August 1967

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August 16, 1967: Israel's Religion Ministry reaffirms Islamic administration of the Temple Mount Israel-2013(2)-Aerial-Jerusalem-Temple Mount-Temple Mount (south exposure).jpg
August 16, 1967: Israel's Religion Ministry reaffirms Islamic administration of the Temple Mount
August 22, 1967: The Singer Building, formerly the world's tallest, to be demolished SingerBuilding crop.jpg
August 22, 1967: The Singer Building, formerly the world's tallest, to be demolished
August 15, 1967: Chicago's Picasso statue unveiled 20071027 Chicago Picasso with kids.JPG
August 15, 1967: Chicago's Picasso statue unveiled

The following events occurred in August 1967:


August 1, 1967 (Tuesday)

Algeria Country in North Africa

Algeria, officially the People's Democratic Republic of Algeria, is a country in the Maghreb region of North Africa. The capital and most populous city is Algiers, located in the far north of the country on the Mediterranean coast. With an area of 2,381,741 square kilometres (919,595 sq mi), Algeria is the tenth-largest country in the world, the world's largest Arab country, and the largest in Africa. Algeria is bordered to the northeast by Tunisia, to the east by Libya, to the west by Morocco, to the southwest by the Western Saharan territory, Mauritania, and Mali, to the southeast by Niger, and to the north by the Mediterranean Sea. The country is a semi-presidential republic consisting of 48 provinces and 1,541 communes (counties). It has the highest human development index of all the non-island African countries.

Libya Country in north Africa

Libya, officially the State of Libya, is a country in the Maghreb region in North Africa, bordered by the Mediterranean Sea to the north, Egypt to the east, Sudan to the southeast, Chad to the south, Niger to the southwest, Algeria to the west, and Tunisia to the northwest. The sovereign state is made of three historical regions: Tripolitania, Fezzan and Cyrenaica. With an area of almost 1.8 million square kilometres (700,000 sq mi), Libya is the fourth largest country in Africa, and is the 16th largest country in the world. Libya has the 10th-largest proven oil reserves of any country in the world. The largest city and capital, Tripoli, is located in western Libya and contains over one million of Libya's six million people. The second-largest city is Benghazi, which is located in eastern Libya.

Sudan Country in Northeast Africa

Sudan or the Sudan, officially the Republic of the Sudan, is a country in Northeast Africa. It is bordered by Egypt to the north, the Red Sea to the northeast, Eritrea to the east, Ethiopia to the southeast, South Sudan to the south, the Central African Republic to the southwest, Chad to the west, and Libya to the northwest. It has a population of 43 million people and occupies a total area of 1,886,068 square kilometres, making it the third-largest country in Africa. Sudan's predominant religion is Islam, and its official languages are Arabic and English. The capital is Khartoum, located at the confluence of the Blue and White Nile. Since 2011, Sudan is the scene of ongoing military conflict in its regions South Kordofan and the Blue Nile.

August 2, 1967 (Wednesday)

Israel country in the Middle East

Israel, also known as the State of Israel, is a country in Western Asia, located on the southeastern shore of the Mediterranean Sea and the northern shore of the Red Sea. It has land borders with Lebanon to the north, Syria to the northeast, Jordan on the east, the Palestinian territories of the West Bank and Gaza Strip to the east and west, respectively, and Egypt to the southwest. The country contains geographically diverse features within its relatively small area. Israel's economic and technological center is Tel Aviv, while its seat of government and proclaimed capital is Jerusalem, although the state's sovereignty over Jerusalem has only partial recognition.

West Bank Part of the Palestinian territories near the Mediterranean coast of Western Asia

The West Bank is a landlocked territory near the Mediterranean coast of Western Asia, bordered by Jordan to the east and by the Green Line separating it and Israel on the south, west and north. The West Bank also contains a significant section of the western Dead Sea shore. The West Bank was the name given to the territory that was captured by Jordan in the aftermath of the 1948 Arab–Israeli War, and subsequently annexed in 1950 until 1967 when it was occupied by Israel during the 1967 Six-Day War.

