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D-Day to Germany: The Private COLOR WWII Footage of Jack Lieb

Mar 30, 2024
The only place that intrigued me was my first trip to London and the Parliament House at Big Ben. Now these photographs, you must remember, are more than a quarter of a century old. Which amused and entertained our boys who were stationed all over England. It was Westminster Abbey and there were quite a few Americans who came there to see the sites and see West Minister Abbey and these are the scenes I wanted to photograph on a Sunday afternoon. Another area that intrigued me was Marble Arch Marble Arch on a Sunday. The afternoon was packed with people, you must remember that London was being bombed almost every night, at this particular time, and I was photographing these speakers addressing the crowd, each speaker was speaking on a different topic, but the police were stood and watched and While there were no arguments, no loud arguments, no one was hurt and we, the people in the audience, were arguing with the speakers, but these were just typical shots of how we spent our time waiting for D-Day, most of us the children who lived in England or many, I should say, were driven out of the city, but many of them had to stay behind, but despite the war they managed to find entertainment.
d day to germany the private color wwii footage of jack lieb
I was quite surprised to see these kids drinking out of communal glasses that Chang to the Fountain and uh I would like to make a can in charge of these kids so they wouldn't notice me, but once in a while they did, but this young man is drinking a cold drink on a beautiful Sunday afternoon and we discovered that St Paul's Cathedral had been hit several times but not seriously damaged and of course one of the other attractions was Buckingham Palace and the gates which were guarded by troops British, not with the black hats they wore in peacetime but in the middle of war. uniform and this is the way they paraded up and down, they weren't performing for the camera but they were actually doing their duty, but you notice the bombing balloons in the background.
d day to germany the private color wwii footage of jack lieb

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d day to germany the private color wwii footage of jack lieb...

London had bombardment balloons all over the area and it was said that if it was not because of the bombardment balloons with all the equipment that were being brought into the country that the islands would sink into the sea, but the bombardment balloons that they said were stopping it. . You must also remember that food was quite scarce in London in This time they brought it in any way they could and unloaded it, but it is not often that you get a bright day like this in the spring in London and this was a chance to show what the soldiers did while they were there. waiting for the invasion, this is Fleet Street, we discovered this Irish policeman guarding the street and saw considerable damage to the area, but soon we were on the south coast of England where we met up with some of the other correspondents who were scheduled to cross the Channel with us and you'll probably recognize some of the veterans who covered the war at that particular time.
d day to germany the private color wwii footage of jack lieb
They gave me a shovel to defend myself and it turned out to be a valuable tool and here we see Larry Lur of CVS Larry Lou was covering the war for CBS and that's how he won Becker on the left Jack Thompson of the Chicago Tribune Ernie stack here and uh this is a first shot by Jack Thompson and this is O'Reiley Larry oh from the Associated Press this was won by Becker and we are saying goodbye because we were hoping to meet again in Parish here on the left we see Clark Lee from the inss and Bill Stoneman who came from Chicago from The Daily News and several others The correspondents were being boarded bought a military truck to be taken to the south coast and we drove through small British towns and life was going on as usual, people were in the market buying food and as if nothing was happening, but after 150 M On the road, that's how we felt about traveling in a military vehicle, we found Plymouth to be nice.
d day to germany the private color wwii footage of jack lieb
Heavily damaged, many of the buildings were completely destroyed, but this was found throughout the area. Soon we were approaching the dock area and found these American jeeps ready to be boarded aboard landing craft and you notice the bars that are attached to their bumpers and are designed to cut cables that the Germans were in the habit of running across the road and sometimes cut off the drivers' heads. We were not allowed to wander the area, alone, each crossing point was under the god of both of us. An American soldier and a British soldier and if they wanted to see what you had in your backpack you had to show them, but this is the care that was taken to ensure that the secret of the invasion was kept as long as possible.
These are the two. The men West Carol from the ow and Pete Pete Carol and West Haynes better than they were with me and we got on a LCI number five uh Pete Carol came from Boston and was a photographer for the Associated Press and we tried not to think about anything. what was coming and we knew it would be a short time before we got on board, we had our first taste of the K rations which didn't taste bad if few were hungry and we also got to see the beautiful countryside in that area and these are the kind of shots that I wanted to take home to show them to my family and friends.
