Watergate main page
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What was Watergate?
Who Was Deep Throat?
Watergate And Public Cynicism
Analysis: Nixon's Victory In Defeat
Watergate's Political Survivors
A Watergate Legacy:
Poll: Public Perceptions Of Watergate
Sights and Sounds: Hearings, Resignation, Farewell
Larry King Live - talks with Bob Woodward 2 part (39:27 min. VXtreme)
Burden Of Proof - Watergate Aniversary 3 part (18:09 min. VXtreme)
John Dean on Inside Politics (5:51 min. VXtreme)
'Toonist Bill Mitchell checks in on Richard Nixon (in a very hot place).
AllPolitics 'Toonist Bob Lang looks back at Watergate.
Transcripts: Nixon's resignation speech, Nixon's farewell speech, Ford's pardon speech, Dole's eulogy of Nixon
Voter's Voice: the Watergate legacy
Related web sites
Credits: This special report was produced by AllPolitics' Kathleen Hayden, Sue Hoye, Dave Pate, Adriene Schrotter, Craig Staats C.J. Sutherland and Janine Yagielski.
Who Was Deep Throat?
There never has been a shortage of guesses about the identity of "Deep
Throat," Washington Post reporter Bob Woodward's celebrated source during the newspaper's Watergate coverage.
But everyone who has been fingered -- from presidential aide Al Haig to press assistant Diane Sawyer to presidential lawyer Leonard Garment -- has denied it, and it remains a mystery to this day.
TIME's Watergate Coverage
Look back at TIME's coverage of the scandal in words, pictures and cartoons from 38 issues of the magazine from July 1972 through August 1974.
Americans remain divided on the meaning of the Watergate scandal, according to a new CNN/USA Today/Gallup Poll
The Sound And Fury
The nation watched and listened in rapt attention as Watergate unfolded on the tube. Revisit those sights and sounds, including Nixon's entire resignation and farewell speeches in VXtreme streaming video. And here are Quicktime highlights of the Watergate hearings: Haldeman, Dean, Baker, Hunt and McCord. And more.
Watergate exposed lies, crimes and corruption. The investigation established that no president is above the law. Now many say government is more honest, presidents more accountable. But the public believes government is corrupt, untrustworthy and ruled by money and personal ambition. Last November, only 49 percent even bothered to vote.