The Pamphleteer

During colonial times in America, if you wanted to convince or inform people about some issue that you considered important, you went to the local printer and got some pamphlets printed. You then handed them out, read them to anybody that was interested, nailed them to the town bulletin board, or the nearest tree. The first amendment was specifically written to protect this type of activity and the writers or "pamphleteers".

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Sunday, December 18, 2005
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Nixon White House Tapes

The Nixon White House Tapes consist of approximately 3700 hours of recordings
containing approximately 2800 hours of recorded conversations between President
Nixon, his staff, and visitors at locations in the Oval Office; the President's
Executive Office Building hideaway office; the Cabinet Room; various White House
telephones at the Oval Office, EEOB and the Lincoln Sitting Room; and at various
Camp David locations. These recordings were produced surreptiously, without the
knowledge of most of the participants.
The existence of the White House taping system was first made public during the
testimony of former presidential aide Alexander Butterfield before the Senate
Watergate committee in July 1973. Recording stopped soon afterward, but the
equipment was not removed until after President Nixon left office in August


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