APEX 04-20-10 2104EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-2330: Chile Church Wednesday, 21 April 2010 STORY:Chile Church- REPLAY Bishops' conference says sorry for sexual abuse by priests LENGTH: 01:03 FIRST RUN: 2030 RESTRICTIONS: No Access Chile/CNN/Internet TYPE: Spanish/Nat SOURCE: TVN STORY NUMBER: 643540 DATELINE: Santiago - 20 Apr 2010/FILE LENGTH: 01:03 TVN - NO ACCESS CHILE / INTERNET / CNN SHOTLIST Santiago - 20 April 2010 1. Monsignor Alejandro Goic, President of the Episcopal Conference, with colleague speaking at news conference 2. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Alejandro Goic, President of the Episcopal Conference ++STARTS WITH TILT DOWN FROM PORTRAITS ON WALL++ "There is no place for those who abuse minors in the clergy, and there is nothing that could justify this crime. To those people directly affected and to those communities in Chile that see in their priests reasons for scandal, we ask for forgiveness, and we exhort them to tell us about it. It is our total commitment to ensure these very grave crimes do not repeat themselves." 3. Goic leaving at conclusion of news conference FILE: Melipilla - 5 January 2010 4. Various of former priest Ricardo Munoz Quinteros being arrested over accusations of child abuse and possesion of child pornography 5. Various of Munoz in court STORYLINE Chile's bishops' conference apologised on Tuesday for priestly sexual abuse and vowed a "total commitment" to prevent it from occurring again. "There is no place for those who abuse minors in the clergy, and there is nothing that could justify this crime," Alejandro Goic, President of the Episcopal Conference, said during a news conference in the capital, Santiago. The apology comes after a priest was charged recently with eight cases of sexually abusing minors, including a girl he had fathered. Latin Americans priests have faced a cascade of accusations of abuse of minors, which Chile's Catholic church has not been immune to. In January, the priest of the rural Chilean parish of Melipilla, 55 miles (90 kilometres) west of Santiago, was arrested after video of him entering a hotel with a minor was released. Ricardo Munoz Quinteros was charged with crimes dating back five years, expanding the initial sex abuse charges for which he was jailed in January. According to the charges, the priest abused girls between 16 and 18 years old, as well as his own daughter who was five years old at the time. The prosecution said Munoz also was found with stores of child pornography that he has been charged with producing. During Tuesday's news conference, Goic encouraged Chileans who knew of priestly abuse to come forward. According to information released by the Episcopal Conference, five clergy members have been sentenced for sexual abuse, five more were being tried, and an additional 10 were being investigated within the Catholic hierarchy. 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 APEX 04-20-10 1947EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-2330: ++Brazil Brasilia Tuesday, 20 April 2010 STORY:++Brazil Brasilia- NEW Capital prepares to celebrate 50th anniversary LENGTH: 02:45 FIRST RUN: 2330 RESTRICTIONS: AP Clients Only TYPE: Portuguese/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION STORY NUMBER: 643539 DATELINE: Brasilia/Rio de Janeiro - 20 Apr 2010/File LENGTH: 02:45 AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY SHOTLIST Brasilia, Brazil - 20 April 2010 1. Wide exterior of Brazilian Congress 2. Exterior of Senate building 3. Exterior of entrance 4. Sign reading (Portuguese): "Ministries" and "The square of three powers" FILE: Brasilia, Brazil - Recent 5. Wide of Planalto presidential palace entrance 6. Sculpture outside palace FILE: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil - 24 September 2007 7. Wide of Brasilia designer and architect Oscar Niemeyer 8. SOUNDBITE (Portuguese) Oscar Niemeyer, architect: "Brasilia was an adventure. It was made in such a rush, we barely had time to think." Brasilia, Brazil - 20 April 2010 9. Various exteriors of the Ministry of Justice 10. Pan of Itamaraty Foreign Ministry palace 11. Wide of National Museum 12. Traffic 13. National Museum exterior 14. Wide of Brasilia Cathedral 15. Traffic 16. Close of banner promoting Brasilia's 50th anniversary 17. Wide of banner, traffic in foreground 18. Close of "We love Brasilia" sign 19. Pull out of T-shirt reading (Portuguese): "I love (in form of a heart) BSB (referring to Brasilia) 50 years" 20. SOUNDBITE (Portuguese) Gabriel Goncalves, Brasilia resident: "Brasilia is a funny city. It is like a small city in a big city. You end up running into the same people in the suburbs and in the centre, despite being a big city." 21. Wide of main highway 22. Mid of traffic 23. SOUNDBITE (Portuguese) Cleide Miranda, Brasilia resident: "The city's population has grown, mainly with people who came from outside of Brasilia like I did. People see Brasilia as the land of opportunity and you can see it evolving." 