Nablus Municipality type A in State of Palestine

Nablus is a city in the northern West Bank, approximately 49 kilometers (30 mi) north of Jerusalem,, with a population of 126,132. Located between Mount Ebal and Mount Gerizim, it is the capital of the Nablus Governorate and a Palestinian commercial and cultural center, home to An-Najah National University, one of the largest Palestinian institutions of higher learning, and the Palestinian stock-exchange.

August 3, 1967 (Thursday)

Church of the Holy Sepulchre Church in Jerusalem, Israel, containing the two holiest sites in Christianity

The Church of the Holy Sepulchre is a church in the Christian Quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem. The church contains, according to traditions dating back to at least the fourth century, the two holiest sites in Christianity: the site where Jesus of Nazareth was crucified, at a place known as Calvary or Golgotha, and Jesus's empty tomb, where he is said to have been buried and resurrected. The tomb is enclosed by a 19th-century shrine called the Aedicula. The Status Quo, an understanding between religious communities dating to 1757, applies to the site.

Jerusalem City in the Middle East

Jerusalem is a city in the Middle East, located on a plateau in the Judaean Mountains between the Mediterranean and the Dead Sea. It is one of the oldest cities in the world, and is considered holy to the three major Abrahamic religions—Judaism, Christianity, and Islam. Both Israel and the Palestinian Authority claim Jerusalem as their capital, as Israel maintains its primary governmental institutions there and the State of Palestine ultimately foresees it as its seat of power; however, neither claim is widely recognized internationally.

1624 Year

1624 (MDCXXIV) was a leap year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar and a leap year starting on Thursday of the Julian calendar, the 1624th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 624th year of the 2nd millennium, the 24th year of the 17th century, and the 5th year of the 1620s decade. As of the start of 1624, the Gregorian calendar was 10 days ahead of the Julian calendar, which remained in localized use until 1923.

August 4, 1967 (Friday)

South Africa Republic in the southernmost part of Africa

South Africa, officially the Republic of South Africa (RSA), is the southernmost country in Africa. It is bounded to the south by 2,798 kilometres (1,739 mi) of coastline of Southern Africa stretching along the South Atlantic and Indian Oceans; to the north by the neighbouring countries of Namibia, Botswana, and Zimbabwe; and to the east and northeast by Mozambique and Eswatini (Swaziland); and it surrounds the enclaved country of Lesotho. South Africa is the largest country in Southern Africa and the 25th-largest country in the world by land area and, with over 57 million people, is the world's 24th-most populous nation. It is the southernmost country on the mainland of the Old World or the Eastern Hemisphere. About 80 percent of South Africans are of Bantu ancestry, divided among a variety of ethnic groups speaking different African languages, nine of which have official status. The remaining population consists of Africa's largest communities of European, Asian (Indian), and multiracial (Coloured) ancestry.

White people is a racial classification specifier, used mostly and often exclusively for people of European descent; depending on context, nationality, and point of view. The term has at times been expanded to encompass persons of Middle Eastern and North African descent, persons who are often considered non-white in other contexts. The usage of "white people" or a "white race" for a large group of mainly or exclusively European populations, defined by their light skin, among other physical characteristics, and contrasting with "black people", Amerindians, and other "colored" people or "persons of color", originated in the 17th century. It was only during the 19th century that this vague category was transformed in a quasi-scientific system of race and skin color relations.

South African Defence Force comprised the South African armed forces from 1957 until 1994

The South African Defence Force (SADF) comprised the South African armed forces from 1957 until 1994. Shortly before the state reconstituted itself as a republic in 1961, the former Union Defence Force was officially succeeded by the SADF, which was established by the Defence Act of 1957. The SADF, in turn, was superseded by the South African National Defence Force in 1994.

