Vietnam and Watergate. Vietnam War Antiwar movement Counterculture Watergate. Jane Fonda in North Vietnam in 1972. New Social Movements - Vietnam War - Watergate Chronology. 1964 Free Speech movement at Berkeley Freedom Summer Gulf of Tonkin Resolution 1965 Malcolm X assasinated
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1964 Free Speech movement at Berkeley
Gulf of Tonkin Resolution
1965 Malcolm X assasinated
1966 National Organization for Women organized
Black Panther Party Founded
1968 Tet offensive
Martin Luther King, Jr. assasinated
Democratic National Convention in Chicago
Richard Nixon elected president
Miss America Beauty Pageant protest
1969 Stonewall riot
“Indians of All Nations” occupy Alcatraz island
1970 The Ohio National Guard kills four students at Kent State
1972 Congress passes Equal Rights Amendment (not ratified by states)
Break-in at the National Democratic Convention
1973 Paris peace agreement ends war in Vietnam for America
1974 President Nixon resigns
BARNES: I think that most of the high cmnd knew about the things that were happening and the " reasons that they didn't say too much about it or nothing was processed through about it was that the main thing was that the object was to go into Vnam, and the object was to most of the high cmnd, it was to kill. That was the thing. To come in and - I don't mean destroy in the sense of the word which is what they did really, but if a couple of civilians got in the way, "Thats not a big matter. Thats the price of war." Thats how they considered it. If they heard of mass murders usually it was an overpass, and it didn't have too much effect, that type of thing. They didn't care about it. They didn't have no feelings for the people at all.
John Filo's Pulitzer Prize-winning photograph of Mary Ann Vecchio, a fourteen-year-old runaway, kneeling over the dead or dying body of Jeffrey Miller, shot in the mouth by an unknown Ohio National Guardsman. 70 - Student Killed
Washington Post, Sunday, November 18, 1973; Page A01
Orlando, Fla, Nov. 17 -- Declaring that "I am not a crook," President Nixon vigorously defended his record in the Watergate case tonight and said he had never profited from his public service.
"I have earned every cent. And in all of my years of public life I have never obstructed justice," Mr. Nixon said.
"People have got to know whether or not their President is a crook. Well, I'm not a crook. I've earned everything I've got."