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The Highest-Rated Television Film In History.Bares The Shocking, Disturbing And Scientifically Accurate Facts About The Aftermath Of A Hydrogen Bomb Strike Upon Kansas City, Missouri During A Full Scale Nuclear War Between The U.S. And U.S.S.R., Aired As A Major Media Event On ABC Television Complete With Telephone Hotlines For Viewers To Call To Receive Reassurance And Counseling, Starring Jason Robards, JoBeth Williams, Steve Guttenberg, John Cullum, John Lithgow And Amy Madigan, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 1983, 2 Hours.) #TheDayAfter #JasonRobards #JoBethWilliams #SteveGuttenberg #JohnCullum #JohnLithgow #AmyMadigan #NuclearWar #AtomicWeapons #AtomicWar #ThermonuclearWeapons #FusionWeapons #HydrogenBombs #HBombs #TV #Television #TVShows #TelevisionShows #TVInTheUS #TelevisionInTheUS #TVShows #TVMovies #HighestRatedTVFilms #HighestRatedTelevisionFilms #HighestRatedTVShows #HighestRatedTelevisionShows #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
The Day After was an American television film that first aired on November 20, 1983, on the ABC television network. More than 100 million people, in nearly 39 million households, watched the program during its initial broadcast. With a 46 rating and a 62% share of the viewing audience during its initial broadcast, it was the seventh-highest-rated non-sports show up to that time and set a record as the highest-rated television film in history - a record it still held as recently as 2009. The film postulates a fictional war between the NATO forces and the Warsaw Pact countries that rapidly escalates into a full-scale nuclear exchange between the United States and the Soviet Union. The action itself focuses on the residents of Lawrence, Kansas, Kansas City, Missouri, and of several family farms near nuclear missile silos. The cast includes JoBeth Williams, Steve Guttenberg, John Cullum, Jason Robards, and John Lithgow. The film was written by Edward Hume, produced by Robert Papazian, and directed by Nicholas Meyer. Uniquely for a Western movie made during the Cold War, it was broadcast on the Soviet Union's state TV in 1987.