1972 - Watergate Scandal

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  • W. Mark Felt
    REX40118640_000004
    W. Mark Felt
    06/15/1955
    Rex Features/REX/SIPA
    Mandatory Credit: Photo by Rex Features ( 742963D )
    FBI Acting Associate Director W. Mark Felt.
    W. Mark Felt
    Mr. Felt revealed in the July, 2005 issue of Vanity Fair magazine he is the source known as 'Deep Throat' that provided key information to the Washington Post during the Watergate scandal which resulted in the resignation of United States President Richard M. Nixon
    /REX_STUFF193_742963d//0803191740

  • W. Mark Felt
    REX40118640_000002
    W. Mark Felt
    01/26/1967
    Rex Features/REX/SIPA
    Mandatory Credit: Photo by Rex Features ( 742963B )
    Assistant Director W. Mark Felt of the Inspection Division, right, accompanied by his wife, Audrey Robinson Felt, with FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover, following the presentation of his 25-Year Service Award Key at FBI Headquarters in Washington, D.C.
    W. Mark Felt
    Mr. Felt revealed in the July, 2005 issue of Vanity Fair magazine he is the source known as 'Deep Throat' that provided key information to the Washington Post during the Watergate...

  • Watergate Missing Notes
    AP20878243_000001
    Watergate Missing Notes
    12/19/1969
    AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this Dec. 19, 1969, file photo President Nixon walks with his assistant H.R. Haldeman from the Executive Office Building to the White House for a Cabinet meeting. Two pages of notes written by Haldeman from a June 20, 1972, meeting with Nixon will undergo forensic analysis at the National Archives to see if they hold clues to one of the Watergate scandal's enduring mysteries. Researchers hope to learn what Nixon said during the infamous 18 1/2-minute gap in a tape recording of his...

  • Nixon Meets Haldeman
    SIPAUSA31026162_000046
    Nixon Meets Haldeman
    02/10/1971
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, D.C. - February 10, 1971 -- United States President Richard M. Nixon, left, meets privately with his Chief of Staff Harry Robbins "H.R." Haldeman, right, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington, D.C. on February 10, 1971.
    Credit: White House via CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos008822/0709270455

  • Charles Colson
    SIPAUSA31027066_000006
    Charles Colson
    10/07/1971
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, D.C. - October 7, 1971 -- Official portrait of Charles Wendell "Chuck" Colson who was the chief counsel for United States President Richard Nixon from 1969 to 1973. Known as President Nixon's hatchet man, he once bragged, "I'd walk over my own grandmother to re-elect Richard Nixon." At a Committee to Re-elect the President (CREEP) meeting on March 21st, 1971, it was agreed to spend $250,000 on "intelligence gathering" on the Democratic Party. Colson and John Ehrlichman appointed...

  • USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    00015412_000004
    USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    02/05/1973
    ABBAS/SIPA
    Norman Mailer during his interview with the former Defense Department analyst Daniel Ellsberg concerning Watergate scandale. Miami,USA -5/02/1973.

  • USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    00015412_000003
    USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    02/05/1973
    ABBAS/SIPA
    Norman Mailer during his interview with the former Defense Department analyst Daniel Ellsberg concerning Watergate scandale. Miami,USA -5/02/1973.

  • USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    00015412_000002
    USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    02/05/1973
    ABBAS/SIPA
    Norman Mailer during his interview with the former Defense Department analyst Daniel Ellsberg concerning Watergate scandale. Miami,USA -5/02/1973.

  • USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    00015412_000001
    USA : Miami, Watergate scandale
    02/05/1973
    ABBAS/SIPA
    Norman Mailer during his interview with the former Defense Department analyst Daniel Ellsberg concerning Watergate scandale. Miami,USA -5/02/1973.

  • Pentagon Papers
    AP21058049_000006
    Pentagon Papers
    04/28/1973
    Wally Fong/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this April 28, 1973, file photo Daniel Ellsberg, co-defendant in the Pentagon Papers case, talks to media outside the Federal Building in Los Angeles. The judge threw out the case after agents of the White House broke into the office of Ellsberg's psychiatrist to steal records in hopes of discrediting him, and after it surfaced that Ellsberg's phone had been tapped illegally. The judge released a memorandum saying G. Gordon Liddy and E. Howard Hunt, convicted Watergate conspirators,...

  • Thompson Watergate
    AP20610087_000001
    Thompson Watergate
    05/17/1973
    AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** Members of the Senate Watergate Investigating Committee are seen during a hearing on Capitol Hill in Washington as they listen to witness Robert Odle, foreground, in this May 17, 1973 file photo. From left are; Sen. Lowell Weicker, R-Conn., Sen. Edward Gurney, R-Fla., Chief Minority Counsel Fred Thompson, Sen. Howard Baker, R-Tenn., Sen. Sam Ervin, D-N.C., Chairman, Chief counsel Samuel Dash, Sen, Herman Talmadge, D-Ga., Sen. Daniel Inouye, D-Hawaii and Sen. Joseph Montoya, D-N.M....