Pete Carol was using some of his film to do some shots himself and soon we were at the docks and there we found units of the 101st. The Airborne Division was carrying everything they could carry aboard landing craft that were so loaded they had to being pushed off the docks on trucks, as seen this way, and these men were being taken to larger ships and boarded for The Invasion and Here we see several units carrying Bazooka grenades. They did not have the opportunity to load this aboard Jeeps which were not fully available at this particular time.
We were aboard an LCI fleet and it is shown here with the invasion group commander in the center and the captain on the right, rather the captain of our ship. Lieutenant Patton was in command of LCI number five and we discovered that he participated in several invasions in the Mediterranean area and we felt fairly confident that he knew what he was doing, but we stayed aboard this ship for almost 5 days . This is the squad commander. I remember Lieutenant Patton's name well because we were with him for so long. West Haynes was trying to prepare for the trip to Paris.
I think he was. premature and these are 101st aor division units aboard our landing craft having fun and I don't have to tell you who this man is imitating. At one point he was a Notre Dame football player and later they told me that he was killed. In action, of course, every ship had a mascot and ours was no different, but the boys took care of their mascot's welfare by making a life preserver like the ones they themselves used and then one afternoon Lieutenant Patton He informed the crew and told them They told them that we would sail that afternoon and they let out a cheer because this is the job they were waiting for, they wanted to finish it and go home and here we see LCI number four with the commander moving towards the channel and It was a spectacle tremendous to see ships from one end of The Horizon to the other, ships of all types.
I was told there were over a thousand ships, but we still thought this was just another exercise. As we continued, we felt that He would turn around, come back and try again another day, but as we continued into the night we knew it was real. At one point we got a little scared, they said there was a submarine in the area and one of the ships threw some bombs into the channel and they exploded, but we never saw any attack. Here are some scenes taken near the beach where the boats made a right angle turn and headed towards the area where we would have to land.
There is a ship in the distance and of course we were alert for any type of attack, including air strikes. Fortunately, our Air Force did its job well and at no time that I know of was a German attack except after we landed two planes. I tried to strafe the beach and it turns out I'm in the area now. These are some scenes I shot with my camera that was scaled down to 16mm. This particular scene of these men disembarking was taken by an automatic camera aboard a British landing. They were the first men to land, the reason they were caught by an automatic camera was because they wanted to have a record of what happened in case the landing failed, at least they could have a record if they could recover the film of what occurred. happened and how to prevent it if they were to attempt another attack, but here are some landing scenes on Utah Beach and this is the way we disembarked.
This again is on the British beach, but it is noticeable that the men did not jump ashore afterwards. Being aboard a landing craft for five days straight, they just walked slowly and cautiously, afraid of the bombs and, uh, mines that were sewn into the area, you notice that they had their rifles wrapped in cellophane, but that's how we had I have to go ashore and I need to tell you that many of the boys did not survive. Here is one of the famous scenes taken from a black and white film of two men being shot down before your eyes.
Here's Pete Carol and West Haynes loading our own gear and, uh, the boat. It is stranded on the beach, the U section of the beach we were on was being attacked by enemy fire and in the previous shot a bomb could be seen landing not far from where we were, again the bulldozers were trying to clear. roads to let our jeeps and tanks advance and although it was June the area was quite cold as it usually is in that part of Normandy, of course the men dug their trenches a little deeper and we had the good luck to find a wall of concrete which helped serve as protection but even now we are taking some of our wounded back to the beach so they can be taken back to England but when the tide went out the boats couldn't get close or the ones that crashed had a wait for the tide to float again if they were not hit, we stayed on the beach the first night and lived in a trench and soon showed some of the first prisoners taken in the area on the first day, who were captured near the beach . and they were sent back to England because there was no room to keep them there.
This is our first command post where General Collins on the left is talking to some of his officers and we were able to get some of the first hot food in this place and I didn't realize how hungry I was until I saw these photos, there's Larry Lur again and Bob Landry on the right. Bob Landry was covering the war for the first time in my life, and although it kept me very busy for eight days straight, I used up all the film I had and decided to go back to France to drink more and probably take a bath.