24. Various of people walking in city centre 25. Wide of Supreme Court exterior 26. Mid of justice statue 27. Wide of city centre 28. Wide of Brasilia TV tower 29. Various of city centre STORYLINE Brazil's capital celebrates its 50th anniversary on Wednesday; a city of two (m) million with swooping buildings designed by famed architect Oscar Niemeyer. Brasilia, built from scratch 600 miles (965 kilometres) inland, was envisioned as the dream city, a transformational project to thrust Latin America's largest nation ahead with a modern capital in the wilds of Brazil's vast, interior savanna. A half century after it was inaugurated on April 21, 1960, it has fulfilled much of that promise. The roads are smooth and pedestrians can cross streets without fear of being mowed down. Downtown sparkles, in contrast to the crumbling centres of Rio de Janeiro and Sao Paulo. "Brasilia was an adventure," said Niemeyer. "It was made in such a rush, we barely had time to think." Moving the capital from coastal Rio de Janeiro to Brazil's interior had been floated as early as 1823 by independence leader Jose Bonifacio de Andrade e Silva. He and his successors wanted to develop the vast swaths of jungle and plain that held natural riches and seemingly endless farm land. But there was no population centre to anchor such development. During the 1956-1961 term of President Juscelino Kubitschek, whose motto was "50 Years of Progress in Five," the city was finally built, in 41 months, with labourers toiling 24 hours a day until the inauguration. Brasilia's architecture has brought international attention. Named in 1987 as a UNESCO world heritage site, the city's airplane-shaped design was the idea of urban planner Lucio Costa and its modernistic government buildings the work of architect Niemeyer. But despite its beauty, Brasilia has the same problems as the rest of Brazil, with the city ringed by huge rundown areas. It was designed with enough homes for an estimated 600-thousand people. City founders did not predict that thousands of workers recruited from faraway to build the city would settle there, setting up squatter camps that are now the poor neighbourhoods that ring the city. 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 APEX 04-20-10 2205EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-2330: Indonesia Smoking Tuesday, 20 April 2010 STORY:Indonesia Smoking- REPLAY Smoking popular, despite health concerns and fatwa ruling LENGTH: 03:19 FIRST RUN: 1930 RESTRICTIONS: AP Clients Only TYPE: Indonesian/English/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION STORY NUMBER: 643529 DATELINE: Various - 18-20 Apr 2010/ Recent LENGTH: 03:19 AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY SHOTLIST: Bogor - 17 April 2010 1. Wide of Marlboro billboard at dual carriageway 2. Tilt-down from picture of a cowboy on a Marlboro billboard to slogan reading: "Marlboro Lights" 3. Close-up of man smoking 4. Pull focus from man smoking to billboard of singer Kelly Clarkson 5. Close-up of Kelly Clarkson billboard Jakarta - 19 April 2010 6. Various of people smoking alongside sign indicating a "no smoking area" 7. Professor Yunahar Ilyas, head of Islamic Thought department of Muhammadiyah at a meeting 8. Cutaway of Muhammadiyah logo 9. SOUNDBITE: (Indonesian) Professor Yunahar Ilyas, Head of Islamic Thought department of Muhammadiyah: "Cigarette companies have also agreed that in terms of health, smoking can cause cancer, heart attacks, impotence, pregnancy and fatal disorders. In other words, it could mean slow suicide and it was not in accordance with paragraph contained in the Koran." Jakarta - Feb 2010 10. Tobacco's farmers chanting: "Reject, reject (referring to the fatwa banning smoking) during rally" 11. Wide of farmers carrying giant cigarette 12. Tilt-down from close of top of giant cigarette to farmers carrying giant cigarette and chanting Malang - 6 April 2010 13. Various of 4-year-old Sandy Andy Susanto, sitting and holding a remote control of his toy 14. Sandy's father, Mulud, repairing roof 15. Various of Sandy's hand holding cigarette 16. Various of Sandy smoking 17. SOUNDBITE: (Indonesian) Mulud Susanto, Sandy Susanto's father: "I do not know when he started smoking, what I remember was I just finished working and I saw him smoking casually. I was very surprised. I then asked his grandfather whether he gave the cigarette to Sandy. His grandfather told me no. I believe him because my father did not have the kind of cigarettes smoked by Sandy. Since then every afternoon Sandy always asks for cigarettes and black coffee." Jakarta - 18 April 2010 18. Wide of Roland Halim, brand manager of a cigarette company 19. SOUNDBITE: (English) Roland Halim, brand manager of cigarette company: "Our programme was designed for people with the age of 18 to 38 years old, so it's the legal age for smoking in Indonesia." 20. Cigarette advertisement on television Bogor - 17 April 2010 24. Cigarette billboards along street 25. People passing cigarette billboards STORYLINE : On the streets of Jakarta, just a few miles on from a towering Marlboro Man cigarette advertisement, there's a second cigarette billboard featuring an American celebrity - singer Kelly Clarkson. The former American Idol winner invites fans to buy tickets to her upcoming concert in Jakarta, the nation's capital. The logo of her sponsor is splashed in huge type above her head - the popular Indonesian cigarette brand L.A. Lights. It's the sort of 'in-your-face' tobacco advertising that has been banned in the US and many other countries, but Indonesia remains a special case. The world's fourth most populous nation allows tobacco companies virtual free rein to peddle their products, from movies, to sports sponsorships and television shows. Indonesia is one of the last countries not to have signed the World Health Organisation's tobacco treaty. Even its smoke-happy neighbours China and Vietnam have signed the WHO's tobacco treaty