DN-LB-175 Beta SP
Universal outtakes
The Shock Team of January 22, 2024 (EDC).
UN 18-Nation Committee on Disarmament meets in Geneva; Hundreds of thousands in Washington DC protest Vietnam war
Meeting of the Eighteen-Nation Committee on Disarmament (United Nations) on January 27, 1966, at the Palace of Nations, Geneva, Switzerland. Seen among others are: William C. Foster, U.S. representative,and Director of the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency; Soviet chief negotiator, S.K.Tsarapkin; and British representative, Lord Chalfont (Alun Arthur Gwynne Jones, Baron Chalfont). Views of the meeting starting with Mr. Tsarapkin as the Chair. Camera pans interior of the Palace of Nations. View of the outside of the building. Press briefing with closeup of Mr. Tsarapkin as he voices the USSR support for discussion of draft treaties to stop the spread of nuclear weapons. Closeups of U.S. delegate William Forster standing by a lake as narrator speaks of the hope for progress. Next scene is three years later: shows Joan Baez singing her song "Last night I had the strangest dream," at a Moratorium to End the War in Vietnam rally near the Washington Monument, in Washington, DC, on November 15, 1969. This gathering of hundreds of thousands of antiwar citizens, in peaceful protest, was organized by the National Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam. View of peaceful crowd of demonstrators gathered on the Washington Monument Grounds, listening to Baez sing. Next scenes show views of various boy and girls all over the world. Children of many races and nationalities are seen including Indian, Middle eastern, African, Asian, European, and American children. Some of the children are smiling or playing. Some are standing near a radar or radio control tower. One boy is standing behind barbed wire. Clip ends with scene inside a United States nuclear missile silo (possibly Minuteman), with a team of two Air Force personnel on duty, always at the ready to launch missiles if required. Closeup view of a 24 hour clock is seen ticking, and one of the personnel in the silo watches it closely. A key hangs from the clock. Another airman is seated at a desk in the missile silo. Location: Geneva Switzerland. Date: 1969.
" . . . a beauty that's almost homely because it's so real" Sound Bite
A driver assesses the appearance of his female passenger. Through voiceover narration, he observes, "Man, she looked as if she had just been thrown off the crummiest freight train in the world. Yet in spite of this I got the impression of beauty. Not the beauty of a movie actress, mind you, or the beauty that you dream about with your wife, but a natural beauty--a beauty that's almost homely because it's so real."
Release Of Watergate Tapes - President Richard M. Nixon
Transcript: I have asked for this time tonight in order to announce my answer to the House Judiciary Committee's subpoena for additional Watergate tapes, and to tell you something about the actions I shall be taking tomorrow—about what I hope they will mean to you and about the very difficult choices that were presented to me. These actions will at last, once and for all, show that what I knew and what I did with regard to the Watergate break-in and coverup were just as I have described them to you from the very beginning. I have spent many hours during the past few weeks thinking about what I would say to the American people if I were to reach the decision I shall announce tonight. And so, my words have not been lightly chosen; I can assure you they are deeply felt. It was almost 2 years ago, in June 1972 that five men broke into the Democratic National Committee headquarters in Washington. It turned out that they were connected with my reelection committee, and the Watergate break-in became a major issue in the campaign. The full resources of the FBI and the Justice Department were used to investigate the incident thoroughly. I instructed my staff and campaign aides to cooperate fully with the investigation. The FBI conducted nearly 1,500 interviews. For 9 months—until March 1973—I was assured by those charged with conducting and monitoring the investigations that no one in the White House was involved. Nevertheless, for more than a year, there have been allegations and insinuations that I knew about the planning of the Watergate break-in and that I was involved in an extensive plot to cover it up. The House Judiciary Committee is now investigating these charges. On March 6, I ordered all materials that I had previously furnished to the Special Prosecutor turned over to the committee. These included tape recordings of 19 Presidential conversations and more than 700 documents from private White