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Hoover Vs The Kennedys The Second Civil War TV Series MP4 Download DVD

Hoover Vs The Kennedys The Second Civil War TV Series MP4 Download DVD
Hoover Vs The Kennedys The Second Civil War TV Series MP4 Download DVD
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Hoover Vs. The Kennedys: The Second Civil War, The Complete Uncut TV Miniseries On The Epic, Mortal Struggles Between FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover And The Brothers John F. Kennedy And Robert F. Kennedy, President And Attorney General Respectively, From The Moment JFK Became The Candidate Of The 1960 Democratic National Convention To The 1968 Assassination Of Robert F. Kennedy, With Special Focus On Marilyn Monroe, Judith Exner, The Civil Rights Movement, Martin Luther King, James Farmer, And The Deals The Brothers' Father Joseph P. Kennedy Sr. Made With Mafia Figures Such As Sam Giancana To Get His Son John Elected President, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS In An MP4 Video Download Or Archival Quality 2 Disc All Regions Format DVD Set! (Color, 1987, 2 Episodes Of 1 Hour 40 Minutes Each.) #HooverVsTheKennedys #TVSeries #TVMiniseries #Miniseries #Biopics #Docudramas #JEdgarHoover #Jack Warden #RobertPine #JohnFKennedy #JFK #NicholasCampbell #RobertFKennedy #BarryMorse #JosephPKennedy #JosephPKennedySr #HeatherThomas #MarilynMonroe #Richard Anderson #LyndonBJohnson #LelandGantt #MartinLutherKing #MLK #PresidencyOfJohnFKennedy #PresidencyOfJFK #Sixties #TheSixties #60s #The60s #1960s #The1960s #WoodsGray #RalphAbernathy #CarltonWatson #JamesBaldwin #JamesFarmer #CivilRightsMovement #AmericanCivilRightsMovement #AfricanAmericanCivilRightsMovement #FreedomRides #FreedomRiders #BusSegregation #SegregationInBusing #MarchOnWashington #MarchOnWashingtonForJobsAndFreedom #TheGreatMarchOnWashington #RacismInTheUnitedStates #RacismInTheUS #Racism #Segregation #UniversityOfMississippi #OleMiss #Education #Desegregation #Segregation #AfricanAmericanVotingRights #AfricanAmericanSuffrage #MemphisTennessee #JacksonMississippi #Birmingham #BirminghamAlabama #MP4 #VideoDownload #DVD


Jack Warden ... J. Edgar Hoover

Robert Pine ... John Kennedy

Nicholas Campbell ... Bobby Kennedy

Barry Morse ... Joseph Kennedy

Heather Thomas ... Marilyn Monroe

Richard Anderson ... Lyndon Johnson

Leland Gantt ... Martin Luther King

Jennifer Dale ... Jacqueline Kennedy

Brioni Farrell ... Judith Campbell Exner

Linda Goranson ... Ethel Kennedy

Charles Woods Gray ... Ralph Abernathy

Carlton Watson ... James Baldwin

Hoover vs. The Kennedys: The Second Civil War is a four-hour 1987 made-for-television mini-series depicting the political struggles between FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover and the Kennedy Brothers (President John F. Kennedy and Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy). The series begins with the 1960 Democratic National Convention in July 1960 and ends with the Assassination of Robert F. Kennedy in June 1968, with the majority of the mini-series focusing on the Kennedy Administration (19611963). Other sub-plots include Bobby Kennedy's frustration with his elder brother John's politically risky womanizing with Marilyn Monroe, Judith Exner (nee Campbell) and others; the often turbulent relationship with Hoover and the brother's commitment to Civil Rights and the Civil Rights Movement's leadership of the era, particularly Martin Luther King, James Farmer; the alleged bargains Joseph P. Kennedy Sr. made with Mafia figures such as Sam Giancana in order to get his son elected to the U.S. presidency.

J. Edgar Hoover, American detective, law enforcement official and first Director of the F.B.I., the Federal Bureau of Investigation (January 1, 1895 - May 2, 1972) was born John Edgar Hoover on New Year's Day 1895 in Washington, D.C.. He was instrumental in founding the FBI in 1935, where he remained director until his death in 1972 at the age of 77. Hoover has been credited with building the FBI into a larger crime-fighting agency than it was at its inception and with instituting a number of modernizations to police technology, such as a centralized fingerprint file and forensic laboratories. Later in life and after his death, Hoover became a controversial figure as evidence of his secretive abuses of power began to surface. He was found to have exceeded the jurisdiction of the FBI, and to have used the FBI to harass political dissenters and activists, to amass secret files on political leaders, and to collect evidence using illegal methods. Hoover consequently amassed a great deal of power and was in a position to intimidate and threaten sitting presidents. One of his biographers, Kenneth Ackerman, writes that the allegation that Hoover's secret files kept presidents from firing him is a myth. However, Richard Nixon was recorded in 1971 stating that one of the reasons he did not fire Hoover was that he was afraid of reprisals against him from Hoover. President Harry S. Truman said that Hoover transformed the FBI into his private secret police force: "... we want no Gestapo or secret police. The FBI is tending in that direction. They are dabbling in sex-life scandals and plain blackmail. J. Edgar Hoover would give his right eye to take over, and all congressmen and senators are afraid of him.". J. Edgar Hoover died of a heart attack in his Washington home, aged 77.

