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[Speech of Senator John F. Kennedy, Citizens for Kennedy rally, Waldorf-Astoria, New York City, September 14, 1960]. Titelvorschau
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[Speech of Senator John F. Kennedy, Citizens for Kennedy rally, Waldorf-Astoria, New York City, September 14, 1960].

Verfasser/in: John F Kennedy; Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis; Jack Denove
Verlag: [1960-09-14]
Ausgabe/Format   Kinofilm : Film   Bildmaterial : Englisch
Datenbank:WorldCat
Zusammenfassung:
Jacqueline Kennedy makes a few brief remarks to the audience prior to Kennedy's arrival. In his speech, Kennedy reviews the issues which have traditionally been associated with the Democratic Party since the administrations of Woodrow Wilson, Franklin Roosevelt, and Harry Truman: housing, care for the aged, education, equality of opportunity, and civil rights. The problem of economic growth, the need for a free  Weiterlesen…
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Details

Gattung/Form: Special event coverage and commentary
Unedited footage
Addresses
Name: John F Kennedy; Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis
Medientyp: Film
Dokumenttyp: Bildmaterial
Alle Autoren: John F Kennedy; Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis; Jack Denove
OCLC-Nummer: 423071606
Anmerkungen: Unedited special event coverage; speech.
Title supplied from: 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. 235.
Probably produced by Jack Denove.
Includes fragmentary footage shot at the site just before and after the speech.

Abstract:

Jacqueline Kennedy makes a few brief remarks to the audience prior to Kennedy's arrival. In his speech, Kennedy reviews the issues which have traditionally been associated with the Democratic Party since the administrations of Woodrow Wilson, Franklin Roosevelt, and Harry Truman: housing, care for the aged, education, equality of opportunity, and civil rights. The problem of economic growth, the need for a free society based on a free economy to successfully stimulate that economy to allow full employment in a time of increasing automation, is a domestic problem. Yet Nixon has said he is a risk taker abroad and a conservative at home. Kennedy believes that domestic and foreign policies cannot be separated; as one succeeds, the other will succeed; as one fails, the other will fail. The Democratic Party has the qualities required to be a successful party at home. As the country moves forward at home, its success will be reflected in policies around the world.

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