House files. On April 11, the Judiciary Committee issued a subpoena for 42 additional tapes of conversations which it contended were necessary for its investigation. I agreed to respond to that subpoena by tomorrow. In these folders that you see over here on my left are more than 1,200 pages of transcripts of private conversations I participated in between September 15, 1972, and April 27 of 1973 with my principal aides and associates with regard to Watergate. They include all the relevant portions of all of the subpoenaed conversations that were recorded, that is, all portions that relate to the question of what I knew about Watergate or the coverup and what I did about it. They also include transcripts of other conversations which were not subpoenaed, but which have a significant bearing on the question of Presidential actions with regard to Watergate. These will be delivered to the committee tomorrow. In these transcripts, portions not relevant to my knowledge or actions with regard to Watergate are not included, but everything that is relevant is included—the rough as well as the smooth—the strategy sessions, the exploration of alternatives, the weighing of human and political costs. As far as what the President personally knew and did with regard to Watergate and the coverup is concerned, these materials—together with those already made available—will tell it all. I shall invite Chairman Rodino and the committee's ranking minority member, Congressman Hutchinson of Michigan, to come to the White House and listen to the actual, full tapes of these conversations, so that they can determine for themselves beyond question that the transcripts are accurate and that everything on the tapes relevant to my knowledge and my actions on Watergate is included. If there should be any disagreement over whether omitted material is relevant, I shall meet with them personally in an effort to settle the matter. I believe this arrangement is fair, and I think it is appropriate. For many days now, I have spent many hours of my own time personally reviewing these materials and personally deciding questions of relevancy. I believe it is appropriate that the committee's review should also be made by its own senior elected officials, and not by staff employees. The task of Chairman Rodino and Congressman Hutchinson will be made simpler than was mine by the fact that the work of preparing the transcripts has been completed. All they will need to do is to satisfy themselves of their authenticity and their completeness. Ever since the existence of the White House taping system was first made known last summer, I have tried vigorously to guard the privacy of the tapes. I have been well aware that my effort to protect the confidentiality of Presidential conversations has heightened the sense of mystery about Watergate and, in fact, has caused increased suspicions of the President. Many people assume that the tapes must incriminate the President, or that otherwise, he would not insist on their privacy. But the problem I confronted was this: Unless a President can protect the privacy of the advice he gets, he cannot get the advice he needs. This principle is recognized in the constitutional doctrine of executive privilege, which has been defended and maintained by every President since Washington and which has been recognized by the courts, whenever tested, as inherent in the Presidency. I consider it to be my constitutional responsibility to defend this principle. Three factors have now combined to persuade me that a major unprecedented exception to that principle is now necessary: First, in the present circumstances, the House of Representatives must be able to reach an informed judgment about the President's role in Watergate. Second, I am making a major exception to the principle of confidentiality because I believe such action is now necessary in order to restore the principle itself, by clearing the air of the central question that has brought such pressures upon it—and also to provide the evidence which will allow this matter to be brought to a prompt conclusion. Third, in the context of the current impeachment climate, I believe all the American people, as well as their representatives in Congress, are entitled to have not only the facts but also the evidence that demonstrates those facts. I want there to be no question remaining about the fact that the President has nothing to hide in this matter. The impeachment of a President is a remedy of last resort; it is the most solemn act of our entire constitutional process. Now, regardless of whether or not it succeeded, the action of the House, in voting a formal accusation requiring trial by the Senate, would put the