I had not taken off my clothes during all that time and my landing in England took place at a place near Bournemouth, it almost seems. like the DOA cliffs that everyone is familiar with, but it was a beautiful sight to see the coast of England and know that I could rest a little afterwards for a while, but I didn't realize it at the time, but the buzz bombs We started to come and here we see some of them flying over the English coast and these Buzz bombs were a terrorist weapon they didn't know where they would land, but the British were quick to set up machine guns and any aircraft shooting to shoot down. they knocked them out of the sky and managed to shoot down a few, they even sent planes into the sky to knock them out of the air and of course sometimes they made it through and where they fell they caused considerable damage, but you must have.
I missed that pretty cool shootout, there's actually one going down and it landed in the London area and wherever they landed they caused considerable damage. I did my second crossing of the channel on an LST and this time with units of the 3rd Armored Division which was only necessary because they were bringing more tanks and vehicles to take us in the direction of Sherberg because we urgently needed a port. The LST was manned by a British crew. That's the captain in a British uniform, but we were in a long convoy of many. Everyone was loaded to the brim with the only necessary equipment, but here you will get an idea of ​​what the beach was like and these boats are actually waiting for the tide to go out so they can send their equipment ashore without having to go through deep water.
On D-Day they had to go through deep water and at this particular moment they are waiting for the ramps to be rebuilt after a bad storm so they could go ashore without damage. Now you can see the problems they had on D-Day because when the landing craft touched the sandbanks the men began to wait on land and found deeper water ahead and those who had their life preservers too low around their waists turned tortoises and many drowned but these are units of the third army heading to cross the deep place Just ahead of them and heading towards Sherberg itself, this was an extraordinary site and ships were lined up as far as the eye could see carrying supplies ashore.
We needed Sherberg badly because we thought we could use it as a port, but we found that Sherberg showed itself. here it was quite destroyed by the Germans themselves, they destroyed the Ducks thatwe thought we could use and it took them, if I remember correctly, almost two months before we could bring in a ship, they laid mines and destroyed the famous Sherbury docks where the liner liner used to land, they destroyed not only the docks but also the inland bridges that They crossed the rivers that entered the Sherberg area the canals uh this is one of them it was destroyed by the Germans soon the French returned to the city and gave us a warm welcome and soon we found the prisoners and I think they took out about 16 or 18,000 men from the Sherberg area and still carry their personal belongings marching to the beaches because they had to be transported to England and some eventually to the states who would be held in prisoner of war camps and even at this time those who could talk to us or they would talk to us they said they would push us back to the canal in less than a week of course in every uhIn the headquarters area we found out that the Germans had a picture of Hitler up in the air and our guys are using it as a bulletin board , but Americans had a way of having fun.
Here is the first official ceremony held in France when General Collins, right, presented the trioli flag made of parachute cloth seen here to the mayor of Sherberg who was holding the microphone and our boys from the seven corps were given clean uniforms to the occasion and soon the people who returned to sherberg after the fighting stopped came to visit us and talk to us here we see Ernie Pile in the center again and talking to the colonel of the signal corps and this is Bert Brandt who we saw previously filming for AP cesil KH and John mcglincy uh and here it is U oh God 25 years have done a lot to my memory but uh the troops started moving in the opposite direction to attack the enemy on the ST Low line and we were passing through the town of alone and of course it was completely destroyed.
I was there several times. since the war and it has been rebuilt beautifully, but the Germans tried to resist here and wherever they tried to resist we had to eliminate them and in doing so we destroyed the city a little later. I had the opportunity to see the construction that was built with slave labor and along the beach, especially in the Normandy area, as well as in other areas, they built these triangles, many of them had mines attached so that if a ship touched them, they would explode and uh. After taking this walk I was told that I should be very careful not to step where this ground is soft.
This is a church in Baur which was a pretty little town that the Germans evacuated because the commander liked the town so much. so much so that he didn't want to see it destroyed and simply retreated rather than let it be destroyed. It was a small fishing village and I had the good fortune to return several times because the hotel was still intact and served excellent French. food a little further down the coast we found these fortifications built by slave labor and even these metal fences just to prevent us from landing in the aerial area and these heavy fortifications that were many feet thick and these correspondents were looking in some areas .
The Germans took it upon themselves to destroy them, they blew them up so we couldn't use them against them if they tried to take them back, they even destroyed their own weapons, but we noticed that the walls and fortifications were very thick and very strong, the area was taken by the Navy and there were an observation post right at the end, this is near a town called Granville and there is the lighthouse at the point that separated Normandy from Britney, that is the observation post that the Germans used and It is under the command of our naval officers to use it as an observation post.