  • Thompson Watergate
    AP20610087_000003
    Thompson Watergate
    05/18/1973
    AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** Fred Thompson, left, listens as Sen. Sam Ervin, D-N.C., chairman of the Watergate Investigating Committee, center, listens to other members of the committee during the first day of public hearings on Capitol Hill in Washington in this May 18, 1973 file photo. From left; Thompson, chief minority counsel; Sen. Howard Baker, R-Tenn., Ervin; and Samuel Dash, Chief majority counsel. Thompson gained an image as a tough-minded investigative counsel for the Senate Watergate committee....

  • Obit Charles Colson
    AP21210741_000003
    Obit Charles Colson
    06/08/1973
    WALLY FONG/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this June 8, 1973 file photo, former White House counsel Charles Colson talks to reporters after testifying for the Los Angeles County grand jury investigating the break-in at the office of Daniel Ellsberg's psychiatrist. Colson, the tough-as-nails special counsel to President Richard Nixon who went to prison for his role in a Watergate-related case and became a Christian evangelical helping inmates, has died. He was 80. Jim Liske, chief executive of the Lansdowne-based Prison...

  • Thompson and Gurney During Watergate Hearings
    SIPAUSA31026305_000002
    Thompson and Gurney During Watergate Hearings
    06/28/1973
    Consolidated News P/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, DC - undated file photo c.1973 - United States Senator Edward J. Gurney (Republican of Florida) has a question for Minority Counsel Fred Thompson during Senate Watergate Committee testimony during the Summer of 1973.
    Credit: CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos008607/0709270402

  • Obit Charles Colson
    AP21210741_000004
    Obit Charles Colson
    06/29/1973
    AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this June 29, 1973 photo, former White House aide Charles Colson enters a House intelligence subcommittee in Washington. Colson, the tough-as-nails special counsel to President Richard Nixon who went to prison for his role in a Watergate-related case and became a Christian evangelical helping inmates, has died. He was 80. Jim Liske, chief executive of the Lansdowne-based Prison Fellowship Ministries that Colson founded, said Colson died Saturday, April 21, 2012. (AP...

  • Thompson 2008 Profile
    AP20655753_000003
    Thompson 2008 Profile
    07/11/1973
    Anonymous/AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** Sen. Fred Thompson, center, smokes a pipe as he listens to questions during the Senate Watergate Committee in Washington, July 11, 1973. Others are unidentified. Barely aware of Watergate when he took the job, Thompson wound up being the one who publicly asked Nixon aide Alexander Butterfield whether there were any listening devices in the White House. (AP Photo, File)/Thompson_2008_Profile_WXSC703/JULY 11, 1973. /0711011656

  • Thompson Watergate
    AP20610087_000002
    Thompson Watergate
    08/03/1973
    AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** Fred Thompson, third from left, listens during a hearing of the Senate Watergate Committee in this Aug. 3, 1973, file photo. From left are: Sen. Lowell Weicker, Jr; Sen. Edward J. Gurney, Thompson, Sen. Howard H. Baker, Jr; Rufus Edmisten, Sen. Sam Ervin; Sam Dash, Sen. Joseph M. Montoya, Sen. Daniel K. Inouye was absent. Testifying before the committee is Lt. Gen. Vernon Walters. (AP Photo/Files)/Thompson_Watergate_WX105/AN AUG. 3, 1973 BLACK AND WHITE FILE PHOTO/0707071745

  • Taking out the Trash
    AP20881301_000004
    Taking out the Trash
    08/29/1973
    Bob Daugherty/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this Aug. 29, 1973, file photo, special Watergate prosecutor Archibald Cox sits in his Washington office as he reads U.S. District Judge John Sirica's order that President Nixon produce tapes of the White House conversations on Watergate for private judicial inspection. In an incident known as the "Saturday night massacre," Cox was fired on President Nixon's orders on a Saturday night in 1973, hours after Cox held a news conference to defy him. (AP Photo/Bob...

  • Nixon Disclosures
    AP20777801_000003
    Nixon Disclosures
    09/26/1973
    CB/AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** In this Sept. 26, 1973, file photo Patrick J. Buchanan testifies before the Senate Watergate Committee in Washington. Newly released Nixon-era records show that Buchanan, a special assistant to Nixon and now a conservative commentator, wrote to Nixon's top aide and the attorney general at the time about Alabama Gov. George Wallace, the longtime civil rights opponent who was challenging McGovern for the Democratic nomination. "From an excellent source in Alabama comes word Governor...

  • Nixon Tapes
    AP20835449_000002
    Nixon Tapes
    10/19/1973
    John Duricka/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this Oct. 19, 1973, file photo special Watergate prosecutor Archibald Cox talks to media outside the U.S. District Court in Washington after ousted White House counsel John W. Dean III pleaded guilty to conspiring to obstruct the Watergate investigation. Materials released by the Nixon Presidential Library on Tuesday, June 23, 2009, show aides trying to head off a U.S. constitutional crisis and save a presidency after Nixon fired Cox on Oct. 20, 1973, and forced out the two top...