Nation through a wrenching ordeal it has endured only once in its lifetime, a century ago, and never since America has become a world power with global responsibilities. The impact of such an ordeal would be felt throughout the world, and it would have its effect on the lives of all Americans for many years to come. Because this is an issue that profoundly affects all the American people, in addition to turning over these transcripts to the House Judiciary Committee, I have directed that they should all be made public—all of these that you see here. To complete the record, I shall also release to the public transcripts of all those portions of the tapes already turned over to the Special Prosecutor and to the committee that relate to Presidential actions or knowledge of the Watergate affair. During the past year, the wildest accusations have been given banner headlines and ready credence as well. Rumor, gossip, innuendo, accounts from unnamed sources of what a prospective witness might testify to, have filled the morning newspapers and then are repeated on the evening newscasts day after day. Time and again, a familiar pattern repeated itself. A charge would be reported the first day as what it was—just an allegation. But it would then be referred back to the next day and thereafter as if it were true. The distinction between fact and speculation grew blurred. Eventually, all seeped into the public consciousness as a vague general impression of massive wrongdoing, implicating everybody, gaining credibility by its endless repetition. The basic question at issue today is whether the President personally acted improperly in the Watergate matter. Month after month of rumor, insinuation, and charges by just one Watergate witness—John Dean—suggested that the President did act improperly. This sparked the demands for an impeachment inquiry. This is the question that must be answered. And this is the question that will be answered by these transcripts that I have ordered published tomorrow. These transcripts cover hour upon hour of discussions that I held with Mr. Haldeman, John Ehrlichman, John Dean, John Mitchell, former Attorney General Kleindienst, Assistant Attorney General Petersen, and others with regard to Watergate. They were discussions in which I was probing to find out what had happened, who was responsible, what were the various degrees of responsibilities, what were the legal culpabilities, what were the political ramifications, and what actions were necessary and appropriate on the part of the President. I realize that these transcripts will provide grist for many sensational stories in the press. Parts will seem to be contradictory with one another, and parts will be in conflict with some of the testimony given in the Senate Watergate committee hearings. I have been reluctant to release these tapes, not just because they will embarrass me and those with whom I have talked— which they will—and not just because they will become the subject of speculation and even ridicule—which they will— and not just because certain parts of them will be seized upon by political and journalistic opponents—which they will. I have been reluctant because, in these and in all the other conversations in this office, people have spoken their minds freely, never dreaming that specific sentences or even parts of sentences would be picked out as the subjects of national attention and controversy. I have been reluctant because the principle of confidentiality is absolutely essential to the conduct of the Presidency. In reading the raw transcripts of these conversations, I believe it will be more readily apparent why that principle is essential and must be maintained in the future. These conversations are unusual in their subject matter, but the same kind of uninhibited discussion—and it is that—the same brutal candor is necessary in discussing how to bring warring factions to the peace table or how to move necessary legislation through the Congress. Names are named in these transcripts. Therefore, it is important to remember that much that appears in them is no more than hearsay or speculation, exchanged as I was trying to find out what really had happened, while my principal aides were reporting to me on rumors and reports that they had beard, while we discussed the various, often conflicting stories that different persons were telling. As the transcripts will demonstrate, my concerns during this period covered a wide range. The first and obvious one was to find out just exactly what had happened and who was involved. A second concern was for the people who had been, or might become, involved in Watergate. Some were close advisers, valued friends, others whom I had