The Kennedy Mystique. The Presidential Press Conference parts 1 & 2. Amy Records. Performed by the Sickniks. Written by Baron, Stallman, Jacobson, Eugene.
Since Woodrow Wilson held the first presidential press conference in March 1913, all sixteen of his successors have used the sessions as a basic part of their publicity strategies. The sessions have survived because reporters found them useful for developing information, citizens saw them as valuable for making judgments about their chief executives, and presidents and their staffs saw them as a primary strategy for explaining their policies. President Kennedy was able to assimilate the new technology into an invigorated presidency, much as he had during the campaign and in the presidential debates. Kennedy's press conferences were in many ways a symbol of his successful use of television to promote his active agenda. The image of a fast-paced presidency was not an illusion in the Kennedy years.
Presidential Speeches. Presidential Speeches. June 1, 1965: Press Conference in the East Room. President Johnson holds a press conference in the East Room to announce the withdrawal of United States Marines from the Dominican Republic and how foreign aid funds for Southeast Asia will be handled. Presidential Speeches Lyndon B. Johnson Presidency.
Anyway, I left and it was very friendly. When I got onto the plane, I think that Justin probably didn’t know that Air Force One has about 20 televisions, and I see the television. And he’s giving a news conference about how he will not be pushed around by the United States. And I say, push him around? We just shook hands. It was very friendly. Look, countries cannot continue to take advantage of us on trade
The Associated Press ran a four-part nationwide story on the final report recommendations, and a 1965 mass-market book was published of the findings. By 1962, the creation of a national commission encouraged states and localities (cities, colleges and universities, et. to begin studying women's status in their areas. The National Organization for Women (NOW) was founded by conference attendees in October 1966, the first new feminist organization of the "second wave" of feminism. A former EEOC commissioner, Richard Graham, was on NOW's first board as a Vice President.
Today, understandably, I'm going to talk a little bit about how far we’ve come over the past eight years. As I was preparing to take office, the unemployment rate was on its way to 10 percent. So I do think it's worth us reflecting how it is that a presidential election of such importance, of such moment, with so many big issues at stake and such a contrast between the candidates, came to be dominated by a bunch of these leaks. What is it about our political system that made us vulnerable to these kinds of potential manipulations - which, as I've said publicly before, were not particularly sophisticated.
Conference Series, London, United Kingdom.
|A||The Presidential Press Conference (Part 1)||2:56|
|B||The Presidential Press Conference (Part 2)||2:28|
- Producer – Stallman*, Jacobson*
- Written By – Baron-Stallman-Jacobson-Eugene
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Matrix / Runout (A side label): 5857
- Matrix / Runout (B side label): 5858
- Matrix / Runout (A side runout etched except B stamped): 5857-1 B 10-3 561
- Matrix / Runout (B side runout etched except B stamped): 5858-1 B 10-3 561
|824||The Sickniks||The Presidential Press Conference (7", Promo)||Amy||824||US||1961|
|8581X||The Sickniks||The Presidential Press Conference (7")||Reo||8581X||Canada||1961|