Kennedy

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Kennedy

1. Charles Peter. born 1959, British politician, leader of the Liberal Democrats from 1999
2. Edward (Moore), known as Ted. born 1932, US Democrat politician; senator since 1962
3. his brother, John (Fitzgerald), known as JFK. 1917--63, US Democrat statesman; 35th president of the US (1961--63), the first Roman Catholic and the youngest man ever to be president. He demanded the withdrawal of Soviet missiles from Cuba (1962) and prepared civil rights reforms; assassinated
4. Nigel (Paul). born 1956, British violinist, noted for his flamboyant style
5. Robert (Francis), known as Bobby, brother of John Kennedy. 1925--68, US Democrat statesman; attorney general (1961--64) and senator for New York (1965--68); assassinated
References in periodicals archive ?
He said he immediately became worried when he was told Kennedy was solo at the controls.
Kennedy, portraying him as a reckless, often-immoral cad who accepted the aid of mobsters to steal the 1960 presidential election, became obsessed with the need to assassinate Fidel Castro and, against his better judgment, steered the United States deeper into the Vietnam War so as not to appear weak in his campaign for a second term.
The 43-year-old Kennedy, a lawyer who has had highly publicized bouts with drinking and drugs, says he has discussed his problem with his two young children.
and you really feel violated,'' said Kennedy, a full-time fund-raiser for the American Red Cross.
Cousin William Kennedy Smith, his mother, Jean Kennedy Smith and Patricia Lawford were among the guests.
that Joseph Kennedy bought for $6,400 - the house where JFK was born in 1917 (and some of us have a tough time accepting that Kennedy would now be 78 years old).
At once stodgy and delirious, unexpectedly brilliant and brilliantly spurious, appropriately world historical and facetiously ahistoric, Shooting Kennedy is a book that, Lubin suggests, advances its own conspiracy theory by elaborating "an endless series of previously unnoticed" connections.
Jackie Kennedy, still in blood-spattered clothes, accompanied Johnson, along with her husband's casket, for the flight back to Washington.
Edward Kennedy, administration officials Robert McNamara and Arthur Schlesinger, White House photographer Cecil Stroughton, Nikita Khrushchev's interpreter Viktor Sukhodrev, historians, journalists and even Cuban refugees.
Kennedy, he writes, "was a Zelig of power--at the vortex, it seemed, of every crisis of the 1960s.
Kennedy, as he's played by Bruce Greenwood, is a thoughtful yet somehow fragile figure; he needs buffers, handlers, and intermediaries like a turtle needs a shell.
Despite it all, our sense of the magic and the mystery of John and Robert Kennedy has lingered on.