  • Nixon Tapes
    AP20835449_000005
    Nixon Tapes
    10/25/1973
    Henry Burroughs/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this Oct. 25, 1973, file photo Deputy Atty. Gen. Million Ruckelshaus talks about the firing of special Watergate prosecutor Archibald Cox, the resignation of Atty. Gen. Elliot Richardson, his own firing, and says a new independent prosecutor should be appointed to continue the Watergate investigation during an interview at the Justice Department in Washington. (AP Photo/Henry Burroughs, File)/Nixon_Tapes_WXSC203/OCT. 25, 1973, FILE PHOTO/0906231736

  • Obit Charles Colson
    AP21210741_000006
    Obit Charles Colson
    03/01/1974
    CHARLES BENNETT/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this March 1, 1974 photo, former White House attorney Charles Colson talks to reporters after he was charged in the Watergate cover-up in Washington. Colson, the tough-as-nails special counsel to President Richard Nixon who went to prison for his role in a Watergate-related case and became a Christian evangelical helping inmates, has died. He was 80. Jim Liske, chief executive of the Lansdowne-based Prison Fellowship Ministries that Colson founded, said Colson died Saturday, April...

  • Obit Charles Colson
    AP21210741_000005
    Obit Charles Colson
    06/21/1974
    Bob Daugherty/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this June 21, 1974 , file photo former Nixon White House aide Charles W. Colson arrives at U.S. District Court in Washington to be sentenced for obstructing justice. Colson, the tough-as-nails special counsel to President Richard Nixon who went to prison for his role in a Watergate-related case and became a Christian evangelical helping inmates, has died. He was 80. Jim Liske, chief executive of the Lansdowne-based Prison Fellowship Ministries that Colson founded, said Colson died...

  • Nixon Tapes
    AP20835449_000003
    Nixon Tapes
    10/20/1975
    CHARLES TASNADI/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this Oct. 20,1973, file photo Attorney General Elliot Richardson waves to media as he leaves the Justice Department in Washington after resigning, following President Richard Nixon's firing of Watergate special prosecutor Archibald Cox. Materials released by the Nixon Presidential Library on Tuesday, June 23, 2009, show aides trying to head off a U.S. constitutional crisis and save a presidency after Nixon fired Cox and forced out Richardson and Deputy Atty. Gen. Million Ruckelshaus...

  • Nixon Disclosures
    AP20777801_000002
    Nixon Disclosures
    08/30/1976
    AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** In this Aug. 30, 1976, file photo Mark Felt appears on CBS' "Face The Nation" in Washington. Newly released Nixon-era records show senior FBI official Felt regularly reported to Nixon and his national security team on events as minor as a high-school cafeteria fight and a peaceful sit-in by 20 college students. But on the sly Felt was up to much bigger things: he was Deep Throat, surreptitiously feeding revelations to The Washington Post about the Watergate scandal that...

  • DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    AP20298916_000009
    DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    04/20/1978
    BOB DAUGHERTY/AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** W. Mark Felt, a former Associate Director of the FBI waves at the door of U.S. District Court in Washington, Thursday, April 20, 1978 before entering to be arrained on a grand jury charge of one count of conspiring to violate citizen rights. Felt, the former No. 2 man at the FBI in the early 1970s, says he was Deep Throat, Woodward and Bernstein's source for the Washington Post stories that broke the Watergate scandal wide open, his family said Tuesday, May 31, 2005. (AP Photo/Bob...

  • DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    AP20298916_000008
    DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    04/15/1981
    BOB DAUGHERTY/AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** Former FBI officials, W. Mark Felt, left, and Edward S. Miller, appear at a news conference, April 15, 1981 after learning that President Reagan had pardoned them from their conviction of unauthorized break-ins during the Nixon administration's search for opponents during the Vietnam War. Felt, the former No. 2 man at the FBI in the early 1970s, says he was Deep Throat, Woodward and Bernstein's source for the Washington Post stories that broke the Watergate scandal wide open, his...

