One of a series of radio programs called "It's Up to You," hosted by the Women's Democratic Committee. It is hosted by India Edwards, executive director of the women's section of the Democratic party, with guest Charles Brannan, US Secretary of Agriculture. The subject of this 1952 election political program is farming.
New York, NY
Harry S. Truman presents the third of a series of William Radner Lectures at Columbia University, New York, New York. The subject is witch-hunting and hysteria in the United States (examples are Salem Witch Trials, Alien-Sedition Act, Joseph McCarthy). Lindsay Rogers, Burgess Professor of Public Law, presided and moderated the discussion between student panelists and the former President after the lecture. Dean John G. Palfrey of Columbia College closed the series.
Harry S. Truman presents the second of a series of William Radner Lectures at Columbia University in New York, New York. The subject is the Constitution. Philip C. Jessup, Hamilton Fish, Professor of International Law and Diplomacy at Columbia University and Ambassador at Large in the Truman administration, presided at this session and moderated the discussion between a panel of students from the college and the former President after he had spoken. Reel 1 contains the opening remarks and the lecture; reel 2 contains the discussion. Reel 1: Length, 32 min.Reel 2: Length, 23 min. 34 sec.
Harry S. Truman presents the first of a series of William Radner Lectures at Columbia University in New York, New York. John G. Palfrey, Dean of Columbia College, presided. Grayson Kirk, President of Columbia University, extended the university's welcome to former President Truman. Reel 1 contains the opening remarks and the lecture. Reel 2 contains the discussion which followed the lecture. The subject is the Presidency of the United States.Reel 1: Length, 32 min.Reel 2: Length, 23 min. 34 sec.
News program that shows how the Soviet Union uses radio propaganda. In this episode, former President Harry S. Truman defends the use of atomic bombs to end World War II.
New York, NY - Address opening the United Nations General Assembly4 discs
Address at the Cornerstone Laying of the United Nations Building, President Harry S. Truman
President Harry S. Truman's address at Dorrance Brooks Park, Harlem, New York, upon receiving the Franklin Roosevelt Award, October 11, 1952, 2:00 p.m. He mentions achievements in civil rights, as well as Adlai Stevenson's presidential campaign