August 5, 1967 (Saturday)

Varnish transparent, hard, protective finish or film used in painting

Varnish is a clear transparent hard protective finish or film. Varnish has little or no color and has no added pigment as opposed to paint or wood stain which contains pigment. However, some varnish products are marketed as a combined stain and varnish. Varnish is primarily used in wood finishing applications where the natural tones and grains in the wood are intended to be visible. It is applied over wood stains as a final step to achieve a film for gloss and protection. Varnish finishes are usually glossy but may be designed to produce satin or semi-gloss sheens by the addition of "flatting" agents.

C. N. Annadurai Indian politician and Past Chief Minister of Tamil Nadu (1909–1969)

Conjeevaram Natarajan Annadurai, popularly called Anna or Arignar Anna, was an Indian politician who served as 1st Chief Minister of Tamil Nadu for 20 days in 1969 and fifth, and last Chief Minister of Madras from 1967 until 1969 when the name of the state of Madras was changed to Tamil Nadu. He was the first member of a Dravidian party to hold either post.

Madras State former state in India

Madras State was a state of India during the mid-20th century. At the time of its formation in 1950, it included the whole of present-day Tamil Nadu, Coastal Andhra, Rayalaseema, the Malabar region of North Kerala, and Bellary, South Canara and Udupi districts of Karnataka. Coastal Andhra and Rayalaseema were separated to form Andhra State in 1953, while South Canara and Bellary districts were merged with Mysore State, and Malabar District with the State of Travancore-Cochin to form Kerala in 1956. On January 14, 1969, Madras State was renamed to Tamil Nadu, meaning "Tamil country".

President Liu LiuShaoqi Colour.jpg
President Liu
China Country in East Asia

China, officially the People's Republic of China (PRC), is a country in East Asia and the world's most populous country, with a population of around 1.404 billion in 2017. Covering approximately 9,600,000 square kilometers (3,700,000 sq mi), it is the third or fourth largest country by total area. Governed by the Communist Party of China, the state exercises jurisdiction over 22 provinces, five autonomous regions, four direct-controlled municipalities, and the special administrative regions of Hong Kong and Macau.

Liu Shaoqi 2nd President of the Peoples Republic of China

Liu Shaoqi was a Chinese revolutionary, politician, and theorist. He was Chairman of the NPC Standing Committee from 1954 to 1959, First Vice Chairman of the Communist Party of China from 1956 to 1966 and Chairman (President) of the People's Republic of China, China's de jure head of state, from 1959 to 1968, during which he implemented policies of economic reconstruction in China.

Wang Guangmei Chinese politician

Wang Guangmei was a Chinese politician, philanthropist and the wife of Liu Shaoqi, who served as the President of the People's Republic of China from 1959 to 1968.

August 6, 1967 (Sunday)

August 7, 1967 (Monday)

August 8, 1967 (Tuesday)

August 9, 1967 (Wednesday)

August 10, 1967 (Thursday)

August 11, 1967 (Friday)

August 12, 1967 (Saturday)

August 13, 1967 (Sunday)

August 14, 1967 (Monday)

August 15, 1967 (Tuesday)

August 16, 1967 (Wednesday)

August 17, 1967 (Thursday)

August 18, 1967 (Friday)

Pope Paul VI Paolovi.jpg
Pope Paul VI
Secretary Cicognani CICOGNANI AMLETO GIOVANNI (+1973).jpg
Secretary Cicognani

August 19, 1967 (Saturday)

August 20, 1967 (Sunday)

August 21, 1967 (Monday)

August 22, 1967 (Tuesday)

August 23, 1967 (Wednesday)

August 24, 1967 (Thursday)

August 25, 1967 (Friday)

Secretary McNamara Robert McNamara official portrait.jpg
Secretary McNamara

August 26, 1967 (Saturday)

President Bourguiba Bourguiba portrait.JPG
President Bourguiba

August 27, 1967 (Sunday)

August 28, 1967 (Monday)

August 29, 1967 (Tuesday)

August 30, 1967 (Wednesday)