and imposed stronger controls. A health law issued last year has declared smoking 'addictive' and calls for the government to hammer out tobacco control regulations. And an anti-tobacco coalition is pushing for tighter restrictions on smoking in public places, advertising bans and bigger health warnings on cigarette packages. Despite these measures Indonesia remains one of world's last places where cigarette TV commercials still run, showing rugged men and beautiful women. Billboards above four-lane highways or down median strips encourage motorists stuck in Jakarta's notorious traffic jams to 'Go Ahead' or 'Become a Man' or let Marlboro Lights 'Style Your Party.' Indonesia's tobacco industry employs (m) millions of workers and farmers in the world's fifth-largest cigarette producing market. About 6 percent of the government's revenue comes from cigarette taxes, and a powerful tobacco lobby has blocked past regulation attempts, including a push to ban TV ads. Public debate exploded last month after Indonesia's second-largest Islamic organisation, Muhammadiyah, issued a fatwa banning smoking. Though not legal, the religious ruling does put pressure on smokers in the world's most populous Muslim nation. The fatwa has been denounced by college students, angry tobacco farmers, newspaper editorials and even other Muslim clerics including protests staged by tobacco farmers in February. Some have questioned whether the fatwa was influenced by grant money received from the US anti-smoking Bloomberg Initiative, but Muhammadiyah officials have denied any connection. Anti-tobacco campaigners are concerned that the young are easy prey. About a quarter of Indonesian boys aged 13-15 are already hooked on easily available cigarettes that sell for about a dollar (US) a pack or as little as a few cents a cigarette, according to the World Health Organisation. A video posted on YouTube last month prompted outrage in the country when a four-year-old boy was shown blowing smoke rings and flicking a cigarette. AP Television travelled to the child's hometown of Malang following the controversy and spoke to his parents, who said their son had been smoking regularly. "I do not know when he started smoking, what I remember was I just finished working and I saw him smoking casually. I was very surprised," said Mulud, father of four-year-old Sandy Susanto. "Since then, every afternoon, Sandy always ask for cigarettes and black coffee," he added, as his young son was sitting in the background, smoking a cigarette. But the tobacco industry denies marketing to youngsters, despite sponsoring sporting events, music festivals and talent competitions that draw crowds of youth. "Our programme was designed for people with the age of 18 to 38 years old, so it's the legal age for smoking in Indonesia,"" said Roland Halim, the brand manager of one cigarette company. Anti-smoking advocates have turned their attention to well known figures like Clarkson, in the hope she will drop the sponsorship of Indonesia's third-largest tobacco company, Djarum. A growing number of voices have started pleading with the Grammy-winning pop star on her Facebook page. Two years ago, a tobacco affiliate of US-based Philip Morris International, which dominates Indonesia's tobacco market, removed its logo from ads promoting an Alicia Keys concert in Jakarta after the singer publicly denounced the sponsorship and apologised to her fans. The Associated Press left messages and e-mailed representatives at Clarkson's management company, Starstruck Entertainment in Nashville, as well as representatives at her record label, RCA Records in New York. Neither responded to repeated requests for comment. According to a 2008 study on tobacco revenue in Indonesia, smokers spend more than 10 percent of their household income on cigarettes; that's three times more than they spend on education-related expenses such as school fees and books. 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 APEX 04-20-10 1953EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM -------------------
SUSPECT IN TRAIN BEATING ARRESTED
Suspect in passenger rail beating is in custody.
ANTITERRORIST TRAINING (2/29/1996)
LAW ENFORCEMENT OFFICIALS IN ATLANTA ARE PRACTICING FOR THE OLYMPICS, PRACTICING IN HOSTAGE TERRORIST TRAINING. AND IT LOOKS LIKE THEY NEED THE PRACTICE. IN THIS MORNING'S DRILL, THERE WERE SEVERAL SIMULATED HOSTAGE DEATHS. THE TRAINING CONSISTS OF TERRORIST IMPERSONATORS STORMING A MARTA CAR (THE METRO-ATLANTA TRANSIT RAILWAY SYSTEM THAT RUNS UNDER AND ABOVE GROUND) AND TAKING HOSTAGES, WHILE LAW OFFICERS TRY TO WARD OFF THE TERRORIST ATTACK AND PREVENT HOSTAGE DEATHS.
APTN 1300 ENTERTAINMENT DAILY NEWS EUROPE