  • OBIT DASH
    AP20228734_000001
    OBIT DASH
    05/29/2004
    CHARLES TASNADI/AP/SIPA
    **FILE** Sam Dash, the former chief Watergate counsel known for his penetrating interrogations into President Nixon's secret taping system, died in Washington, Saturday, May 29, 2004, following a lengthy illness. Dash is shown in his Washington office in this Nov. 24, 1995, file photo. (AP Photo/Charles Tasnadi)/OBIT_DASH_WX104/NOV 24 1995 FILE PHOTO/0405291917

  • DEEP THROAT
    AP20298915_000004
    DEEP THROAT
    05/31/2005
    BEN MARGOT/AP/SIPA
    Joan Felt and her father W. Mark Felt wave to the media gathered in front of their home Tuesday, May 31, 2005, in Santa Rosa, Calif. Felt claims he was "Deep Throat," the long-anonymous source who leaked secrets about President Nixon's Watergate coverup to The Washington Post, his family said Tuesday. (AP Photo/Ben Margot) /DEEP_THROAT__CABM1113/0505312316

  • DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    AP20299132_000001
    DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    06/01/2005
    HOWARD MOORE/AP/SIPA
    In this Jan. 20, 1958 picture, Salt Lake FBI chief Mark Felt shows off his pistol skills. Breaking a silence of 30 years, Felt stepped forward Tuesday, March 31, 2005, as Deep Throat, the secret source to the Washington Post that helped bring down President Nixon during the Watergate scandal. (AP Photo/Deseret Morning News, Howard Moore)/DEEP_THROAT_WATERGATE_UTSAL501/UTSAC OUT; NO SALES; NO MAGS/0506011924

  • DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    AP20299132_000002
    DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    06/01/2005
    HOWARD MOORE/AP/SIPA
    In this Jan. 20, 1958 picture, Salt Lake FBI chief Mark Felt shows off his pistol skills. Breaking a silence of 30 years, Felt stepped forward Tuesday, March 31, 2005, as Deep Throat, the secret source to the Washington Post that helped bring down President Nixon during the Watergate scandal. (AP Photo/Deseret Morning News, Howard Moore)/DEEP_THROAT_WATERGATE_UTSAL502/UTSAC OUT; NO SALES; NO MAGS/0506011927

  • WOODWARD AND BERNSTEIN
    AP20369255_000004
    WOODWARD AND BERNSTEIN
    12/05/2005
    ELISE AMENDOLA/AP/SIPA
    Journalists Carl Bernstein, left, and Bob Woodward, who broke the story of the 1972 Watergate conspiracy through the use of perhaps the most famous anonymous source in journalism history, speak at a forum entitled "Anonymous Sources: Lessons Learned" at the John F. Kennedy School of Government's Institute of Politics at Harvard University in Cambridge, Mass. Monday, Dec. 5, 2005. (AP Photo/Elise Amendola)/WOODWARD_AND_BERNSTEIN_MAEA103/0512060216

  • OBIT MARDIAN
    AP20464099_000001
    OBIT MARDIAN
    07/21/2006
    AP/SIPA
    **FILE** Robert Mardian listens to a question during his appearance before the Senate Watergate Committee hearings in Washington in this July 1973 file photo. Mardian, an attorney for President Nixon's re-election committee whose conviction in the Watergate scandal was overturned, has died. He was 82. Mardian died of complications from lung cancer Monday, July 17, 2006 at his vacation home in Southern California, said his son Robert. The attorney long denied helping conceal the Nixon...

  • Obit E Howard Hunt
    AP20541259_000001
    Obit E Howard Hunt
    01/23/2007
    AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** E. Howard Hunt, left arrives with two unidentified men to the the U.S. District Court in this Jan 8, 1973 file photo in Washington, D.C. Hunt, who helped organize the Watergate break-in that led to the greatest scandal in American political history and the downfall of Richard Nixon's presidency, died Tuesday, Jan 23, 2007. He was 88. (AP Photo)/Obit_E_Howard_Hunt_NY129/SEPT. 25, 1973 FILE PHOTO BLACK AND WHITE ONLY/0701240246

  • Nixon Library Watergate
    AP20611683_000003
    Nixon Library Watergate
    07/11/2007
    Nick Ut/AP/SIPA
    Archivist of the United States, Allen Weinstein, center, speaks as and Sharon Fawcett, assistant archivist for presidential libraries, and Timothy Naftali, federal director of the Nixon Presidential Library & Museum, look on during a news conference Wednesday, July 11, 2007, in Yorba Linda, Calif. The previously privately operated library was officially handed over to the National Archives during the ceremony. (AP Photo/Nick Ut)/Nixon_Library_Watergate_LA107/0707112203

  • Nixon Library Watergate
    AP20611683_000004
    Nixon Library Watergate
    07/11/2007
    Nick Ut/AP/SIPA
    Political science professor Scott Spitzer of California State University, Fullerton, is the first to view newly released archival pages at the Nixon Presidential Library & Museum Wednesday, July 11, 2007, in Yorba Linda, Calif. The once privately operated library was officially handed over to the National Archives during a ceremony Wednesday. (AP Photo/Nick Ut)/Nixon_Library_Watergate_LA109/0707112222

  • PARIS Pulitzer Prize winning journalist Carl Bernstein
    00555963_000006
    PARIS Pulitzer Prize winning journalist Carl Bernstein
    02/13/2008
    SOLA/SIPA
    Pulitzer Prize winning journalist Carl Bernstein gestures while holding a press conference for the presentation of his book "A Woman in Charge", a biography of Democrat Hillary Clinton, at a Paris hotel. Bernstein, along with reporter Bob Woodward, broke the Watergate scandal that helped bring down the Nixon administration. FRANCE - 10/02/2008