trusted. And I was also concerned about the human impact on others, especially some of the young people and their families who had come to Washington to work in my Administration, whose lives might be suddenly ruined by something they had done in an excess of loyalty or in the mistaken belief that it would serve the interests of the President. And then, I was quite frankly concerned about the political implications. This represented potentially a devastating blow to the Administration and to its programs, one which I knew would be exploited for all it was worth by hostile elements in the Congress as well as in the media. I wanted to do what was right, but I wanted to do it in a way that would cause the least unnecessary damage in a highly charged political atmosphere to the Administration. And fourth, as a lawyer, I felt very strongly that I had to conduct myself in a way that would not prejudice the rights of potential defendants. And fifth, I was striving to sort out a complex tangle, not only of facts but also questions of legal and moral responsibility. I wanted, above all, to be fair. I wanted to draw distinctions, where those were appropriate, between persons who were active and willing participants on the one hand, and on the other, those who might have gotten inadvertently caught up in the web and be technically indictable but morally innocent. Despite the confusions and contradictions, what does come through clearly is this: John Dean charged in sworn Senate testimony that I was fully aware of the coverup" at the time of our first meeting on September 15
Bridgeman Images Details
PA-1017 1 inch
Frozen Freshness
(UNKNOWN PLAY) (although this is listed in issue sheets as "Unknown Play" pretty certain that it is Sarah Bernhardt in "Daniel")
No title. L/S of a stage scene. The Divine Sarah Bernhardt lies in a sick bed covered with animal skin throws. She gesticulates, speaking to a man who sits at a desk beside her. Another man arrives and Sarah says "Albert - my brother! forgive me..." The three characters stand in the room looking very serious. C/U of the brother - actor not recognised by this cataloguer. Sarah says "I helped Genevieve because I loved her...she was miserable and I so wanted to see her happy....even with another...before I died." L/S of the set - the brother considers his words. C/U of the other man who sits and glares. L/S of the three of them who are motionless until Sarah throws her arms wide in a gesture of despair. She puts her hand on her heart and implores her brother for forgiveness. M/S of Sarah begging her brother to forgive her. He eventually succumbs and they embrace. Sarah holds her head and cries. The brother sits heavily in a chair and wipes his eyes. The other man rushes to the bedside. "Albert, I had a letter from her this morning...she says she is happy at last..." says Sarah. She holds the letter in her hand, then hands it to her brother. " eyes grow it to me before I go..." Albert stands and reads the letter. C/U of him as he mouths the words. C/U of the letter. It is in French. There is a dissolve to the same letter in English. The text reads as follows (unreadable words are marked with an asterisk): "My dear Daniel, The words I write do not * express my eternal gratitude to you, dear friend, for helping my love and myself enter that Paradise of joy I dreamed of - but alas, never saw - during the past two unhappy years - Your noble self-sacrifice must..." (presumably the letter continues on the other side of the page.) L/S of the brother continuing to read the letter as Sarah makes melodramatic gestures then collapses. M/S of the first man trying to revive her - she is dead. "But there was no ending for Daniel... the gates had opened wide and his soul had passed beyond." C/U of the brother looking shocked. He falls to his knees. <br/> <br/>Note: although listed as "Unknown Play" in paperwork this is almost certainly an extract from "Daniel" starring Sarah Bernhardt. See record for EP310 "Madame Sarah Bernhardt in "Daniel"
Greg’s Team of January 5, 2024 (EDG).
Sound Bite: Rainn Wilson You know it’s you grow up as a teenager and your dream is to be a rock star, I mean there’s not many like teenage guys especially dreaming of other ways of fame, like I’m dreaming being an architect. No way, you wanna rock out! It’s so visceral, you know what I mean? So I think you know we’re growing up, we’re hitting our forties, startin to grow old and uh just wishing that you had a chance to rock out. It’s every man’s dream.
00:00:00:00 SOTS ------------------------------- SCOTT/AMERICAN DREAM 12:04:13 I've lived the American Dream. I lived in public housing. My dad had a sixth, sixth grade education. I ran because I was ...