Marshall Thurgoodmarshall1967.jpg

August 31, 1967 (Thursday)

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  1. "News Briefs— National", Chicago Tribune, August 2, 1967, p. 3
  2. "Bolt Kills Nine Boys in Japan", AP report in Ogden (UT) Standard-Examiner, August 1, 1967, p. 1
  3. "News Briefs—Foreign", Chicago Tribune, August 2, 1967, p. 3
  4. Moshe Shemesh, The Palestinian Entity, 1959-1974: Arab Politics and the PLO (Frank Cass, 1988) p250
  5. "LBJ ASKS 10% HIKE IN TAX— Warns of More War Spending, Less Revenue", Chicago Tribune, August 4, 1967, p1
  6. "Johnson OK's Buildup to 525,000 Men— Hikes Estimate of War Cost", Chicago Tribune, August 4, 1967, p1
  7. "News Briefs—Foreign", Chicago Tribune, August 4, 1967, p3
  8. "News Briefs—Foreign", Chicago Tribune, August 15, 1967, p3
  9. Jacqueline A. Kalley, et al., Southern African Political History: A Chronology of Key Political Events from Independence to Mid-1997 (Greenwood, 1999) p358
  10. John Siko, Inside South Africa's Foreign Policy: Diplomacy in Africa from Smuts to Mbeki (I.B.Tauris, 2014) p79
  11. Yong Zhou, A Great Trial in Chinese History: The Trial of the Lin Biao and Jiang Qing Counter-Revolutionary Cliques, Nov. 1980 - Jan. 1981 (Pergamon Press, 2014) pp64-65
  12. "NASA Names 11 New Spacemen", Chicago Tribune, August 5, 1967, p3
  13. "News Briefs— Foreign", Chicago Tribune, August 10, 1967, p3
  14. "News Briefs— Foreign", Chicago Tribune, August 12, 1967, p3
  15. Jung Chang and Jon Halliday, Mao: The Unknown Story (Anchor Books, 2006)
  16. "Lions Upset by Broncos in Exhibition", Chicago Tribune, August 4, 1967, p2-4
  17. Mark L. Ford, A History of NFL Preseason and Exhibition Games: 1960 to 1985 (Rowman & Littlefield, 2014) p72
  18. Joe Ryan, Heavyweight Boxing in the 1970s: The Great Fighters and Rivalries (McFarland, 2013) p39
  19. Dave Thompson, Roger Waters: The Man Behind the Wall (Hal Leonard Corporation, 2013)
  20. Volker Schönfelder, The Universe in Gamma Rays (Springer, 2013) p127
  21. "The Palestinians: From the Sidelines to Major Player in Jerusalem", by Moseh Amirav, in The Middle East Peace Process: Vision Versus Reality, Joseph Ginat, et al., eds. (University of Oklahoma Press, 2002) p318
  22. Roderick MacFarqyagar and Michael Schoenhals, Mao's Last Revolution (Harvard University Press, 2009) pp219-220
  23. Carter Alan, Radio Free Boston: The Rise and Fall of WBCN (University Press of New England, 2013) p13
  24. "Moon Gives Up Secrets to Orbiter 5", Chicago Tribune, August 8, 1967, p1
  25. Charles Byrne, The Far Side of the Moon: A Photographic Guide (Springer, 2007) p94
  26. Walter Woon, The ASEAN Charter: A Commentary (National University of Singapore Press, 2015) p4
  27. "ASEAN", in Dictionary of the Modern Politics of Southeast Asia, by Michael Leifer (Routledge, 2013) pp59-60
  28. "Nigeria, Civil War", in The A to Z of Civil Wars in Africa, by Guy Arnold (Scarecrow Press, 2009) p265
  29. 1 2 Carol P. Lai, Media in Hong Kong: Press Freedom and Political Change, 1967-2005 (Routledge, 2007) pp26-27
  30. "White Rebels Take Control of Congo City", Chicago Tribune, August 10, 1967, p2
  31. A Global Chronology of Conflict: From the Ancient World to the Modern Middle East, Spencer C. Tucker, ed. (ABC-CLIO, 2009) p2444
