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Teddy bare, the last of the Kennedy clan.

Autor Zad Rust
Vydavatel: Boston, Western Islands [1971]
Vydání/formát:   Kniha : Biography : EnglishZobrazit všechny vydání a formáty
Databáze:WorldCat
Shrnutí:
On the evening of July 19, 1969, Senator Edward M. Kennedy of Massachusetts drove off a wooden bridge on Chappaquiddick Island, drowning his passenger, campaign worker Mary Jo Kopechne. Kennedy left the scene of the accident, and neglected to report it to the police for nearly ten hours. Because of his family's connections, Kennedy managed to escape severe legal and political consequences.
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Detaily

Žánr/forma: Biography
Osoba: Edward M Kennedy; Mary Jo Kopechne; Edward M Kennedy; Mary Jo Kopechne
Typ materiálu: Biography
Typ dokumentu: Book
Všichni autoři/tvůrci: Zad Rust
OCLC číslo: 147764
Popis: x, 275 pages illustrations, portraits 22 cm
Obsahy: Part One: The tragedy --
Camelot --
A strictly for fun affair --
Manslaughter at the Dyke Bridge --
Beginning of the autopsy scandal --
Between police station and court --
Justice after a fashion --
On T.V. --
facts and anti-facts --
On T.V. --
sensitivity training --
The senator's state of shock --
The "thing." Part Two: The comedy --
The district attorney's initiative --
Judge Boyle wants to rout out the truth --
Titicut follies --
Asparagus juice and the chief's bleeding toe --
The senator is gratified --
The end of the autopsy scandal --
From the Tarpeian Rock to the Capitol --
The truth is routed. Part Three: Final hocus pocus --
Evisceration of a grand jury --
Deputy Sheriff Look's testimony --
Judge Boyle's report and other neglected points --
The phony inquest I-III --
What happened to Nancy Burns? --
Appendix A: Judge Boyle's report --
Appendix B: Senator Kennedy's TV speech --
Appendix C: John F. Kennedy in red Spain.
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Anotace:

On the evening of July 19, 1969, Senator Edward M. Kennedy of Massachusetts drove off a wooden bridge on Chappaquiddick Island, drowning his passenger, campaign worker Mary Jo Kopechne. Kennedy left the scene of the accident, and neglected to report it to the police for nearly ten hours. Because of his family's connections, Kennedy managed to escape severe legal and political consequences.

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