  • Obit Bernard Barker
    AP20831565_000001
    Obit Bernard Barker
    06/05/2009
    SF/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this May 11, 1973 file picture, convicted Watergate defendants Bernard L. Barker, center, and Eugenio R. Martinez, left, arrive handcuffed at the Senate Office Building before their meeting with sepcial investigators in Washington. Bernard Leon Barker, a Cuban-born CIA operative who participated in the Bay of Pigs invasion and was later a Watergate burglar, has died in Florida. He was 92. Barker's stepdaughter says that he died Friday morning, June 5, 2009 at his suburban Miami home...

  • DC: WATERGATE HOTEL ON AUCTION BLOCK
    SIPAUSA30049925_000003
    DC: WATERGATE HOTEL ON AUCTION BLOCK
    07/21/2009
    FABIANO/SIPA
    21 July 2009 - Washington, DC - The Watergate Hotel is being auctioned off today after falling into foreclosure when investors backed out amid the economic crisis. The Watergate was made famous by the scandal that brought down President Richard Nixon in 1972 after burglars broke into the Democratic headquarters that was located there. Photo Credit: Gary Fabiano/Sipa Press/0907211652

  • Watergate Auction
    AP20843435_000002
    Watergate Auction
    07/21/2009
    Jacquelyn Martin/AP/SIPA
    Movers remove furniture from the Watergate Complex in Washington, on Tuesday, July 21, 2009. The Watergate Hotel that is part of the complex, made famous by a presidential scandal, isscheduled to be auctioned on Tuesday. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)/Watergate_Auction_DCJM101/0907211638

  • Watergate Missing Notes
    AP20878357_000001
    Watergate Missing Notes
    11/18/2009
    AP/SIPA
    This combination of two images of notes provided by the National Archives and Records Administration shows two pages of notes written by President Richard Nixon's chief of staff H.R. Haldeman from a June 20, 1972, meeting with Nixon, that will undergo forensic analysis at the National Archives to see if they hold clues to one of the Watergate scandal's enduring mysteries. Researchers hope to learn what Nixon said during the infamous 18 1/2-minute gap in a tape recording of his meeting with...

  • Nixon Tapes
    AP20835449_000011
    Nixon Tapes
    10/29/1980
    Charlie Tasnadi/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this Oct. 29, 1980, file photo former President Richard Nixon waves as he leaves the U.S. District Court in Washington after testifying on behalf of high FBI officials W. Mark Felt, and Edward Miller, that the FBI had direct authority from the president to conduct warrantless break-ins in foreign intelligence cases important to national security. It was Felt, the FBI second-in-command, alias "Deep Throat", who leaked crucial information about Nixon administration corruption that led...

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000019
    Watergate
    08/10/1998
    Anonymous/AP/SIPA
    The original Nixon White House tape and original tape recorder are shown in an undated handout photo. Decades after the fighting over his tapes began, Richard Nixon is finally getting at least part of his wish. The National Archives, under a court order it had fought for years, on Monday, August 10, 1998 will begin cutting up the original tapes from the Watergate years and returning portions dealing with private matters to the late president's estate. (AP Photo/National...

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000020
    Watergate
    08/10/1998
    Anonymous/AP/SIPA
    The original Nixon White House tape recorder is shown in an undated handout photo. Decades after the fighting over his tapes began, Richard Nixon is finally getting at least part of his wish. The National Archives, under a court order it had fought for years, on Monday, August 10, 1998 will begin cutting up the original tapes from the Watergate years and returning portions dealing with private matters to the late president's estate. (AP Photo/National Archives)/E.016/[[00000000]]/1204301839

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000030
    Watergate
    08/10/1998
    Anonymous/AP/SIPA
    Original tapes from the Nixon White House are shown in this undated handout photo. Decades after the fighting over his tapes began, Richard Nixon is finally getting at least part of his wish. The National Archives, under a court order it had fought for years, on Monday, August 10, 1998 will begin cutting up the original tapes from the Watergate years and returning portions dealing with private matters to the late president's estate. (AP Photo/National Archives)/E.015/[[00000000]]/1204301846

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000017
    Watergate
    06/19/1972
    AP/SIPA
    James W. McCord Jr., security coordinator of U.S. President Nixon's Committee for the Re-election, is seen in this picture released on June 19, 1972, by the Metropolitan Police Washington, after he was arrested in connection with the break-in at the Democratic National Commitee headquarters at the Watergate complex. (AP Photo)/E.003/1204301837

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000018
    Watergate
    03/15/1973
    CHARLES TASNADI/AP/SIPA
    President Nixon tells a White House news conference, March 15, 1973, that he will not allow his legal counsel, John Dean, to testify on Capitol Hill in the Watergate investigation and challenged the Senate to test him in the Supreme Court. (AP Photo/Charles Tasnadi)/E.004/1204301837

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000021
    Watergate
    03/15/1973
    CHARLES TASNADI/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this March 15, 1973, file photo President Nixon tells a White House news conference that he will not allow his legal counsel, John Dean, to testify on Capitol Hill in the Watergate investigation and challenged the Senate to test him in the Supreme Court. A feisty Nixon defended his shredded legacy and Watergate-era actions in grand jury testimony that he thought would never come out. On Thursday, Nov. 10, 2011, it did. (AP Photo/Charles Tasnadi, File)/E.005/MARCH 15, 1973, FILE...