  32. "Bus Plunge Kills 37", Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, August 10, 1967, p3
  33. "Quake Rocks Denver; Felt for 120 Miles", Chicago Tribune, August 10, 1967, p1
  34. "Orton, Joe", in Encyclopedia of British Humorists, Steven H. Gale, ed. (Taylor & Francis, 1996) p803
  35. Bain Attwood, The 1967 Referendum: Race, Power and the Australian Constitution (Aboriginal Studies Press, 2007) pp1-3
  36. "Long Biên Bridge" (Paul Doumer Bridge)", in Historical Dictionary of the War in Vietnam, by Ronald B. Frankum Jr. (Scarecrow Press, 2011) p267
  37. William S. Logan, Hanoi: Biography of a City (University of New South Wales Press, 2000) p147
  38. 1 2 Mingjiang Li, Mao’s China and the Sino-Soviet Split: Ideological Dilemma (Routledge, 2013)
  39. "Free Ship, China Told by Kosygin", Chicago Tribune, August 13, 1967, p1
  40. "China Frees Soviet Ship from Dairen", Chicago Tribune, August 14, 1967, p1
  41. "U.S., Russians O.K. Nuclear Treaty Draft", Chicago Tribune, August 12, 1967, p1
  42. "Former St. Paul Coast Guardsmen Slain in Georgia", Minneapolis Tribune, August 12, 1967, p30
  43. "Would-Be Burglar Kills Father Of 4", Orlando Sentinel, August 12, 1976, p16
  44. D. J. Herda, Furman v. Georgia: The Death Penalty Case (f Enslow Publishers, 2010)
  45. John Lovell, Benjamin Charles Roberts, Short History of the Trades Union Congress (Springer, 1968) p175
  46. Mick Fleetwood and Anthony Bozza, Play On: Now, Then, and Fleetwood Mac: The Autobiography (Little, Brown, 2014)
  47. Pete Prown and Harvey P. Newquist, Legends of Rock Guitar: The Essential Reference of Rock's Greatest Guitarists (Hal Leonard Corporation, 1997) p35
  48. Colin Larkin, The Encyclopedia of Popular Music (Omnibus Press, 2011) p211
  49. "Bus Crash Kills 40", Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, August 14, 1967, p2
  50. Michael Bright, Man-Eaters (Macmillan, 2002) pp117-118
  51. Stephen Herrero, Bear Attacks: Their Causes and Avoidance (McClelland & Stewart, 2012)
  52. "'O, I'm Dead,' Last Cry of Bear Victim", Chicago Tribune, August 15, 1967, p1
  53. Peter Baxter, Biafra: The Nigerian Civil War 1967-1970 (Helion and Company, 2015) p23
  54. "Marine, and C., Broadcasting (Offences) Act 1967", in Historical Dictionary of British Radio, by Seán Street (Rowman & Littlefield, 2015) p214
  55. Louis Barfe, Turned Out Nice Again: The Story of British Light Entertainment (Atlantic Books, 2009)
  56. Ray Clark, Radio Caroline: The True Story of the Boat that Rocked (The History Press, 2014)
  57. "Blast Aboard Brazil Navy Ship Kills 11", Chicago Tribune, August 15, 1967, p1
  58. "Hungary", in Heads of States and Governments: A Worldwide Encyclopedia of Over 2,300 Leaders, 1945 through 1992, by Harris M. Lentz (Fitzroy Dearborn, 1994) p365
  59. "News Briefs— Foreign", Chicago Tribune, September 4, 1967, p3
  60. "9 in Canadian Farm Family Found Slain", Chicago Tribune, August 16, 1967, p1A-5
  61. "Crowds See Unveiling of Picasso Work", Chicago Tribune, August 16, 1967, p1
  62. Menachem Klein, Jerusalem: The Contested City (New York University Press, 2001) pp. 58–59
  63. "Chinese Attack Soviet Compound", Baltimore Sun, August 18, 1967, p1