John Fitzgerald "Jack" Kennedy, American lieutenant and politician, 35th President of the United States (May 29, 1917 - November 22, 1963) was born in Brookline, Massachusetts. Commonly referred to by his initials JFK, he served as President from January 1961 until his assassination in November 1963. John F. Kennedy served at the height of the Cold War, and much of his presidency focused on managing relations with the Soviet Union. A member of the Democratic Party, Kennedy represented the state of Massachusetts in the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate prior to becoming president. Kennedy was born to Joseph P. Kennedy Sr. and Rose Kennedy. A member of the Kennedy family, he graduated from Harvard University in 1940 before joining the U.S. Naval Reserve the following year. During World War II, Kennedy commanded a series of PT boats in the Pacific theater and earned the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his service. After the war, Kennedy represented the 11th congressional district of Massachusetts in the United States House of Representatives from 1947 until 1953. He was subsequently elected to the U.S. Senate and served as the junior Senator from Massachusetts from 1953 until 1960. While serving in the Senate, he published Profiles in Courage, which won the Pulitzer Prize for Biography. In the 1960 presidential election, Kennedy narrowly defeated Republican opponent Richard Nixon, who was the incumbent Vice President. At age 43, he became the youngest elected president as well as the first and only Roman Catholic to occupy the office. Kennedy's time in office was marked by high tensions with communist states in the Cold War. He increased the number of American military advisers in South Vietnam by a factor of 18 over President Dwight D. Eisenhower. In April 1961, he authorized a failed joint-CIA attempt to overthrow the Cuban government of Fidel Castro in the Bay of Pigs Invasion. He subsequently rejected Operation Northwoods plans by the Joint Chiefs of Staff to orchestrate false flag attacks on American soil in order to gain public approval for a war against Cuba. In October 1962, U.S. spy planes discovered that Soviet missile bases had been deployed in Cuba; the resulting period of tensions, termed the Cuban Missile Crisis, nearly resulted in the breakout of a global thermonuclear conflict. Domestically, Kennedy presided over the establishment of the Peace Corps and supported the civil rights movement, but he was largely unsuccessful in passing his New Frontier domestic policies. Kennedy continues to rank highly in historians' polls of U.S. presidents and with the general public. His average approval rating of 70% is the highest of any president in Gallup's history of systematically measuring job approval. On November 22, 1963, Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas, Texas. Lee Harvey Oswald was arrested for the state crime, but he was never prosecuted due to his murder by Jack Ruby two days later; Ruby was sentenced to death and died while the sentence was on appeal in 1967. Pursuant to the Presidential Succession Act, Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson was sworn in as president later that day. The FBI and the Warren Commission officially concluded that Oswald was the lone assassin, but various groups challenged the findings of the Warren Report due to evidence that Kennedy was the victim of a conspiracy. After Kennedy's death, Congress enacted many of his proposals, including the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Revenue Act of 1964.

Robert F. Kennedy, also referred to by his initials RFK and occasionally by the nickname Bobby, American sailor, journalist, lawyer, and politician, 64th United States Attorney General from January 1961 to September 1964, U.S. Senator from New York from January 1965 until his assassination in June 1968 (November 20, 1925 - June 6, 1968) was born Robert Francis Kennedy in Brookline, Mass. He was, like his brothers John and Edward, a prominent member of the Democratic Party and has come to be viewed by some historians as an icon of modern American liberalism. Kennedy was born into a wealthy, political family in Brookline, Massachusetts. After serving in the U.S. Naval Reserve from 1944 to 1946, Kennedy returned to his studies at Harvard University, graduating in 1948. He received his law degree from the University of Virginia, and was admitted to the Massachusetts bar in 1951. He began his career as a correspondent for The Boston Post and as a lawyer at the Justice Department, but later resigned to manage his brother John's successful campaign for the U.S. Senate in 1952. The following year, he worked as an assistant counsel to the Senate committee chaired by Senator Joseph McCarthy. He gained national attention as the chief counsel of the Senate Labor Rackets Committee, commonly known as the McClellan Committee, from 1957 to 1959, where he publicly challenged Teamsters President Jimmy Hoffa over the union's corrupt practices. Kennedy resigned from the committee to conduct his brother's campaign in the 1960 presidential election. He was appointed United States Attorney General after the election and served as his brother's closest advisor until his 1963 assassination. His tenure is best known for its advocacy for the civil rights movement, the fight against organized crime and the Mafia, and involvement in U.S. foreign policy related to Cuba. He authored his account of the Cuban Missile Crisis in a book titled Thirteen Days. After his brother's assassination, he remained in office in the Johnson Administration for several months. He left to run for the United States Senate from New York in 1964 and defeated Republican incumbent Kenneth Keating. In office, Kennedy opposed racial discrimination and U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War. He was an advocate for issues related to human rights and social justice and formed working relationships with Martin Luther King Jr., Cesar Chavez, and Walter Reuther. In 1968, Kennedy became a leading candidate for the Democratic nomination for the presidency by appealing to poor, African American, Hispanic, Catholic, and young voters. His main challenger in the race was Senator Eugene McCarthy. Shortly after winning the California primary around midnight on June 5, 1968, Kennedy was mortally wounded when shot with a pistol by Sirhan Sirhan, a 24-year-old Palestinian, allegedly in retaliation for his support of Israel following the 1967 Six-Day War. Kennedy died the following morning. Sirhan was arrested, tried, and convicted, though Kennedy's assassination, like his brother's, continues to be the subject of widespread analysis and numerous conspiracy theories. He was the younger brother of President John F. Kennedy and served as his attorney general. Following the assassination of President Kennedy, Robert Kennedy became a U.S. Senator from New York. In 1968, he sought the Democratic nomination for president and appeared headed for victory, but was shot and killed by an assassin in Los Angeles on June 9, 1968, just after winning the California primary. U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson declares a national day of mourning following the assassination.