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A sound portrait created to celebrate the birthday of Center president Robert Maynard Hutchins, narrated by Paul Newman. Jan. 17, 1969.

Robert M. Hutchins reads his weekly newspaper editorials. Includes discussion of: (1) FCC chairman Dean Birch; (2) President Nixon's television appearances; (3) the problem of ethnicity in the civil rights movement; (4) the high suicide rate among…

Robert M. Hutchins reads his weekly newspaper editorials. Includes: (1) Free Press; (2) Education for Self-Preservation; (3) Microminiaturization; (4) After Watts, What?; (5) The City; (6) Instantaneous Communications; (7) Conscription; (8) The…

Robert M. Hutchins reads his weekly newspaper editorials. Includes: (1) Introduction: What Kind of World?; (2) The Bankruptcy of American Foreign Policy; (3) The Great Society -- Great for What?; (4) Should the Government Finance Election Campaigns?;…

Robert M.Hutchins addresses the convocation in his role as president of the Center for the Study of Democratic Institutions, followed by Bishop George Guilfoyle's reading of a message from Pope Paul VI. [Feb. 1965].

Robert M. Hutchins, in an interview conducted by Harvey Wheeler, discusses the controversial question of judicial review, in which the Court decides upon the constitutionality of acts by the legislative and executive branches, which he considers a…

Robert M. Hutchins, in an interview conducted by Harvey Wheeler, discusses the controversial question of judicial review, in which the Court decides upon the constitutionality of acts by the legislative and executive branches, which he considers a…

Robert M. Hutchins leads a Center staff discussion on the landmark Supreme Court decision in Gray v. Sanders, which stirred a good deal of controversy due to the vast political changes it portended, especially since similar cases had previously been…

Robert M. Hutchins leads a Center staff discussion on the landmark Supreme Court decision in Gray v. Sanders, which stirred a good deal of controversy due to the vast political changes it portended, especially since similar cases had previously been…

Robert M. Hutchins leads a discussion among the Center staff on the Supreme Court ruling in Sullivan v. New York Times, which upheld the citizen's right to criticize public officials unless malice can be proven. May 12, 1964.