  64. "Pope Orders Reforms in Church Rule", Chicago Tribune, August 19, 1967, p1
  65. "Arab Exodus to Lost Land a Trickle", Chicago Tribune, August 19, 1967, p3
  66. "Edos", in Encyclopedia of the Stateless Nations (ABC-CLIO, 2002) p569
  67. "Red Sox Beat Angels, 3-2; Conigliaro Hurt", Chicago Tribune, August 19, 1967, p2-5
  68. W. Laurence Coker, M.D., Baseball Injuries: Case Studies, by Type, in the Major Leagues (McFarland, 2013) p211
  69. "U.S. Brings Light To Dark Side Of The Moon In New Map", Cincinnati Enquirer, August 20, 1967, pA-4
  70. Bernard Magubane, The Road to Democracy in South Africa: 1960-1970 (Zebra Press, 2004) p12
  71. Robert C. Good, U.D.I: The International Politics of the Rhodesian Rebellion (Princeton University Press, 2015) p239
  72. Alexander Aviña, Specters of Revolution: Peasant Guerrillas in the Cold War Mexican Countryside (Oxford University Press, 2014) pp101-102
  73. "GUNMEN HIT U.S. EMBASSY— 3 Men in Car Attack with Machine Gun", Chicago Tribune, August 21, 1967, p1
  74. "2 U.S. Jets Are Shot Down by Red China", Chicago Tribune, August 22, 1967, p1
  75. Rick Morgan, A-6 Intruder Units of the Vietnam War (Bloomsbury Publishing, 2012) p22
  76. "China Mob Burns British Office", Chicago Tribune, August 23, 1967, p1
  77. "British Chargé Incident (1967)", in Historical Dictionary of the Chinese Cultural Revolution, by Guo Jian, Yongyi Song, and Yuan Zhou (Rowman & Littlefield, 2015) p42
  78. "Huo shao Yingguo dai ban chu (The burning of the office of the British Chargé d'affaires)", in A Glossary of Political Terms of the People's Republic of China, by Gucheng Li (Chinese University Press, 1995) pp172-173
  79. "Keita, Modibo", in Historical Dictionary of Mali, by Pascal James Imperato and Gavin H. Imperato (Scarecrow Press, 2008) p170
  80. Guy Martin, African Political Thought (Springer, 2012) p96
  81. "News Briefs— Nation", Chicago Tribune, August 23, 1967, p3
  82. "Local Administration", by John Frank Clark and Samuel Decalo, in Historical Dictionary of Republic of the Congo (Scarecrow Press, 2012) p257
  83. "Divorce Ban Lifted: Anglicans Now Permit Divorced To Remarry Within Church", Ottawa Journal, August 24, 1967, p1
  84. Helga Haftendorn, NATO and the Nuclear Revolution: A Crisis of Credibility, 1966-1967 (Clarendon Press, 1996) p152
  85. Shelby L. Stanton, U. S. Army Uniforms of the Cold War, 1948-1973 (Stackpole Books, 1998) p240
  86. "Asserts Raids Won't Win War— McNamara Testifies on Viet Air Strikes", Chicago Tribune, August 26, 1967, p. 1
  87. Mark Perry, Four Stars : The Inside Story of the Forty-Year Battle Between the Joint Chiefs of Staff and America's Civilian Leaders (Houghton Mifflin, 1989) pp. 160–166
  88. George C. Herring, LBJ and Vietnam: A Different Kind of War (University of Texas Press, 2010) p. 57
  89. 1 2 "News Briefs— Foreign", Chicago Tribune, August 26, 1967, p. 3
  90. "Peruvian Crash Kills 38, Hurts 28", UPI report in Alexandria (LA) Daily Town Talk, August 26, 1967, p. 1
  91. George W. Gawrych, The Albatross of Decisive Victory: War and Policy Between Egypt and Israel in the 1967 and 1973 Arab–Israeli Wars (Greenwood, 2000) p73
