Secrets of Body Language: Part 1 and related media

Secrets of Body Language: Part 1 (2:02)

Body Language can tell us everything people don't want us to know about them. History shows you how.

  • This video can be viewed when you log in with your TV provider.

    Select your TV provider to log in to have full access to videos

    • Select your TV provider
    • See More Providers
    Don't see your TV provider? Learn more

Your Parental Control settings do not allow you to view thiscontent.

Related Videos (10)

  • Secrets of Body Language: Part 1
    Secrets of Body Language: Part 1

    Video Clip (2:02)

    Body Language can tell us everything people don't want us to know about them. History shows you how.

    Video Clip (2:02)
  • Ask Steve: Southern Strategy
    Ask Steve: Southern Strategy

    Video Clip (1:23)

    In this video clip from Ask Steve, the Southern Strategy is explained. It was the republican party's successful plan of getting the white southern population to shift their views from democratic to republican.

    Video Clip (1:23)
  • Kennedy: Teachers' Salaries
    Kennedy: Teachers' Salaries

    Video Clip (1:32)

    John F. Kennedy answers back to Nixon's accusation of supporting federal control of teacher salaries. Kennedy explains that was not the question before the Senate in February, the issue was whether to give federal aid to the state to support education.

    Video Clip (1:32)
  • Kennedy: Communism within the U.S.
    Kennedy: Communism within the U.S.

    Video Clip (0:50)

    Senator John F. Kennedy talks about the internal threat that communism poses to national security. Kennedy describes that these internal factions are serious and should be taken care of by supporting laws that the U.S. has already passed.

    Video Clip (0:50)
  • Morning in America
    Morning in America

    Video Clip (4:25)

    Morning in America was one of the greatest political ad campaigns because it promised a prouder, stronger, better America.

    Video Clip (4:25)
  • Was Nixon Better
    Was Nixon Better

    Video Clip (4:14)

    John F. Kennedy utilizes television to his advantage by presenting dynamic attention grabbing advertisements.

    Video Clip (4:14)
  • Read My Lips
    Read My Lips

    Video Clip (4:20)

    "Read my lips no new taxes" was the 1988 campaign promise by George Bush that helped boost his popularity with the conservative wing.

    Video Clip (4:20)
  • There You Go Again
    There You Go Again

    Video Clip (5:13)

    Jimmy Carter unsuccessfully attempts to play into the uncertainty that the American public had for Ronald Reagan, during a debate on October 28, 1980.

    Video Clip (5:13)
  • Franklin D. Roosevelt's Personal Strength
    Franklin D. Roosevelt's Personal Strength

    Video Clip (3:21)

    How did Franklin D. Roosevelt's flexibility and charisma help him tackle the challenges of his presidency?

    Video Clip (3:21)
  • Reagan and the 1980 Debates
    Reagan and the 1980 Debates

    Video Clip (3:16)

    The closing arguments all but determined the winner during the 1980 presidential debates between President Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan.

    Video Clip (3:16)

Related Speeches & Audio (10)

  • George W. Bush Speaks After Al Gore's Final Concession
    George W. Bush Speaks After Al Gore's Final Concession

    Audio Clip (1:40)

    After a 36-day legal battle over one of the most contested presidential elections in American history, Vice President Al Gore conceded the 2000 U.S. presidential election to George W. Bush. On December 13, after receiving the phone call from Gore, President Bush addresses the nation.

    Audio Clip (1:40)
  • Herbert Hoover Campaigns for Reeelection
    Herbert Hoover Campaigns for Reeelection

    Audio Clip (2:03)

    In his 1932 acceptance speech for the Republican nomination for president, President Herbert Hoover promises to continue his reconstruction efforts if he has a chance at a second term.

    Audio Clip (2:03)
  • JFK Announces Candidacy for Presidency
    JFK Announces Candidacy for Presidency

    Audio Clip (1:00)

    In 1960, John F. Kennedy announced his bid for the presidency when a reporter asked him if he was a candidate for the Democratic nomination for vice president.

    Audio Clip (1:00)
  • Johnson Will Not Seek Reelection
    Johnson Will Not Seek Reelection

    Audio Clip (0:38)

    Facing a country sharply divided over the Vietnam War, President Lyndon B. Johnson announces in a national television and radio broadcast on March 31, 1968, that he will not seek reelection to the presidency.

    Audio Clip (0:38)
  • Nixon Wins Presidency
    Nixon Wins Presidency

    Audio Clip (0:39)

    Audio Clip (0:39)
  • Nixon Concedes Defeat in 1962 Governor's Race
    Nixon Concedes Defeat in 1962 Governor's Race

    Audio Clip (16:18)

    Nixon was defeated by Edmund Brown California's gubernatorial seat. He conceded defeat in one of the most bitter speeches of his political career.

    Audio Clip (16:18)
  • First Lady Betty Ford Delivers President Ford's Concession
    First Lady Betty Ford Delivers President Ford's Concession

    Audio Clip (0:58)

    In November 1976, President Gerald Ford was defeated in his re-election campaign by challenger Jimmy Carter. Because Ford was hoarse from campaigning, First Lady Betty Ford speaks on his behalf, informing the nation that the president officially conceded and offered his congratulations to the new president-elect.

    Audio Clip (0:58)
  • George H. W. Bush Refuses More Debates
    George H. W. Bush Refuses More Debates

    Audio Clip (2:04)

    As the 1988 presidential campaign got underway, a debate over debates emerged, with Gov. Michael Dukakis' camp pushing for three and four and Vice President George H. W. Bush standing his ground at two. In an address to the American people, Bush tries to bring the matter to a close.

    Audio Clip (2:04)
  • Ford's Inaugural Address
    Ford's Inaugural Address

    Audio Clip (2:22)

    On August 9, 1974, after the resignation of President Richard Nixon, Vice President Gerald Ford takes the oath of office and reassures the American people that "our long national nightmare is over." For the first time in U.S. history, a non-elected vice president became president of the country.

    Audio Clip (2:22)
  • Reagan Endorses Barry Goldwater
    Reagan Endorses Barry Goldwater

    Audio Clip (0:58)

    When Ronald Reagan, as spokesperson for General Electric, gives his “Time for Choosing” speech in support of Barry Goldwater’s 1964 presidential run, he establishes himself as an important player in the Republican Party and jumpstarts his political career.

    Audio Clip (0:58)

Shop HISTORY