Soon we brought some of our big weaponry and they set up in a field and fired on German positions, but even though the cannons were firing, the French were bringing in the crops as if nothing was happening, this surprised me and I couldn't help it, but I wanted to. take a photo of it, of course, these heavy weapons caused a terrible concussion and it was difficult to hold a handheld camera for so long, one of the first things. What the Americans did was they built a strip in the same area of ​​St Mary GLE, not far from the coast, and they used a strip that was held up by metal wire to prevent planes from sinking into the ground and they were using it . also as a place to take off with 500 pound bombs under each wing, but the strip was so rugged that frequently the bombs came loose and although they were armed, they had to be disarmed and taken off the runway, these p-47s that they were using here and uh there is one that carries a bomb under each wing to attack the enemy behind the lines uh you notice that these two planes take off at the same time raising considerable dust but managing to get off a very short runway here you notice a plane, you notice the buckle under the wheels, uh, this sometimes caused the mesh wire to break and lift up and hit the propeller of the plane, causing it to crash before taking off from the ground and here's an unfortunate accident on two of our planes.
Here we see some photos taken by Automatic cameras were installed on fighter planes because when a pilot reported that he had shot down an enemy plane he was not given credit unless his photographs proved that the plane was shot down and these automatic cameras would work in conjunction with his machine guns and if you look closely you will see the pilot jump out of the plane in the shot, but you will also notice that many of these planes still carry the extra fuel tanks that they carried under the wing and whenever the bullets hit that tank, the plane would explode as you will see here, but when you saw shots like this, you know the pilot never came back.
One of the highlights of our trip through France was mon Michelle, the M St Michelle was on a river that separated Normandy from Brittany and here we met some of the other correspondents. This is Bob Kapper from Time magazine and I know there is a member in the audience who knew that Bob Kapper and Bob Kapper were eventually murdered. He was covering the war in Indochina when the French. I was fighting but in m Michelle we found the Pulad hotel run by Madam Pulad and the reason we like the place is because it served some delicious omelettes that she was famous for and that's Madame Pulad and her famous hotel in the background and uh , many of The correspondents gathered here to fight the war from this point because we were closer to the front line, if you can call it that, than to our main bases and there we see the river that separates Normandy from Brittany, this It is a beautiful little island and The building on top is a monastery that was still intact, it was not destroyed at all and here are some of our GIS showing the monastery sites shown by a guide.
We soon met some of the other correspondents we knew and Here we see Charles Collingwood, the gentleman on the right, with Helen Kirkpatrick of the Chicago Daily News and Joe Leeling of the New Yorker magazine, the round-headed guy and Becker winner on the extreme left. Lebling wrote many stories for the New Yorker magazine and died. Not too many years ago, this was Charles Collingwood and Helen Kurt Patrick of the Chicago Daily News. This is Ernie, more like Ernest Hemingway. Hemingway was covering Fala magazine and we met him at Moon's Michelle. Here he is seen talking to Bill Walton, who by the way became a close friend of President Kennedy and these were just times when we were able to take a little time to rest.
There is Helen Kirkpatrick and the man in the center in this photo is Bill Stringer and he was killed trying to enter Paris one of the What the correspondents tried to do was get to Paris before anyone else and he was hit by an 88 shell, but this is just a moment of relaxation, we had a few and of course these are the shots I wanted to bring home. family and friends, but the little island was very picturesque and it was a very old place, but it was fortified in various ways. We found that the beaches in the area, especially when the tide was low, were high and dry, and they put those sticks in the sand to prevent our planes from landing, we found a small family of three brothers and this one, even the tall blonde one is a child.
I discovered it later because his grandmother took care of them, his parents told me that they were murdered. One afternoon, quite late, at the Battle of St. L, I walked behind the island because, as the sun was setting, I was able to take some interesting photographs of the island from the seashore because they have an extremely high tide here and would leave the high and dry island. but the tide was coming in very fast and there was always a danger of quicksand, so I didn't stay in one place for long, but the receding waters left this unusual pattern in the sand.