  92. "Fired Egyptian Military Men Seized in Cairo", Chicago Tribune, September 4, 1967, p. 3
  93. Rebecca L. Stein, Itineraries in Conflict: Israelis, Palestinians, and the Political Lives of Tourism (Duke University Press, 2008) p. 162
  94. Inter-American Yearbook on Human Rights, 1987 (Martinus Nijhoff, 1986) p. 530
  95. "Spanish meets Guarani, Otomi and Quichua: A multilingual confrontation", by Dik Bakker, et al., in Aspects of Language Contact: New Theoretical, Methodological and Empirical Findings with Special Focus on Romancisation Processes, edited by Thomas Stolz, et al. (Walter de Gruyter, 2008) p. 187
  96. Ron Franscell, The Crime Buff's Guide to Outlaw Washington, DC (Rowman & Littlefield, 2012) pp. 61–62
  97. Michael Lee Pope, Wicked Northern Virginia (Arcadia Publishing, 2014)
  98. George Fetherling, The Book of Assassins: A Biographical Dictionary from Ancient Times to the Present (Random House of Canada, 2011)
  99. "Scolds Arab Nations for Israelis Stand— Borguiba Urges Recognition", Chicago Tribune, August 27, 1967, p. 3
  100. Edward F. Murphy, Vietnam Medal of Honor Heroes: Expanded and Revised Edition (Random House, 2010)
  101. "The 'Prague Spring' and the Warsaw Pact Invasion as Seen from Prague", by Jan Rychlik, in The Prague Spring and the Warsaw Pact Invasion of Czechoslovakia, 1968: Forty Years Later, ed. by M. Mark Stolarik (Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers, 2010) pp. 33–34
  102. "Bus Plunge Kills 35", Minneapolis Star-Tribune, August 27, 1967, p. 18B
  103. "14 SKYDIVERS LOST IN LAKE— 2 Known Dead and 2 Saved off Huron, O.", Chicago Tribune, August 28, 1967, p. 1
  104. "New Playback Device for TV Viewers", Chicago Tribune, August 28, 1967, p. 2–18
  105. "British Begin to Withdraw Aden Forces", Chicago Tribune, August 28, 1967, p. 3
  106. Harry Ferguson, Operation Kronstadt: The Greatest True Story of Honor, Espionage, and the Rescueof Britain's Greatest Spy, The Man with a Hundred Faces (The Overlook Press, 2010)
  107. "Mr Wilson takes over personal control of DEA", The Guardian (Manchester), August 29, 1967, p1
  108. "Wilson Appoints Himself To Run British Economy" Louisville (KY) Courier-Journal, August 29, 1967, p1
  109. "News Briefs— National", Chicago Tribune, August 29, 1967, p3
  110. "Fugitive, The", in The Complete Directory to Prime Time Network and Cable TV Shows, 1946–Present by Tim Brooks and Earle F. Marsh (Random House, 2009) p. 510
  111. Frank Brenchley, Britain, the Six-Day War and Its Aftermath (I.B.Tauris, 2005) p50
  112. "Shirley Temple in House Race", Chicago Tribune, August 30, 1967, p. 2
  113. "News Briefs— Foreign", Chicago Tribune, August 30, 1967, p. 3
  114. "Marshall OK'd for High Court", Chicago Tribune, August 31, 1967, p4
  115. "Confirmation of the Nomination of Thurgood Marshall",
  116. Howard Ball, A Defiant Life: Thurgood Marshall and the Persistence of Racism in America (Crown/Archetype, 2011)
  117. Michael Brecher, Jonathan Wilkenfeld, A Study of Crisis (University of Michigan Press, 1997) pp328-329
  118. Francesca Miller, Latin American Women and the Search for Social Justice (University Press of New England, 1991) p166
  119. Alan Twigg, 101 Top Historical Sites of Cuba (Dundurn, 2004) p65