Streams

Jacob K. Javits

Monday, January 01, 1900

The date of this episode is unknown so we've filled it in with a placeholder.

This episode is from the WNYC archives. It may contain language which is no longer politically or socially appropriate.

Gabe Pressman hosts. Rep. Jacob K. Javits, candidate for Attorney General for the Republican state ticket against Franklin Roosevelt, Jr.

College newspaper editor panel: Martin Birmingham of Washington Square College and Fred Goldsweig of the Heights Campus of NYU

Questions:

Legitimacy of bribery charges against Averell Harriman by Senator Irving Ives. Mr. Roosevelt's consisted absence from Congress roll calls. FDR, Jr.,'s ties to Tammany Hall. The problem of Communism, comments by McCarthy against the Democratic Party. Unemployment. Ability to work closely with Senator Ives. Specific points against FDR, Jr.'s record.


Audio courtesy of the NYC Municipal Archives WNYC Collection


WNYC archives id: 71915
Municipal archives id: LT3004

Hosted by:

Gabe Pressman

Contributors:

Martin Birmingham, Fred Goldsweig and Jacob K. Javits

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About Campus Press Conference

This is not your run-of-the-mill 'student conference.'

"For the answers to these and other questions..." Each Campus Press Conference (1951-1962) begins with a slew of questions from the student editors of New York City college newspapers, delivered with the controlled seriousness of a teenager on the radio for the first time. Despite their endearing greenness, the student editors pose sharp inquiries to guests from the fields of science, finance, culture, and politics. 

With the country on the cusp of radical cultural and political change, these recordings offer insight to student empowerment movements, flower power, and hippie culture – a time when the youth of America began to realize their tremendous impact and ability to shape their futures. The passion and curiosity of young people is heard through interviews with elected and appointed officials and experts.

Notable guests include Jackie Robinson, Joseph Papp, Averill Harriman, and Senator Jacob Javits.

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