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Chip Carter, III 23 June 2008.

Author: James Earl Carter; Bob Short
Series: Richard B. Russell Library for Political Research and Studies.; Reflections on Georgia politics oral history collection
Edition/Format:   eVideo   Archival Material : English
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Carter discusses growing up in the tight-knit community of Plains, Georgia, observing his father's protestations of racism, and his memories of his father's family including siblings Ruth, Walter, and Gloria. He further talks about his personal and political relationship with his father, including Chip's assistance in his father's campaigns for 14th Congressional District, the multiple Gubernatorial campaigns, and  Read more...
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Details

Genre/Form: Interviews
Oral histories (document genres)
Named Person: James Earl Carter; Jimmy Carter; Hamilton Jordan; Bert Lance; David Henry Gambrell; Griffin B Bell
Material Type: Videorecording, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Archival Material, Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: James Earl Carter; Bob Short
OCLC Number: 849349839
In: Reflection on Georgia Politics Oral History Collection
Event notes: Interviewed by Bob Short.
Description: 1 interview (109 min.) : sd., col.
Series Title: Richard B. Russell Library for Political Research and Studies.; Reflections on Georgia politics oral history collection

Abstract:

Carter discusses growing up in the tight-knit community of Plains, Georgia, observing his father's protestations of racism, and his memories of his father's family including siblings Ruth, Walter, and Gloria. He further talks about his personal and political relationship with his father, including Chip's assistance in his father's campaigns for 14th Congressional District, the multiple Gubernatorial campaigns, and the campaign for President. Carter speaks of the integration of his high school, Plains High School, which occurred without violence. He attributes this, in part, due to his father's influence in the community, including teaching Sunday school for many years. Other topics include Presidential campaign strategy during his father's 1976 campaign. Carter lists his father's supporters in Washington, D.C. such as Hamilton Jordan, Bob Strauss, Bert Lance, Jack Watson, Charlie Kirbo, David Gambrell, and (questionably) Griffin Bell. He speaks of how the Iran hostage crisis influenced his father's career. Carter also discusses the ease of dating in the White House, his relationship with Secret Service agents, and his time working for the Carter Center in Sudan.

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