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Henry Kissinger

What began as an innocent lunch between a research-minded actor and his reluctant subject has turned into a head-on clash between one of the world's most prominent statesmen and Turner Network Television. Alarmed by what he viewed as inaccuracies in an upcoming TNT movie, former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger fired off a 42-page list of objections and brought his attorney, former White House Counsel Lloyd Cutler, into the fray.
February 3, 1985 | Associated Press
FBI director J. Edgar Hoover charged in 1970 that a terrorist group had plotted to blow up tunnels connecting Washington buildings and to kidnap national security adviser Henry Kissinger.
April 1, 2005 | From Times Wire Reports
Former Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger, 82, was reported recovering at home in New York after an angioplasty procedure to relieve a blockage, a hospital spokeswoman said. "Dr. Henry Kissinger was admitted to New York-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center on Tuesday, March 29, and underwent an angioplasty procedure," hospital spokeswoman Myrna Manners said in a statement. "He was discharged earlier today and is resting comfortably at home."
January 17, 1988 | Associated Press
Artist Gardner Cox, who painted a controversial portrait of Henry Kissinger that was rejected by the State Department, has died at the age of 81. Cox, who died Thursday at Mt. Auburn Hospital, had been ill for several months. An amiable, good-humored portraitist, Cox painted from life as he recorded the likenesses of government leaders, educators, poets, scholars, doctors, lawyers and businessmen. After the assassination of President John F.
April 23, 1988 | STEVE WEINSTEIN
Shows about growing older, a telethon and an interview with Henry Kissinger highlight the television scene this weekend. On Sunday at 2:30 p.m., KCET Channel 28 will air a documentary about the burdens that come with caring for the increasing elderly population. Colleen Dewhurst hosts "We're Not Alone: Caring for Older Americans," which examines community programs that assist families in support of the elderly.
July 27, 1997 | Michael Wilmington
Nuclear holocaust, imagined as a nightmare comedy. Stanley Kubrick's terrifyingly hilarious, hip 1964 masterpiece, with a triple-role tour de force by Peter Sellers (pictured): He plays a nervous RAF officer, an ineffectual liberal President and a horror-movie version of Henry Kissinger. Co-written by Peter George and Terry Southern, and also starring George C. Scott and Sterling Hayden (as demented generals Buck Turgidson and Jack D.
April 24, 1991 | JACK SEARLES
Former Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger told a Ventura County audience Tuesday night that the turmoil in Iraq in recent weeks could be repeated in the Soviet Union and throughout Eastern Europe. Just as the Kurds have sought independence from Iraqi President Saddam Hussein, others--such as various factions in the Soviet Union and Czechoslovakia--might rebel, Kissinger told a sold-out crowd during "An Evening With Henry Kissinger" at the Oxnard Civic Auditorium.
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