We didn't stay at Mon Michelle for long, but we continued. Deeper into France, in fact, I went to Brittany for a while and discovered that the children had found a lake there which we will see in a moment, but the countryside was beautiful, it was during the summer and the crops were still in the field, but Our boys, after washing their helmets for many weeks, decided to use this beautiful lake for bathing. They were allowed to do so because they were fighting the enemy in an area called Malo itself and, by the way, you probably remember the Germans held out at St.
Malo. For many months, almost until the end of the war, in the U there were many of these little rivers around France and every time we could spare The Correspondents, this is a group of them that is Ralph Moss, uh, leading and Fury Brck and and Joe Priestley and of course here we see Edward G Robinson Edward G Robinson was one of the many actors and actresses who came to Normy to entertain our troops and put on a show right in this Normandy link that was not very far from the fighting. and later I discovered that intermission had to be called when the shells got too close, of course all you had to do was point a camera at Robinson and he acted soon we met in Rambula Rambula was 52 kilometers from Paris and it was the uh At the headquarters of all the correspondents who came there, we see Ernie Stack again on the left and George Stevens, the Hollywood director, me and, of course, Pete Carol.
It was shortly after these photographs were taken that Ernie Stack decided to return to the United States. and then he went to the Pacific where he was killed. George Stevens, he was a very well-known Hollywood director, I'm sure you remember him, and he died just a few years ago, but practically all the correspondents came to try to get into the city of Paris, but we discovered, as I said before, that the General Eah had given permission to the French Second Armored Division to take the city of Paris because the important thing was to destroy the enemy and they did not consider Paris as an objective, as it would delay.
If they tried to take the city themselves, they wanted to surround it because they wanted to give the honor to the French general. He commanded the 2nd Armored Division and refused to allow correspondents to accompany his force to arrive. to U City simply because he didn't want shots fired until he had the city secure. We were glad to see Paris because it was a city of great beauty and we were surprised by the way the people turned out and these are. Some of the shots taken on the first day of Liberation. I just didn't get enough shots because there was too much to do and soon the General Deal came to town and paraded through the chanis and here he is doing the salute and getting some flowers from a French girl you have to remember the G wasn't very well known in at this time and very few people could listen to the radio reports talking about his work in England before crossing the channel but he soon became very popular.
It seemed as if everyone in Paris had gone to see Deal and he was marching down the Shaniz at that point and it was a tremendous sight to see later in the day our own troops parading down the avenue and this was something that made us all proud and here's Theal babbling and suddenly gunfire opened up from the forces left behind and they thought about the FF and some of the fascists who were still in the city trying to scare people, but if you stuck your head out of a window, We were destined to miss it and this went on continuously for several hours, in fact I was in the middle of it and these are photos I took of people flying on the ground, they were getting under our car and we couldn't move.
The car while they were trying to get people to stop shooting by raising white flags, but it continued continuously and even though it was a small fire, it just held firm. Mother wasn't taking any risks but that's what the streets of Paris looked like on Liberation Day, they caught some of these people who were responsible for the shooting, at least they told us that and unfortunately they beat him to death on the spot, it was quite an ugly sight to see, but somehow It was the war of nerves some of the buildings still contained Germans who were at the headquarters points and uh, the French insulted them.
These are some shots taken late in the dayof American troops marching through the streets of the city on the way to The front lines uh, wherever we stopped, the French were there to exchange champagne for cigarettes and to talk to us and find out what was going on. We could see the city, it was not badly destroyed, there was some small arms fire, the lion lost. its queue, but in general all the bridges were intact over the city and uh, uh, this is the opera house and, since it was my first trip to Paris, I enjoyed seeing the beautiful city of Paris, soon the people of Paris came out to parade Back along the Chanis with their newfound Liberty, we discovered that the Eiffel Tower, which was reported destroyed and used as weapons, was still intact and I soon managed to get permission to climb the Eiffel Tower and see what it looked like from above. . but there was a lot to do and although Paris looked beautiful, the conditions were very bad, the railways were practically destroyed, there was no way to bring food, in fact, when we came down the road we saw large trucks waiting to enter. city ​​loaded with all kinds of food to support the city that urgently needed not only food but also coal because at that time it was quite cold, it was late in the year and there was no way to get supplies. in these are scenes of the Eiffel Tower showing the San and the buildings near the Eiffel Tower we see some troops parading through the streets but we had to move on and soon I had to leave Paris and I found myself in the countryside Beyond Paris and I went to Belgium where I managed to get to Brussels.