Inauguration of Ronald Reagan 1985
Inauguration of Ronald Wilson Reagan as President Of The United States, who then went on to complete his second term in office 1985 Inaugural Address - Ronald Reagan Senator Mathias, Chief Justice Burger, Vice President Bush, Speaker O'Neill, Senator Dole, reverend clergy, and members of my family and friends and my fellow citizens: This day has been made brighter with the presence here of one who, for a time, has been absent. Senator John Stennis, God bless you and welcome back. There is, however, one who is not with us today. Representative Gillis Long of Louisiana left us last night. And I wonder if we could all join in a moment of silent prayer. [The President resumed speaking after a moment of silence. ] Amen. There are no words adequate to express my thanks for the great honor that you've bestowed on me. I'll do my utmost to be deserving of your trust. This is, as Senator Mathias told us, the 50th time that we, the people, have celebrated this historic occasion. When the first President, George Washington, placed his hand upon the Bible, he stood less than a single day's journey by horseback from raw, untamed wilderness. There were 4 million Americans in a union of 13 States. Today, we are 60 times as many in a union of 50 States. We've lighted the world with our inventions, gone to the aid of mankind wherever in the world there was a cry for help, journeyed to the Moon and safely returned. So much has changed, and yet we stand together as we did two centuries ago. When I took this oath 4 years ago, I did so in a time of economic stress. Voices were raised saying that we had to look to our past for the greatness and glory. But we, the present-day Americans, are not given to looking backward. In this blessed land, there is always a better tomorrow. Four years ago, I spoke to you of a New Beginning, and we have accomplished that. But in another sense, our New Beginning is a continuation of that beginning created two centuries ago when, for the first time in history, government, the people said, was not our master, it is our servant; its only power that which we the people allow it to have. That system has never failed us, but for a time we failed the system. We asked things of government that government was not equipped to give. We yielded authority to the National Government that properly belonged to States or to local governments or to the people themselves. We allowed taxes and inflation to rob us of our earnings and savings and watched the great industrial machine that had made us the most productive people on Earth slow down and the number of unemployed increase. By 1980 we knew it was time to renew our faith, to strive with all our strength toward the ultimate in individual freedom, consistent with an orderly society. We believed then and now: There are no limits to growth and human progress when men and women are free to follow their dreams. And we were right to believe that. Tax rates have been reduced, inflation cut dramatically, and more people are employed than ever before in our history. We are creating a nation once again vibrant, robust, and alive. But there are many mountains yet to climb. We will not rest until every American enjoys the fullness of freedom, dignity, and opportunity as our birthright. It is our birthright as citizens of this great Republic. And if we meet this challenge, these will be years when Americans have restored their confidence and tradition of progress; when our values of faith, family, work, and neighborhood were restated for a modern age; when our economy was finally freed from government's grip; when we made sincere efforts at meaningful arms reductions and by rebuilding our defenses, our economy, and developing new technologies, helped preserve peace in a troubled world; when America courageously supported the struggle for individual liberty, self-government, and free enterprise throughout the world and turned the tide of history away from totalitarian darkness and into the warm sunlight of human freedom. My fellow citizens, our nation is poised for greatness. We must do what we know is right, and do it with all our might. Let history say of us: These were golden years-when the American Revolution was reborn
Bridgeman Images Details
China Olympics - Female centenarian dreams of becoming torchbearer for Games
NAME: CHN OLYMPICS 20070827I TAPE: EF07/1015 IN_TIME: 10:50:36:18 DURATION: 00:01:26:18 SOURCES: AP TELEVISION DATELINE: Beijing - 27 Aug 2007 RESTRICTIONS: SHOTLIST 1. Various of elderly woman walking down street with Beijing Olympic flag in hand 2. Neighbours watching 3. SOUNDBITE (Mandarin) Cao Zuozheng, 103-year-old Beijing resident "To become a torchbearer is my dream. If I am selected and my dream comes true, it means I have not been dreaming in vain over the past few years." 4. Various of Cao at home with daughter 5. SOUNDBITE (Mandarin) Cao Zuozheng, 103-year-old Beijing resident "I have no problem with holding the torch and I can hold it as high as I want to. I will shout out 'I love my country' while holding it high." 5. Close of framed photograph of Cao with a torchbearer for 2004 Athens Olympics in Beijing 6. Various of Cao cleaning framed photograph 7. Close of Beijing Olympic mascots necklace around Cao's neck 8. Mid shot of Cao looking at photograph STORYLINE A female centenarian in Beijing is dreaming of becoming a torchbearer for the 2008 Olympic Games. 103-year-old Cao Xuozheng is the first from her community in the Chinese capital's Dongcheng district to register for the torchbearer selection programme, which started on 30 June. If selected, Cao will be the oldest of the 21-thousand and 880 torchbearers to be selected across China and the rest of the world for the Games. Cao's dream to be a torchbearer in the 2008 Olympics began in 2004, when she had her photo taken with a Chinese torchbearer for the Athens Games. She says she waited three hours in a wheelchair on the side of the road to watch the relay in Beijing. Cao keeps the framed photo in her bedroom, to remind her how the dream began. "To become a torchbearer is my dream. If I am selected and my dream comes true, it means I have not been dreaming in vain over the past few years," she tells AP Television. Cao takes her dream very seriously and trains for her role as a torchbearer by walking 300 metres (328 yards) twice a day. She also insists on washing her hair with cold water, which she believes keeps her healthy and energetic, and is adamant she's fit for the job. "I have no problem with holding the torch and I can hold it as high as I want to. I will shout out 'I love my country' while holding it high," she says. Last month, Cao was recommended to a higher authority in the Jingshan sub-district office as the only candidate from her community. The selection process has two parts: one is done through recommendation by various organisations and institutions; the other is an open process in which self-recommendation are accepted, according to the Beijing Torch Relay Centre. The torchbearer selection programme will close by the end of October and the final results will be released in January or February.
