WorldCat Identities

Denove, Jack

Overview
Works: 392 works in 442 publications in 1 language and 448 library holdings
Genres: History  Political platforms  Biography 
Roles: Director
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about  Jack Denove Publications about Jack Denove
Publications by  Jack Denove Publications by Jack Denove
posthumous Publications by Jack Denove, published posthumously.
Most widely held works about Jack Denove
  • by E.I. du Pont de Nemours & Company ( )
 
Most widely held works by Jack Denove
The Way I see it ( Visual )
1 edition published in 1965 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A case study which explores the effect of perceptual differences on supervisor-subordinate relations and on-the-job performance
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy visits with three women who have lost their sons to war, Newport, Kentucky] ( Visual )
4 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Kennedy states that the United States should develop policies to maintain peace through military strength and to clearly delineate the boundaries of acceptable actions on the part of foreign powers
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy campaign song to the tune of High hopes] ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
[Question and answer period following speech of Senator John F. Kennedy, Democratic fund-raising dinner, Hotel Syracuse, Syracuse, N.Y., September 29, 1960--excerpts. Unemployment] by John F Kennedy ( Visual )
3 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Labor representative Walter Butler asks Kennedy how he intends to address the problem of increasing unemployment. Kennedy replies that the problem is two-fold: first, there has been a general slowdown in the economy; second, the Area Redevelopment Bill needs to be passed. Kennedy discusses the steel industry as an example of the general slowdown, then explains the benefits of the Area Redevelopment Bill, which would provide distressed areas with capital at a low interest rate, pure water, and vocational training, and would steer defense contracts to areas of chronic unemployment
[Political program. Kennedy presidential campaign. Speech, and question and answer period following speech, of Senator John F. Kennedy, Greater Houston Ministerial Association, Rice Hotel, Houston, Texas, Monday evening, September 12, 1960] by John F Kennedy ( Visual )
3 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Kennedy's speech addressing the Catholic issue, preceded by most of the introductory remarks and followed by excerpts from the question and answer period which followed the speech. Kennedy is queried on his ability to meet in a Protestant church, his role in the Poling incident (in which he declined to represent the Catholic Church in an interfaith chapel's dedication ceremony), and whether he would endorse a resolution requesting that Cardinal Cushing present his statement on the separation of church and state to the Vatican. Lastly, Kennedy is asked if he is bound by three things denounced in Pope Leo XIX's Solace of errors: separation of church and state, freedom of religions other than Catholic to propagate themselves, and the freedom of conscience. Kennedy answers and makes closing remarks
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy lists the qualities he believes the American people look for in their president] ( Visual )
3 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The people demand that the president be head of a responsible political party, not a man who is above his party, who will formulate and fight for legislative policies, not be a casual bystander to the legislative process. Beneath the surface gloss which distinguishes the Eisenhower administration, there are disturbing unsolved problems which will confront the next president of the United States
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy visits with a retired couple, the MacNamaras, to discuss the high cost of their medical care, Newport, Kentucky] ( Visual )
3 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Various shots of the empty front porch of the house, showing the camera crew setting up, Kennedy entering the house, etc. Kennedy walks onto the porch from the house with the MacNamaras, crew sets up, Kennedy chats with the MacNamaras, discussing what they do, making small talk, etc. (ca. 4 min.). The spot: Kennedy introduces himself and the MacNamaras. Mr. MacNamara explains his injury and the resultant medical bills which caused him to go into debt. Kennedy points out that no legislation on the books addresses this problem, and states that he favors a plan under which senior citizens could receive assistance with their medical bills from the Social Security fund, thus preventing the situation described here. Kennedy asks Mr. MacNamara his opinion; MacNamara concurs with Kennedy. Kennedy thanks the couple. "The choice for medical aid to the elderly is clear: the Pauper's Oath program of the Republicans, or Senator Kennedy's plan through Social Security. Choose the Democratic way. Vote for Senator John F. Kennedy"--Voice over. (4 min., 15 sec.) Microphones are removed, Kennedy says his goodbyes, thanks his hosts, etc. (ca. 1 min.) Various shots of two different houses. (ca. 5 min.)
Sentence deferred ( Visual )
1 edition published in 2001 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A dramatization showing how, in 1841, a Boston bootmaker, John Augustus, established the practice of court probation by taking convicted criminals into his own home
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy discusses the importance of the primary elections, his campaign strategy, and his general views on the United States, leadership, courage, and freedom] ( Visual )
3 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
After discussing the importance of the primaries, Kennedy explains to the National Press Club his intent to win the national election by demonstrating that the current Administration has not met its responsibilities either at home or abroad. If Nixon is a leading part of the Eisenhower Administration (as he claims he is), then he is involved in its policies; if he is not a part of the Administration and disagrees with the policies, then that should be stated. In a September 1960 speech in Cleveland, Ohio, Kennedy states his views on the United States' role in the defense of freedom
[Remarks of Senator John F. Kennedy, University of Minnesota, Duluth, Minnesota, October 2, 1960] by John F Kennedy ( Visual )