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000022
    Watergate
    04/17/1973
    AP/SIPA
    President Richard Nixon tells a White House news briefing on Tuesday, April 17, 1973 in Washington, he will immediately suspended any member of the executive branch who may in the future be indicated by a federal grand jury considering the Watergate Case. (AP photo)/E.009/8813/1204301840

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000023
    Watergate
    04/17/1973
    Henry Burroughs/AP/SIPA
    President Richard Nixon tells at a White House news briefing in Washington on April 17, 1973, there have been ¿major developmentsï in the Watergate affair, and promised to suspend any government employee indicted in the wiretapping case. (AP Photo/Henry Burroughs)/E.007/24989/1204301842

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000025
    Watergate
    04/17/1973
    Henry Burroughs/AP/SIPA
    President Richard Nixon tells at a White House news briefing in Washington on April 17, 1973, there have been ¿major developmentsï in the Watergate affair, and promised to suspend any government employee indicted in the wiretapping case. (AP Photo/Henry Burroughs)/E.006/24989/1204301843

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000027
    Watergate
    04/17/1973
    Henry Burroughs/AP/SIPA
    President Richard Nixon tells at a White House news briefing in Washington on April 17, 1973, there have been ¿major developmentsï in the Watergate affair, and promised to suspend any government employee indicted in the wiretapping case. (AP Photo/Henry Burroughs)/E.008/24989/1204301844

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000028
    Watergate
    06/08/1973
    AP/SIPA
    FILE--Named in Watergate affair are from left to right: G. Gordon Liddy, White House Counsel John W. Dean III, Former Attorney General John N. Mitchell, and Former Deputy Canpaign Manager for Nixon's Re-election Jeb Stuart Magruder. (AP PHOTO)/E.013/BLACK AND WHITE ONLY / ADVANCE FOR SUNDAY JUNE 8 AND THEREAFTE/1204301845

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000029
    Watergate
    01/01/1971
    Anonymous/AP/SIPA
    Aerial view of the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in 1971, with the Watergate Apartments (wavy shaped building in the background), home of many high-ranking Nixon Administration officials. (AP Photo)/E.001/1204301846

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000024
    Watergate
    12/02/1971
    BOB DAUGHERTY/AP/SIPA
    The Watergate Apartments, where many government dignitaries make their home, is seen Dec. 2, 1971. It borders the Potomac River near the Kennedy Center in Washington. (AP Photo/Bob Daugherty)/E.002/1204301843

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000026
    Watergate
    05/07/1973
    AP/SIPA
    Washington Post writers Carl Bernstein, left, and Robert Woodward, who pressed the Watergate investigation, are photographed in Washington, D.C., May 7, 1973. It was announced that The Post won the Pulitzer Prize for public service for its stories about the Watergate scandal. (AP Photo)/E.010/PULITZER POST BERNSTEIN WOODWARD/1204301843

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000032
    Watergate
    05/07/1973
    AP/SIPA
    Carl Bernstein, Washington Post reporter is shown in this photo dated May 7, 1973. Bernstein and Bob Woodward won a Pulitzer Prize for the Washington Post with their coverage on Watergate. (AP Photo)/E.012/1204301846

  • Watergate
    AP21214742_000031
    Watergate
    05/07/1973
    AP/SIPA
    A May 7, 1973 close-up of reporter Bob Woodward, whose reporting of the Watergate case won a Pulitzer for the Washington Post. (AP Photo) /E.011/1204301846

  • WATERGATE DEEP THROAT
    AP20298915_000001
    WATERGATE DEEP THROAT
    05/07/1973
    AP/SIPA
    **FILE** Reporters Bob Woodward, right, and Carl Bernstein, whose reporting of the Watergate case won a Pulitzer Prize, sit in the newsroom of the Washington Post, May 7, 1973. W. Mark Felt, a former FBI official claims he was "Deep Throat," the long-anonymous source who leaked secrets about President Nixon's Watergate coverup to The Washington Post, Vanity Fair reported Tuesday May 31, 2005. (AP Photo)/WATERGATE_DEEP_THROAT_NY19/0505311919