AP-APTN-1300: US Michael Jackson Friday, 26 June 2009 STORY:US Michael Jackson- UPDATE Hospital aerials, helicopter, Jermaine, police, fans LENGTH: 04:26 RESTRICTIONS: See Script TYPE: English/Nats SOURCE: Various STORY NUMBER: 610874 DATELINE: Los Angeles, 25 June 2009 LENGTH: 04:26 SHOTLIST (including transcript) :- ABC - NO ACCESS NORTH AMERICA / INTERNET ++AERIAL SHOTS++ 1. Various shots of helicopter in flight believed to be carrying the body of Michael Jackson 2. Zoom in on coroner's van waiting by helipad, pan to helicopter 3. Officials moving what is believed to be Michael Jackson's body from helicopter into coroner's van 4. Various shots of van driving 5. Van driving into garage POOL - AP Clients Only 6. Michael Jackson's brother, Jermaine Jackson, approaching lectern 7. SOUNDBITE: (English) Jermaine Jackson, Michael Jackson's brother: "This is hard. My brother, legendary King of Pop Michael Jackson, passed away on Thursday June 25th 2009 at 2.26pm. It is believed he suffered cardiac arrest in his home, however the cause of his death is unknown until results of the autopsy are known. His personal physician, who was with him at the time, attempted to resuscitate my brother. As did the paramedics who transported him to the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Centre. Upon arriving at the hospital at approximately 1.14pm, a team of doctors including emergency physicians and cardiologists attempted to resuscitate him for a period of more than one hour and they were unsuccessful. Our family requests that the media please respect our privacy during this tough time and may Allah be with you Michael, always. Love you. Thank you very much." HOLLYWOOD TV - NO ACCESS TMZ / NO ACCESS ACCESS HOLLYWOOD / NO ACCESS EXTRA / NO ACCESS INSIDE EDITION - DO NOT OBSTRUCT HOLLYWOOD TV LOGO 7. Video of ambulance backing out and leaving Michael Jackson's home 8. Mid shot tourists in bus in front of Jackson's home KABC - NO ACCESS NORTH AMERICA / INTERNET 9. SOUNDBITE: (English) Lieutenant Gregg Strenk, Los Angeles Police Department: "About 13.00 hours today Mr Jackson was transported from this location by paramedics to UCLA Medical Centre. At about 14 or about 2.30 in the afternoon Mr Jackson was pronounced over at UCLA Medical Centre. About four o'clock this afternoon Robbery Homicide Division was notified of this incident and directed by the Chief of Police to come out and handle the death investigation. Currently the LA County Coroner's office is taking possession of Mr Jackson's body. They will handle any other inquiries into the type of death or anything that relates to that at that point in time." KTLA - NO ACCESS NORTH AMERICA / INTERNET 10. Various aerial shots of crowd around UCLA Medical Centre ++MUTE++ MICHAEL JACKSON DIES AGED 50 Michael Jackson, the sensationally gifted child star who rose to become the "King of Pop" and the biggest celebrity in the world only to fall from his throne in a freakish series of scandals, has died. He was 50. Jackson passed away on Thursday (25 JUNE 2009) at UCLA Medical Centre after being stricken at his rented home in the Holmby Hills section of Los Angeles. 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 it is believed he suffered cardiac arrest in his home. However, he said the cause of his death "is unknown until results of the autopsy are known." Jermaine Jackson said his brother's personal doctor and paramedics tried to resuscitate him at his rented home in Holmby Hills. A team of doctors at UCLA Medical Centre also tried for more than an hour, Jermaine said. Los Angeles police Lieutenant Gregg Strenk said at a separate news conference that police robbery-homicide detectives have been ordered to investigate, which is common in a high-profile case. Strenk said the coroner's office, which will handle inquiries into the type of death, is taking possession of the body. 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. Across the United States, people reacted in stunned disbelief as word spread of Jackson's death. Within minutes of Jackson's arrival by ambulance at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Centre people began arriving by the hundreds, the crowd quickly filling a grassy entrance outside the hospital. Overhead, news helicopters whirred noisily and TV trucks clogged streets. Hundreds of people gathered outside the hospital as word of his death spread. 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 million copies sold worldwide. He was perhaps the most exciting performer of his generation, known for his feverish, crotch-grabbing dance moves and his high-pitched voice punctuated with squeals and titters. His single sequined glove, tight, military-style jacket and aviator sunglasses were trademarks second only to his ever-changing, surgically altered appearance. Jackson ranked alongside Elvis 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, and Jackson's death immediately evoked 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 surrounded himself with children at his Neverland ranch, often wore a germ mask while travelling and kept a pet chimpanzee named Bubbles as one of his closest companions. 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 APEX 06-26-09 0919EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-1300: US Celebrity Reax Friday, 26 June 2009 STORY:US Celebrity Reax- NEW Uri Geller, Reverend Jesse Jackson, Jane Krakowski, Rosie Perez LENGTH: 03:25 RESTRICTIONS: See script TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: AP TELEVISION/ABC/SKY STORY NUMBER: 610887 DATELINE: Various, 25 June 2009 LENGTH: 03:25 ABC - No Access N.America/Internet New York, New York - 25 June 2009 1. US actress Rosie Perez on red carpet at celebrity event ++MUTE++ 2. SOUNDBITE: (English) Rosie Perez, Actress, Jackson family friend: "(It's) just really, horribly sad." 3. Set up shot of Rashida Jones 4. SOUNDBITE: (English) Rashida Jones, Actress, Jackson family friend: "I mean all of them are so great from top to bottom. He was the greatest." 5. Actress Jane Krakowski walking up to event ++MUTE++ 6. SOUNDBITE: (English) Jane Krakowski, Actress: "(It's) a very sad day to lose two of the biggest starts absolutely of my childhood." 