Nitze, President Gerald Ford And House Judiciary Committee discussed on Fox News Rundown
Tell you 911. What's your emergency? There's a train and just did a car, sir. What is your location? Oh, look around for a street sign, sir. Eighth and Orchard. Ethan. Okay. Very good. Eighth and Orchard. Sir. Help is on the way. Why would he do that? Train still doesn't stop. You have to get there now at a railway crossing. Even if the engineer sees you and hits the brakes, it can take a mile for the train to stop. And for you. That's too late. Stop trains can't paid for by Nitze and now I look back at this week in history on I Heart radio this week in 18 97 25 year old London taxi driver named George Smith becomes the first person ever arrested for drunk driving after slamming his cabin, too. Building. Smith later pled guilty and was fined 25 Shillings in the United States. The first laws against operating motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol went into effect in New York in 1910 jumping way ahead this week in 1974, in a controversial executive action, President Gerald Ford pardons his disgraced predecessor, Richard Nixon, for any crimes he may have committed or participated in while in office. Ford later defended his action before the House Judiciary Committee, explaining that Wanted to end the national divisions created by the Watergate scandal this week in 1987, the thriller Fatal Attraction about a married man who has an affair with a woman who then becomes obsessed with him and stalks, his family premieres and select U. S theaters. Fatal Attraction, which starred Michael Douglas and Glenn Close, was a box office hit and garnered six Academy Award nominations, including Best Picture, Best director and best actress. This week in 1993, the rebuilt Lacey v. Murrow Bridge over Lake Washington opens in Seattle. It replaced the original Murrow Bridge, the first floating concrete bridge in the world, which was destroyed by a flood in November of 1990. When the bridge finally reopened, it closed one of the last remaining gaps in the interstate highway system. A person could drive from Boston to Seattle. Without ever leaving. I 90 and that's what happened. Thanks for listening to this week in history on I Heart radio. Looking back at the world of sports.