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John Chancellor

ENTERTAINMENT
January 18, 1992 | DAVID SCHEIDERER
With the presidential primaries almost upon us, KCET Channel 28 offers up a two-hour panel discussion, "Campaigning for the Presidency" (at 6 p.m. Sunday), which is mostly for political junkies.
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NEWS
August 15, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Veteran NBC News correspondent Douglas Kiker, who spent the last 28 years covering Washington politics, died Wednesday in Cape Cod, Mass. NBC spokeswoman Katherine McQuay said Kiker died in his sleep of an apparent heart attack while vacationing at his summer home. He was 61. His most recent responsibilities with the network included reporting for the "NBC Nightly News With Tom Brokaw." Tributes to Kiker were made by everyone from President Bush to Michael Gartner, the president of NBC News.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 28, 1992 | YALE BUTLER, Rabbi Yale Butler is executive editor of the B'nai B'rith Messenger of Los Angeles. and
My 11 year-old was somewhat distressed by a West Virginia politician he saw on TV who railed against the U.S. getting involved in Somalia's problems. He concluded with a seasonal zinger. After all, what are we, Santa Claus? Along those lines, John Chancellor checked in one night during his regular commentary with a lot of pointed questions about the American military getting embroiled in the Somalia mishmash.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 6, 2000
Elizabeth Jensen's cover story "Just Another TV News Job Now" (July 30) really brought back memories. Certainly I remember David Brinkley with John Chancellor, but even more sharply do I remember Brinkley with Chet Huntley. Because of them and the special magic they wove during political conventions, I became truly interested in the political process. Nobody, absolutely nobody, has ever cast such a spell since, at least not over me. Chet with his warm and comfortable authority and David with his irreverent humor made a team that stands alone in the history of television news.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 2, 1991 | ROBERT KOEHLER
While Lt. Col. Oliver North uttered the obvious during the Iran-Contra hearings when he said, "The world is a dangerous place," he was also justifying more than 30 years of U.S. covert action--proxy wars sponsored by the CIA and a Cold War that nearly sent the globe into a nuclear Ice Age. It's probably no accident, then, that an hour-long overview of the foreign policy of Dwight D. Eisenhower's presidency is titled "Dangerous Years: President Eisenhower and the Cold War" (Sunday at 7 p.m.
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