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[Speech by Senator John F. Kennedy, War Memorial Auditorium, Utica, N.Y., September 29, 1960]. 预览资料
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[Speech by Senator John F. Kennedy, War Memorial Auditorium, Utica, N.Y., September 29, 1960].

著者: John F Kennedy; Jack Denove
出版商: [1960-09-29]
版本/格式:   电影 : 胶卷   视觉资料 : 英语 : [Second camera angle version]查看所有的版本和格式
数据库:WorldCat
提要:
Kennedy introduces local politicians. He assails Nixon's assertion that political party affiliation means little. Democrats stand for progress; congressional voting records show that Republicans do not. The Democratic Party serves the people; Kennedy cites examples. Even Republican presidential campaign slogans show that that party is interested primarily in maintaining the status quo. Democrats look to the future  再读一些...
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类型/形式: Special event coverage and commentary
Unedited footage
Addresses
提及的人: John F Kennedy
材料类型: 胶卷
文件类型: 视觉资料
所有的著者/提供者: John F Kennedy; Jack Denove
OCLC号码: 423071536
注意: Unedited special event coverage; speech.
Title based on announcement made before the speech, and on information published in: United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce. Freedom of communications. Final report of the Committee on Commerce, United States Senate, 1961-62, part I, p. 408.
Probably produced by Jack Denove.
Preceded by fragmentary footage shot just prior to the speech. Lacks closing statements.
This speech is mentioned in, but not printed in: United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Commerce. Freedom of communications. Final report of the Committee on Commerce, United States Senate, 1961-62, part I, p. 408.

摘要:

Kennedy introduces local politicians. He assails Nixon's assertion that political party affiliation means little. Democrats stand for progress; congressional voting records show that Republicans do not. The Democratic Party serves the people; Kennedy cites examples. Even Republican presidential campaign slogans show that that party is interested primarily in maintaining the status quo. Democrats look to the future and stand for progress; the current administration is not looking to the future and making sound judgements which will establish the U.S. as a great power in 1960, 1970, and 1980. U.S. prestige is falling. As the balance of power shifts between Democratic and Communist countries, the U.S. must represent man's best hope for freedom, and identify itself with the future, not the past. The U.S. cannot concern itself with people's problems only when a crisis occurs. It must establish friendly relations with emerging nations from the outset. Domestic and international affairs are interdependent.

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