7. SOUNDBITE: (English) Sandra Bernhardt, Actress: "I think he was caught up in the craziness of the times, and it's terribly sad." 8. SOUNDBITE: (English) Judith Light, Actress: "And I often think that when we have this longing to change ourselves inside that sometimes we do it only on the outside, and I hope he wasn't struggling with that any longer." ABC - No Access N.America/Internet Atlanta, Georgia - 25 June 2009 9. Set up shot of Leonard Rowe, former manager of Michael Jackson ++MUTE++ 10. Tight shot of photo of Jackson as a young man ++MUTE++ 11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Leonard Rowe, Former manager of Michael Jackson: "I felt it was coming. I felt something like this was coming, but there wasn't an intervention." 12. Rowe pointing up at Jackson records and pictures hanging on his wall ++MUTE++ 13. Tight shot of Jackson photo ++MUTE++ 14. SOUNDBITE: (English) Leonard Rowe, Former manager of Michael Jackson: (soundbite partially overlaid by photos of Jackson) " He was surrounded by, I hate to say it, the evils of the entertainment industry. When I say that, I mean people that only care about his profitability, not about his health and well being." ++ AUDIO AS INCOMING +++ ABC - No Access N.America/Internet Chicago, Illinois - 25 June 2009 15. SOUNDBITE: (English) Reverend Jesse Jackson, Michael Jackson fan: "His business was under attack. He was struggling to maintain his catalogue. His energy level was low. He seemed to me to have lost an awful lot of weight. But he was determined to fight back. The most about Michael that we all knew was the singing and the dancing. He was as tough as he was talented." SKY - No Access UK/RTE/CNNi/Al Jazeera English Sonning, Berkshire, UK - 26 June 2009 16. SOUNDBITE: (English) Uri Geller, Friend of Michael Jackson: "While he was under deep hypnosis, I asked him 'Did you ever touch a child in an inappropriate way?' and he immediately answered: 'No, I would never do that!' and then I asked him 'Why did you pay off Jodie Chandler millions?', he said 'I couldn't take it anymore. I had enough.' Michael Jackson was totally innocent and he was proven innocent. Can you imagine what this man went through? The tragic trauma that he had to deal with throughout this life? I think this stress got to him finally. Sadly, he died yesterday." AP Television Macau/China, June 26 2009 17. SOUNDBITE (Korean), Rain, Singer: "It's a sad and unfortunate news. Michael Jackson was my idol since I was a boy. He inspired me to learn to dance. I think he will always be a legendary person in dancing. He will be like a textbook to all dancers. I bless him all the way. AP Television Dallas, Texas - 25 June 2009 18. US actress Brooke Shields crying as she walks at airport STARS PAY TRIBUTE TO MICHAEL JACKSON Michael Jackson was due to make his triumphant return to the stage in London next month - but instead his sudden death has left millions of fans feeling they've lost a lifelong friend. Jackson's death on Thursday (25 JUNE 2009) was a shock to stars as well and his passing was the talk of a red carpet event in New York City later that evening. Actress and comedienne Rosie Perez said it was a sad day. Jackson family friend Rashida Jones said Jackson simply was "the greatest." Leonard Rowe, a former manager for Jackson, said he thought something like this might happen. "I felt it was coming. I felt something like this was coming, but there wasn't an intervention," said Rowe, whose home is covered in pictures of Jackson as a young man and entertainer. Rowe blamed what he called "the evils of the entertainment industry" which cared only for "his profitability, not about his health and well being." Jesse Jackson noted that the pop star had recently lost a lot of weight and was struggling financially because his "business was under attack." A friend of the singer, Uri Geller, says he thinks that the stress of going through a public child abuse trial took it's toll: "Michael Jackson was totally innocent and he was proven innocent. Can you imagine what this man went through? The tragic trauma that he had to deal with throughout this life? I think this stress got to him finally. Sadly, he died yesterday." 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 APEX 06-26-09 0920EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-1300: WOR Jackson reactions Friday, 26 June 2009 STORY:WOR Jackson reactions- WRAP Reax around the world to Jackson's death LENGTH: 08:21 RESTRICTIONS: Check script for details TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: AP Entertainment/various STORY NUMBER: 610925 DATELINE: various LENGTH: 08:21 SHOTLIST (including transcript) :- AP Television Gary, Indiana 1. People gathered in front of Michael Jackson's boyhood home 2. Police 3. Tilt up of door decorated with teddy bears and flowers 4. Note on door reading (English) "Rest in Peace. Love your music." 