  • Obit Nelson
    AP20869867_000002
    Obit Nelson
    11/29/1972
    AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this Nov. 29, 1972 black-and-white file photo, Jack Nelson of the Los Angeles Times is seen. Nelson, a Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative reporter who covered the civil rights movement and the Watergate scandal for the Los Angeles Times and was the paper's Washington bureau chief for 20 years, died Wednesday, Oct. 21, 2009. He was 80. (AP Photo, FILE)/Obit_Nelson_WX101/NOV. 29, 1972 BLACK-AND-WHITE FILE PHOTO/0910211457

  • Portrait of President Richard Milhous Nixon
    SIPAUSA31026162_000048
    Portrait of President Richard Milhous Nixon
    07/25/1972
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, D.C. - July 25, 1972 -- Portrait of the 37th President of the United States, Richard Milhous Nixon, taken in Washington, D.C. on July 25, 1972.
    Credit: White House via CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos009063/0709270556

  • Portrait of President Richard Milhous Nixon
    SIPAUSA31026162_000049
    Portrait of President Richard Milhous Nixon
    07/23/1972
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, D.C. - July 23, 1972 -- United States President Richard Milhous Nixon at work at his desk in the Oval Office at the White House in Washington, D.C. on July 23, 1972.
    Credit: White House via CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos009064/0709270556

  • Rosemary Woods
    SIPAUSA31026162_000090
    Rosemary Woods
    08/10/1972
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, D.C. -- August 10, 1972 -- Portrait of Rosemary Woods taken at the White House in Washington, D.C. on August 10, 1972. At the time, Ms. Woods was the personal secretary to United States President Richard M. Nixon. She is most remembered for the infamous 18 1/2 minute gap in one of the Nixon tape recordings that was crucial to the Watergate investigation that led to Nixon's resignation. Ms. Woods passed away on January 24, 2005 at age 87 in an Ohio nursing home.
    Credit: White...

  • Rose Mary Woods
    SIPAUSA31026162_000007
    Rose Mary Woods
    02/02/1973
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, D.C. - February 2, 1973 -- United States President Richard M. Nixon and his secretary, Rose Mary Woods, take a break from their work to pose for a photo in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington, D.C. on February 2, 1973.
    Credit: White House via CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos008218/0709270222

  • Rose Mary Woods
    SIPAUSA31026162_000006
    Rose Mary Woods
    02/02/1973
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, D.C. - February 2, 1973 -- United States President Richard M. Nixon at work in the Oval Office of the White House with his secretary, Rose Mary Woods in Washington, D.C. on February 2, 1973.
    Credit: White House via CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos008217/0709270222

  • Portrait of President Richard Milhous Nixon
    SIPAUSA31026162_000047
    Portrait of President Richard Milhous Nixon
    11/22/1972
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Thurmont, MD - November 22, 1972 -- United States President Richard M. Nixon is photographed during a pensive moment at Camp David near Thurmont, Maryland on November 22, 1972.
    Credit: White House via CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos009061/0709270555

  • Nixons Watergate Testimony
    AP21118767_000001
    Nixons Watergate Testimony
    06/25/1974
    Ollie Akins/AP/SIPA
    FILE - In this June 25, 1974, photo released by the White House, President Richard Nixon listens to his Secretary of State Dr. Henry Kissinger aboard the plane that brought the U.S. president to Belgium. Within two months Nixon had resigned, and in June 1975, the feisty ex-President defended his shredded legacy and shady Watergate-era actions in grand jury testimony that he thought would never come out. On Thursday, Nov. 10, 2011, it did. (AP Photo/White House Photo, Ollie...

  • Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    SIPAUSA31198438_000001
    Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    08/07/1974
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, DC -- White House photo from 7 August, 1974 showing United States President Richard M. Nixon in the Rose Garden at the White House with his daughter, Tricia (Nixon) Cox prior to his announcing his resignation from the Presidency..Credit: The White House / CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos033442/1109062254

  • Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    SIPAUSA31198438_000003
    Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    08/07/1974
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, DC -- White House Photo from 7 August, 1974 of the Nixon Family prior to the President's announcement of his resignation. (L-R) Edward Cox; Tricia (Nixon) Cox; United States President Richard Nixon; Mrs. Richard Nixon (Patricia or "Pat"); Julie (Nixon) Eisenhower; and David Eisenhower..Credit: The White House via CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos033447/1109062256

  • Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    SIPAUSA31198438_000005
    Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    08/07/1974
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, DC -- White House Photo from 7 August, 1974 showing United States President Richard M. Nixon hugging his daughter, Julie (Nixon) Eisenhower, prior to announcing his resignation from the U.S. Presidency..Credit: The White House / CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos033449/1109062258

  • President Nixon Resigns
    SIPAUSA31027298_000002
    President Nixon Resigns
    08/08/1974
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, DC - August 8, 1974 -- United States President Richard M. Nixon and Vice President Gerald R. Ford discussing the former's resignation from the U.S. Presidency during a meeting in the Oval Office in the White House in Washington, D.C. on August 8, 1974.
    Credit: The White House / CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos007890/0709272051

  • Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    SIPAUSA31198438_000004
    Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    08/08/1974
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, DC -- White House photo from 8 August, 1974 showing United States President Richard M. Nixon walking along the Colonnade at the White House prior to announcing his resignation..Credit: The White House / CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos033448/1109062256

  • Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    SIPAUSA31198439_000002
    Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    08/09/1974
    Arnie Sachs/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    File photo taken on 9 August, 1974 of United States President Richard M. Nixon as he consoles his staff in the East Room of the White House after he resigned the Presidency the night before..Credit: Arnie Sachs / CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos033444/1109062255

  • Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    SIPAUSA31198439_000001
    Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    08/09/1974
    Arnie Sachs/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    File photo from 9 August, 1974 as United States President Richard M. Nixon bids farewell to the White House staff in the East Room of the White House after he resigned the Presidency the night before. (L-R) Son-in-law David Eisenhower; daughter Julie (Nixon) Eisenhower; the President; First Lady Pat Nixon; daughter Tricia (Nixon) Cox; and son-in-law Edward Cox..Credit: Arnie Sachs / CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos033443/1109062255

  • Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    SIPAUSA31198440_000001
    Nixon Resigns the Presidency
    08/09/1974
    Consolidated News P/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    On the morning of August 9, 1974, the day following President Nixon's televised resignation speech, White House Chief of Staff Alexander Haig presented this letter to President Nixon to sign. The President's resignation letter is addressed to the Secretary of State, in keeping with a law passed by Congress in 1792. The letter became effective when Secretary of State Henry Kissinger initialed it at 11:35 a.m. National Archives, General Records of the Department of State..Credit: National...

  • President Nixon Resigns
    SIPAUSA31026162_000104
    President Nixon Resigns
    08/09/1974
    White House/NEWSCOM/SIPA
    Washington, DC - August 9, 1974 -- First Lady Pat Nixon shares a private thought with Vice President Gerald R. Ford as she and U..S. President Richard M. Nixon walk to Marine 1 on the South Lawn of the White House following Nixon's farewell statement to his staff in the East Room of the White House on August 9, 1974 after he resigned as President.
    Credit: White House / CNP Photo via Newscom/cnpphotos007881/0709270934

  • OBIT FELT DEEP THROAT
    AP20782439_000005
    OBIT FELT DEEP THROAT
    08/09/1974
    Anonymous/AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** Richard Nixon says goodbye to members of his staff outside the White House in Washington as he boards a helicopter for Andrews Air Force Base after resigning the Presidency in this Aug. 9, 1974 file photo. W. Mark Felt, the former FBI second-in-command who revealed himself as "Deep Throat" 30 years after he tipped off reporters to the Watergate scandal that toppled a president, died Thursday Dec. 18, 2008. He was 95. (AP Photo/File)/OBIT_FELT_DEEP_THROAT_NY115/AN AUG. 9, 1974 BLACK...

  • DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    AP20298960_000001
    DEEP THROAT WATERGATE
    08/09/1974
    BOB DAUGHERTY/AP/SIPA
    ** FILE ** President Richard Nixon says goodbye outside the White House, Aug. 9, 1974 as he prepares to board a helicopter for a flight to nearby Andrews Air Force Base. W. Mark Felt, 91, a former FBI official claims he was "Deep Throat," the long-anonymous source who leaked secrets about Nixon's Watergate coverup to The Washington Post, his family said Tuesday May 31, 2005. (AP Photo/Bob Daughtery)/DEEP_THROAT_WATERGATE_APHS197/0505312316

  • USA: RICHARD NIXON QUITTE LA MAISON BLANCHE A CAUSE DU SCANDALE DE WATERGATE
    00346113_000002
    USA: RICHARD NIXON QUITTE LA MAISON BLANCHE A CAUSE DU SCANDALE DE WATERGATE
    08/09/1974
    BOWDEN/SIPA
    USA:RICHARD NIXON QUITTE LA MAISON BLANCHE A CAUSE DU SCANDALE DE WATERGATE...

  • USA: RICHARD NIXON QUITTE LA MAISON BLANCHE A CAUSE DU SCANDALE DE WATERGATE
    00346113_000001
    USA: RICHARD NIXON QUITTE LA MAISON BLANCHE A CAUSE DU SCANDALE DE WATERGATE
    08/09/1974
    BOWDEN/SIPA
    USA:RICHARD NIXON QUITTE LA MAISON BLANCHE A CAUSE DU SCANDALE DE WATERGATE...

  • Ask AP
    AP20687040_000004
    Ask AP
    01/25/2008
    AP/SIPA
    **FILE**Frank Wills, the security guard who discovered the now infamous Watergate break-in, is seen in this May 16, 1973 file photo. A reader-submitted question related to Wills is being answered as part of an Associated Press Q&A column called "Ask AP." (AP Photo, file)/Ask_AP_ASK103/A MAY 16, 1973 FILE PHOTO./0801251206