3 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Governor Orville Freeman takes the stage, followed by Senator Hubert H. Humphrey, an unidentified man, and Kennedy. Kennedy steps up, waves to the crowd, then steps back down. Humphrey speaks at the podium. Kennedy takes the podium. He speaks. Preceded by fragmentary footage showing people setting up (?) the stage for the speech. Footage includes some cuts
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy speaks to West Virginia voters on the Catholic issue] ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy speaks to viewers about natural resources] ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The current Administration has a policy in the West of no new starts on river development, of holding back on conservation and irrigation, of wasting forest resources, of letting mineral resources go to waste, and of carrying on limited research on desalinization. If elected, Kennedy will build and expand forest programs, cleanse rivers of pollution, carry out reclamation and conservation programs on the land, and try to move ahead in those areas that have been cut back
John F. Kennedy speaks on the Middle East ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
John F. Kennedy calls to the young at heart to be pioneers on the New Frontier and to demonstrate leadership and courage, in excerpts from his presidential nomination acceptance speech at the Los Angeles Coliseum
[Speech by Senator John F. Kennedy at a Democratic fundraising dinner in Syracuse, N.Y., September 29, 1960--excerpt. Closing remarks] by John F Kennedy ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Kennedy states that the U.S. must focus on its own objectives rather than those of Khrushchev. In the past year, hopes for an end to the cold war have disappeared. The summit meeting was a fiasco, Eisenhower was insulted and his trip to Russia cancelled by his hosts, the Berlin crisis has worsened, disarmament talks have been called off, and the Soviets have increased the tempo of disorder, division, and danger. Congress has been frustrated in its attempts to build more missiles, harden missile bases, and increase the submarine fleet; the U.S. has failed to propose a consistent, comprehensive, and workable disarmament plan that could be supported by the free world; the Russian economy is expanding faster than that of the U.S. Yet Nixon insists that the U.S. has achieved peace without surrender. The U.S. is reacting too late to a cold war crisis in Cuba, Ghana, Japan, Indochina, Poland, and India
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy addresses workers' problems] ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Kennedy speaks on the need to update social legislation for unemployment compensation, minimum wage, Social Security, etc., which was originally passed in the 1930s and has not been brought up to date in the 1950s. Such legislation must be improved every two to three years to bring in new people and make increases commensurate with cost-of-living increases
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. John F. Kennedy asks the support of Arkansas viewers] ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The current Administration's policies have "sapped Arkansas' economic chances." To build a stronger country we must build our states. Whereas the Republican Administration has failed in the areas of farming, interest rates, and the development of natural resources, a Kennedy Administration would implement programs to protect agriculture and small business, develop full employment, and strengthen the country and the economy
[Political spots. Kennedy presidential campaign. Eleanor Roosevelt endorses John F. Kennedy and his position on civil rights] ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A time for greatness ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Presents examples of John F. Kennedy's leadership and courage: his role in the 1956 Democratic vice presidential nomination, his congressional accomplishments, naval citation, and Pulitzer Prize. Kennedy is shown in his office, making speeches and meeting voters on the campaign trail, and finally at home with Jacqueline and Caroline
[Speech by Senator John F. Kennedy, delivered before the Urban Affairs Conference, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, October 10, 1960--excerpts] by John F Kennedy ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Kennedy jokes about the retirement of baseball player Ted Williams; apparently he was too old at age 42. Kennedy goes on to discuss the experience of the U.S. during the last 12 months. He points to the irony of Khrushchev being confined to Manhattan Island during his U.S. visit, when only a year ago the Soviet leader had been invited to Camp David. The U.S. has changed its tactics for dealing with Khrushchev, but Khrushchev's objectives, views, and tactics remain the same; he represents the same Communist system, still dedicated to achieving world domination. Khrushchev is not the enemy however; rather, the enemy is the Communist system itself. It is not enough for the U.S. to stand up to Khrushchev in a debate; the U.S. must summon the strength of the free world to advance the cause of peace. Instead of reacting to each new crisis, the U.S. must focus on its own objectives, and use its own great political and economic assets to advance freedom throughout the world
[Speech of Senator John F. Kennedy, Auditorium (Coliseum), Indianapolis, Indiana, October 4, 1960--excerpts from end of speech] by John F Kennedy ( Visual )
2 editions published in 1960 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Kennedy thanks attendees and praises Senator Matthew E. Welsh. The standard of the Democratic Party was clearly raised in 1936 when Franklin D. Roosevelt said, "Governments can err, presidents do make mistakes, but ... Divine Justice weighs the sins of the coldblooded and the sins of the warmhearted in a different scale." Where Roosevelt set forth an agenda for the nation, the current administration has set ceilings and limitations. Kennedy quotes a Robert E. Sherwood poem which hailed the Roosevelt administration and assailed the Republican Party. Kennedy thinks the Democrats can and must do better. He enumerates reasons why citizens cannot be satisfied with the status quo. Kennedy has confidence in the U.S. Although Nixon speaks of efficiency in government, Kennedy points to the waste resulting from the current administration's policies. Nixon purports to have figured the cost of the Democratic platform; Kennedy rejects those figures and discusses the indirect costs of Republican policies
 
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English (47)