5. Candles, flowers and a teddy bear left as memorial 6. Person putting a US dollar bill on door 7. People praying 8. People posing for photo with picture signed by Michael Jackson 9. SOUNDBITE: (English) Edie Oliver, local resident: "Well it hurt, it hurt to know that Michael passed on but he'll be remembered and right here in Gary, Indiana, we will always love the Jackson 5, regardless of whatever they say about him or whatever happened in the past, we here in Gary love the Jacksons." AP Television New York City, NY 10. Various of people dancing in front of the Apollo Theatre 11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Vox Pop, no name given: "He's not dead he's alive and kicking, he's alive he's always in my heart, Michael I love you but God loves you more, he took you back to be an angel and he shouted down on me... I'm your number one fan from when we was little kids Michael your number one fan." 12. Woman dancing 13. Apollo Theatre sign and text reading: "In Memory of Michael Jackson, A true Apollo Legend 1958-2009" AP Television Tokyo, Japan - 26 June 2009 14. Mid of Michael Jackson on cover of magazine 15. Mid of Take, a Michael fan, holding phone 16. Close up of Take's cartoon dedicated to Jackson on his phone 17. SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Take (No Surname Given), Michael Jackson fan: "I was going to go to his concert in July and was all ready with a present to give him. I had been full of excitement to see him again but now I am never going to see him again." 18. Close of phone screen showing CD autographed by Jackson 19. Take holding the phone showing the photo TV TOKYO - PART NO ACCESS JAPAN/CLEARED FOR INTERNET USE, EXCEPT BY JAPANESE WEBSITES / BBC WORLD, CNNI, NBC, CNBC MUST ON-SCREEN COURTESY 'TV TOKYO' IF PICTURES TO BE SHOWN ON CABLE, COMMUNICATIONS SATELLITE IN JAPAN Tokyo, Japan - 26 June 2009 20. Wide shot of Takeo Kawamura, Japanese Chief Cabinet Secretary, walking in 21. SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Takeo Kawamura, Japanese Chief Cabinet Secretary: "I am sorry that such a big star passed away so suddenly although I am aware that there were some rumours about him." AP Television Seoul, South Korea, 26 June 2009 22. Various street scenes 23. Close up of news on electronic screen flashing report on Jackson's death 24. SOUNDBITE: (Korean) Kim Nam-kyoung, local resident: "He was a star when I was little. Learning of his death, I felt like losing some of the memories of my childhood." AP Television Hong Kong - 26 June 2009 25. Wide buildings and traffic in Wanchai, downtown in Hong Kong 26. Low shot of people walking on bridge 27. SOUNDBITE: (Cantonese) Vox pop, Chan Siu-sing, local resident: "It's a pity. I have liked him since I was small. I watched his concert performance on DVD." AP Television Beijing, China - 26 June 2009 28. Wide of Main Street with large outdoor TV 29. Mid of pedestrians 30. Close shot of photo of Michael Jackson displayed on public screen 31. SOUNDBITE (Mandarin) Hui Jun, visitor from Jilin Province "I can't believe it. I really can't believe it. Because he had a bunch of performances planned for this year - and now they'll never happen." AP Television Manila, Philippines - 26 June 2009 32. Various of street scenes 33. SOUNDBITE (Tagalog) Renelda Calderon, Overseas Worker "I own a lot of CD's of Michael Jackson. I hope his soul rests in peace. He is still in our minds and our hearts, we will always love his songs. I still cannot believe is dead." AP Television Mexico City, Mexico - 25 June 2009 ++NIGHT SHOTS++ 34. A Michael Jackson impersonator dances the "moonwalk" as he comes into the plaza of the Angel of Independence 35. Girl dressed like Michael Jackson holding a candle 36. Close up of a girl holding candle 37. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Esteban Rubio, Michael Jackson impersonator: "Look at the physical change, tell me that he hasn't been an important part of my life. One of my kids is named Michael. I have an academy that's called Studio Jackson. Everything that was Michael Jackson was a fountain of inspiration for me, the strongest kind of inspiration. He was always present with me." AP Television ++NIGHT SHOTS++ Buenos Aires, Argentina - 26 June 2009 38. Wide of street in Buenos Aires 39. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Vox pop, Dimitri, local resident: "Really? This makes me really sad, I didn't know." SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Vox pop, Mariam, local resident: "You are not lying are you?" AP Television ++NIGHT SHOTS++ Rio de Janerio, Brazil - 26 June 2009 39. Various of people at bar 40. SOUNDBITE: (Portuguese) Vox pop, Andrea Bueno, Rio de Janeiro resident: "It is very sad, he died so young. He was always a very controversial person though and his life was very sad. The story of his life is very complicated." AP Television Bogota, Colombia - 26 June 2009 41. Wide of street 42. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Vox pop, Marta Herrera, cashier at a drugstore: "The only thing that I ask God is to forgive him for all the pain he caused to so many families, specially their kids. May God have mercy of him. That is it." AP Television ++NIGHT SHOTS++ Lima, Peru 43. Wide of street 44. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Vox pop, Julia Morales, local resident "I feel very sorry, very sorry. We will miss out on musical contributions of someone who brought about a new path to pop music. I feel very sorry for that." AP Television Caracas, Venezuela 45. Various of street scenes 46. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) Vox pop, Pablo Suarez, musician: "It's sad because he was one of the pioneers of pop music. I hope somebody will be able to take his place, and achieve that kind of musical success." DNF - NO ACCESS GERMANY Hanover, Germany - 26 June, 2009 47. Wide exterior of club in Hanover 48. Close of TV screen running news channel with ticker announcing Jackson's death, pan to people dancing to Jackson song 49. People dancing to Jackson's song 50. Mid of DJ working 51. SOUNDBITE: (German) DJ Tyron, Club DJ: "(The loss is) very big, very big, he was one of the greatest musicians, and he will not be forgotten, we'll continue to play (his records) every evening, and one will remember him." AP Television Paris, France - 26 June, 2009 52. Wide of newspaper stand 53. Various of newspapers headlines, reading: (French) "Michael Jackson is dead" and "The Death of Michael Jackson" 54. Close of newspaper headline, reading: (French) "Michael Jackson, the king of pop is dead" 55. SOUNDBITE: (French) Apollinaire Baghnyan, vox pop: "It's a big loss for all music lovers because he had a type of music that touched people of all age groups and all cultural origins, that's why we are going to miss him a lot." AP Television Rome, Italy - 26 June 2009 56. Wide of traffic on street 57. Pan of news stand 58. Mid of various newspaper headlines 59. SOUNDBITE: (Italian) Marco (only one name given), vox pop: "He has to accept himself as he was. Unfortunately he was a great artist but he didn't leave a positive message to new generation. Sadness is great because he was a great artist." AP Television London, UK - 26 June 2009 60. Exterior of Lyric theatre in London, which is currently showing "Thriller Live", compilation of Jackson's music 61. Mid of entrance 62. Close of red rose on door 63. SOUNDBITE: (English) No name given, vox pop: "I didn't believe it at all. At first I thought it was a PR stunt and as always there were a lot of different headlines in the very beginning and once it was confirmed I was absolutely devastated, I was completely gutted." 64. Mid of sign outside theatre JACKSON REMEMBERED AROUND THE WORLD Word of Michael Jackson's death on Thursday (25 JUNE 2009) jolted nearly everyone, from a man in Mexico City who named his son after the King of Pop, to Malaysians who named a soy drink for him, to a generation of people around the world who have tried, in vain, to moonwalk. The worldwide chorus of grief united the legions of ordinary people who grew up with 'Thriller' and 'Beat It.' Michael Joseph Jackson was born August 29, 1958, in Gary, Indiana. He was 4 years old when he began singing with his brothers - Marlon, Jermaine, Jackie and Tito - in the Jackson 5. After his early success with bubblegum soul, he struck out on his own, generating innovative, explosive, unstoppable music. And his childhood home became a focus for fans dealing with the shock of the news: Local resident Edie Oliver tried to explain how they were feeling: "Well it hurt, it hurt to know that Michael passed on but he'll be remembered and right here in Gary, Indiana, we will always love the Jackson 5, regardless of whatever they say about him or whatever happened in the past, we here in Gary love the Jacksons." At the Apollo Theatre in New York City, where Jackson first performed with his brothers at age 9 in 1969, the billboard was cleared for the message, "In Memory of Michael Jackson. A True Apollo Legend." About a dozen people danced outside the theatre to Jackson's music, with a boom box blaring 'Don't Stop 'til You Get Enough.' Traffic stopped in front of the theatre while cars honked. People clutched the singer-dancer's pictures, played his music and tries to imitate his signature moonwalk moves. The sadness was felt outside of America too. In Seoul, Kim Nam-kyoung spoke of his reaction. "He was a star when I was little. Learning of his death, I felt like losing some of the memories of my childhood." In France the front pages all covered the news. Speaking in Paris, Apollinaire Baghnyan said: "It's a big loss for all music lovers because he had a type of music that touched people of all age groups and all cultural origins, that's why we are going to miss him a lot." Julia Morales from Lima in Peru explained what she thought about Jackson's death: "I feel very sorry, very sorry. We will miss out on musical contributions of someone who brought about a new path to pop music. I feel very sorry for that." And in Mexico City, "King of Pop" impersonator Esteban Rubio was able to physically demonstrated his intense regard for the star by changing his appearance to look like the singer: "Look at the physical change, tell me that he hasn't been an important part of my life. One of my kids is named Michael. I have an academy that's called Studio Jackson. Everything that was Michael Jackson was a fountain of inspiration for me, the strongest kind of inspiration. He was always present with me." APTN APEX 06-26-09 0937EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM ------------------- AP-APTN-1300: US Jackson Publicist Friday, 26 June 2009 STORY:US Jackson Publicist- NEW Michael Jackson's former publicist reacts to his death LENGTH: 04:01 FIRST RUN: Flash RESTRICTIONS: Check script for details TYPE: English/Nat SOURCE: AP Television STORY NUMBER: 610938 DATELINE: New York, 25 June 2009 LENGTH: 04:01 CLIENTS PLEASE NOTE: COMMERCIAL MUSIC, MUSIC VIDEO AND OR PERFORMANCES, MUST BE CLEARED ACCORDING TO YOUR OWN LOCAL MUSIC PERFORMANCE AND COPYRIGHT AGREEMENTS WITH YOUR APPLICABLE COLLECTING SOCIETY. DETAILS OF THE TRACKS, WHERE AVAILABLE, MAY BE FOUND BELOW. YOU HAVE EDITORIAL RESPONSIBILITY FOR USE OF ALL AND ANY CONTENT INCLUDED WITHIN THE SERVICE, AND FOR LIBEL, PRIVACY, COMPLIANCE AND THIRD PARTY RIGHTS APPLICABLE TO THEIR TERRITORY. SHOTLIST (including transcript) :- VNR 1. Various concert footage of Jackson during his 80's heyday AP Television New York, 25 June 2009 2. SOUNDBITE (English) Susan Blond/President Susan Blond, Inc. & Jackson Former Publicist: "Those years we could