Carlos loves women every day
Radio France: filmed programmes
--SUPERS--\nEva Longoria\n"Grace"\n\n --SOT--\n"My dog was great. I had a lot of fun. You know, I love dogs, so to be able to go to work every day and snuggle (noises) kiss them, it was a dream."\n ...
PA-2327A Beta SP; PA-0798 Digibeta
Touch of Magic, A
Sound Bite: Mickey Rourke I feel blessed, I feel delighted, I feel thankful, I feel grateful, I feel it doesn’t feel like, it’s take 15 years so it’s something that didn’t happen overnight, something that I kind of stopped hoping and dreaming about. I had a little bit of hope but not much faith that it would happen again because I was so bad for so many years.
Sound Bite: Jerry Levine – Actor/Director/Producer Um, I’ve been in airplanes, landing on a strip where the guy is really the pilot says, “Apply the brakes” “What do you mean apply the brakes? Am an actor. Apply the brakes?” “Well we’re buying her out, so you better apply the brakes” that was a moment . OC: Well talk about that, that’s what I’m looking for. Jerry: That was the great Art Sholl who died on “Top Gun”, we shot “Iron Eagle” before “Top Gun” and I was in a airplane a Cessna with him landing in an airstrip and the plane, his left brake was out, and I had to apply mine and we lost Art after that, but um, everyday, when I’m down at Paramount and I look at that Hollywood sign, damm I’m living my dream, oh I remind myself every single day, that I’m living the dream it could be 3:30 in the morning in a mall somewhere with Tony Shilbouh dressed as a Santa Clause, I say Tony this is it. OC: I saw that episode. Jerry: We’re living the dream, just when you think, this is it, everyday, on my set I remind everybody all the time, this is it folks, we are living the dream, so it’s an everyday occurrence, not you know, I pull on that lot, I go somewhere, I’m shooting The Jonas Brothers, this is it man, I’m living the dream, every single day, you know there’s times when I’m out in the street somewhere, and you know, it’s the middle of the day or night and I got the place shut out, there’s lights in the sky and you know, wow, we just shut this place down, yeah it happens everyday, that I am living the dream, I’m doing, and I’m on lot at Paramount and I’m looking up at that Hollywood sign, I’m from Jersey OC: Brooks talks Jerry: All the time living the dream all the time and the opportunity to be in all of those places, you know, my wife is an executive, she’s the President of CBS, and every time I get to walk around, I get to ride with her, you get to ride with Nina, your riding in the front seat, you go down those carpets and you look around and there’s all that, you know, Nina comes around with, “I enjoyed Beyonce coming to pitch her series to me today.” OK, living the dream so for us, it’s everyday, so we have to remind ourselves that, because it’s very difficult work, it’s very trying, but I assure you that I have never forgotten, so I cant tell you that it’s one thing, it’s everyday that I go through a gate that I do something and I’ll sit back behind that monitor and see what’s going on around me and there’s a hundred and fifty people and I’ll say to myself, uh uh, you’re here, thank God you’re here, you’re living the dream, so it’s daily I cant think of one thing, one particular event, I can’t.
PA-0750 Digibeta (best version); PA-2320 Beta SP
As Boys Grow