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Impact of TV on NEWS

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by

Matthew Seto

on 20 May 2014

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Transcript of Impact of TV on NEWS

Impact of T.V. on News
Cold War- IMPACT of MEDIA
TV Campaign Ads
1952: "I Like Ike" Eisenhower's Election
Segregation in the South
1960's: During the 60's everyone watched the news including children; watching the severity of these events scared as well as scarred numerous lives
War in Vietnam
1956-1975: The "Dinner Time War"
Assassination of JFK
1963
The Beatles
February 9, 1964
Matthew Seto
Sai Ganagoni
Gunjan Jhaveri

1945-1963
McCarthy Army Hearings
April-June 1954
The McCarthy Army hearings ultimately brought him to his downfall as well as the demise of McCarthyism
Challenger Space Shuttle
January 28, 1986
Berlin Wall Speech
June 12, 1987
Assassination Attempt: Reagan
Monica Lewinsky
Violence in America
Present Day Television
Obama's Hope Speech
National Party Convention
Walter Cronkite
The News had televised the Cold War frequently. However the way they could present the Cold War was limited
History of Television

Vladimir Kosma Zworykin is hailed as 'the father of modern television'
He filed two patents in 1923 which formed the basis of what became “television”.
image of televisions at Worlds Fair. However it was not until the Radio Corporation of America (RCA), unveiled a display of its first TV sets for sale to the American public at the World's Fair.
For society being able to vie pictures in motion on a small screen was a novelty, and a source of wonder. Some people just stared at the screen of the TV set on display. Others seeing TV for the first time that day, exclaimed, "I never thought it would be like this. Why, it's beyond conception, and here it is."

History of Television



This first TV audience next saw a parade marching through the Fair's center court. TV viewers saw New York's Mayor LaGuardia walk up to the platform and look directly into the lens of the camera. The next day's New York Times called him "the most telegenic man" in the city.

President FDR also appeared on live TV that afternoon; he was the first President to do so. He rode a limousine into the Fair after the parade and later gave the speech that officially opened the Fair to the public.
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