hang out and we could go to things together like see The Whiz - he liked Stephanie Mills in The Whiz - and watch the kids come up to him. They'd all want the autographs and I'd say, 'Why don't you just sign MJ instead of Michael Jackson?' just the way Andy Warhol would sign his name AW and he'd say, 'Oh no, I can't. These are my fans. They made me.' He was so darling and sincere and sweet in those years." Pool London, 5 March 2009 3. Wide of Michael Jackson exiting a bus, followed by a walking shot 4. Wide and then push-in to Jackson walking on stage AP Television New York, 25 June 2009 5. SOUNDBITE (English) Susan Blond/President Susan Blond, Inc. & Jackson Former Publicist: "I saw him for many years. I saw the 'Off the Wall' success and the 'Thriller' success. The super success. Before that we had other going places, we had other records and had parties at Studio 54 and great times but then by 'Off the Wall' he was doing amazingly well. That was his first cover of Rolling Stone and we were breaking barriers. It was very hard to get someone who wasn't white on the cover of magazines or even MTV but with 'Thriller' every barrier was broken. Stadiums all over the world were sold out and he became the biggest star of all time.' AP Television New Tokyo International Airport, Chiba Prefecture, Japan, 4 March 2007 6. Various of Michael Jackson coming out and shaking hands with Japanese fans waiting at the arrival gate 7. Various of Jackson waving to the screaming fans 8. Various of screaming fans following Jackson AP Television New York, 25 June 2009 9. SOUNDBITE (English) Susan Blond/President Susan Blond, Inc. & Jackson Former Publicist: "I did see him once at a kosher restaurant and he was with the two kids and he brought them over and we talked to them for a few minutes. Well, they were pretty little. But they sat like little dolls almost and they ate with perfect, little manners and they said, 'Hello' and he introduced me in such a sweet way so I saw more of the sweet part I remembered that day." AP Television Santa Maria, CA, 27 April 2006 10. Wide of Michael Jackson leaving court AP Television New York, 25 June 2009 11. SOUNDBITE (English) Susan Blond/President Susan Blond, Inc. & Jackson Former Publicist: "He always pushed himself very hard. In fact, every hotel he went to he had to have a dance floor in the hotel. That was what he...he never stopped working. It's funny, it wasn't Studio 54 but once we were at Regines together a long time ago and I said, 'Don't you want to dance?' and he said 'Dance? Dance is work.' so he didn't just go and dance like a regular teenager, you know?" AP Television Tokyo, Japan, 9 March 2007 12. Michael Jackson singing along to song on stage surrounded by fans AP Television New York, 25 June 2009 13. SOUNDBITE (English) Susan Blond/President Susan Blond, Inc. & Jackson Former Publicist: "I'm probably not too realistic in my view but I saw him only in the most beautiful light and wanted not to see the other stuff so you can call me Pollyanna I don't know what but it hurts and I didn't want to think any of that was true. And I just didn't want to know it. I just let the talent. I still think of him as the most, the most talented artist I've ever worked with or that anyone has ever seen really and so that seemed to forgive other things for me. That was the person that I knew and that I cared about and that I thought was underneath whatever else was going on." AP Images Undated photo 14. Michael Jackson, front right, Marlon Jackson, front left, Tito Jackson, back left, Jackie Jackson and Jermaine, back right, are shown in Los Angeles AP Images Los Angeles, 15 September 1972 15. The Jackson 5, from left, Tito, Marlon, Michael, Jackie and Jermaine perform during the 'Sonny and Cher Comedy Hour' REMEMBERING MICHAEL JACKSON Michael Jackson's former publicist, Susan Blond, remembers the singer as the most talented person she ever worked with. Blond worked with Michael Jackson during his 'Bad' and 'Thriller' days. "By 'Off the Wall' he was doing amazingly well. That was his first cover of Rolling Stone and we were breaking barriers. It was very hard to get someone who wasn't white on the cover of magazines or even MTV but with 'Thriller' every barrier was broken. Stadiums all over the world were sold out and he became the biggest star of all time.' She says the Michael Jackson she knew loved his fans and took his work very seriously. Even at a young age: "He always pushed himself very hard. In fact, every hotel he went to he had to have a dance floor in the hotel. That was what he...he never stopped working. It's funny, it wasn't Studio 54 but once we were at Regines together a long time ago and I said, 'Don't you want to dance?' and he said 'Dance? Dance is work.' So he didn't just go and dance like a regular teenager, you know?" Despite the controversies about the star and the child abuse trial when he was acquitted, Blond says she only looked for the good inside Jackson and specifically remembers meeting him and his family years later: "I did see him once at a kosher restaurant and he was with the two kids and he brought them over and we talked to them for a few minutes. Well, they were pretty little. But they sat like little dolls almost and they ate with perfect, little manners and they said, 'Hello' and he introduced me in such a sweet way so I saw more of the sweet part I remembered that day." APTN APEX 06-26-09 0941EDT ------------------- END -- OF -- ITEM -------------------