These are some scenes from the Otoy racecourse that we discovered was open shortly after. The Liberation this surprised everyone but they made them close the track after a few days of meeting but one of the things that did surprise everyone is how well dressed they were the French and they had a way of using what they had to make themselves. they look really attractive and I understand that this really upset some of the other allied countries to think they could get by like this, they even opened art galleries along the streets and we didn't know if they had the right to do this before. before we got there but they certainly opened their doors, very shortly after we arrived we found a painter working in the old town of Paris and shortly after leaving Paris I was in an area called Ardens and the reason I took some of these shots of the countryside because the weather was turning cold and the trees were turning into their autumn


s and this is the city of Hues that was completely destroyed in the advance that occurred and the attack on the uh in Bastone.
I was in Bastone only a few days before the advance and was lucky to get out of there without knowing about the attack, but I thought this was a place where the enemy could hide troops and they did. General Collins again spoke with General Morris Rose, who was in command. from the third armored division uh this is General Rose on the left. General Rose was killed in Cologne. It was an unfortunate event because they thought they had the place protected but there were some enemy troops in the area and they shot him. These are units from the 3rd Armored Division that were fighting the enemy and we managed to take some photos of them while they were being entertained by German children.
We had a tremendous reception throughout France, but when we arrived in Germany the reception was not there. All the houses in the German area had white flags in front of them as an indication of the surrender course and the children here were actually on their way to school and the children everywhere look cute and cover their ears because our guns are firing not far away and they were just trying to avoid the noise we found the sigfreed line as it was called or the dragon's teeth which were built again by slave labor they told me and they were not a fortification against our tanks because our bulldozers took land and they pushed it over them and over them, but we found these fortifications stretched from one end of Germany to the other because they somehow felt that maybe we would reach Germany and they were trying to keep us out, but they were unsuccessful, of course.
The war was progressing quite quickly in some parts of Germany and I soon found myself in the city of Aen Aan. He was under fire when these photographs were taken, which is why the scenes are devoid of people. There were mortar shells going over our heads all the time and the enemy was holding the center of the city while we were making these shots and we were wondering how long the battle would last and we found out that the troops were right behind that mold or those remains in the distance and we soon discovered that these reserves were only a block or two behind the front line and were waiting to be called.
I was later told that the captain you saw in the photo was a A moment ago someone in the audience knew him and said that he was killed in the action that took place shortly after that, long after AR and they invited me to fly home and this is something that I was glad to be able to do because here we see some of the cemeteries that were built on the beaches of Normandy on the beaches and these are scenes from Berlin that show the tremendous damage that occurred in the city, the bombs were intense and very little of Berlin was left standing, it shows that wars don't seem to do much except destroy property and kill people and sometimes we think that maybe one day we will learn to avoid wars and maybe we have made wars so deadly that we will have to avoid them long term to stay alive I was soon able to photograph some of the events when General Eisenhower returned to the United States and was welcomed in Kansas City.
These shots were taken with a telephoto lens at quite a distance and I was then able to visit the collection of some of the weapons that the Germans used just after the invasion, this is the V2 rocket that followed the V1. The V1s were a terrorist weapon and the V2s were certainly the same, but that was the first time they used rockets and were able to fire them at great distances. The v1's and I heard many of them coming were like a motorcycle engine and every time the engine stopped it caused the bomb to drop.
The Germans had jet planes in the air before the war ended and here is one that they actually used and It showed a record of many American planes and if you look, this plane shot down 42 Russians before it was captured by our side and in This exhibit we see one of the Japanese kamakazi bombs that was on display and one of our pilots is trying it. by size and they didn't like the idea that you only had a one-way ticket because they were meant to destroy the target they were looking for and the pilot who was flying it, this plane, they told me, was built by the enemy to bomb Nuevo.
York and could fly the ocean back and they appropriately named it Alis kaput. Here we see some shots of what I call what the next war could be like and this is the explosion of the atomic bomb in New Mexico and always. I would like to feel when I show these images that maybe they remind people that we should remember what World War II was like and that World War II would be much worse, but I like to say that, I repeat what a scientist rightly said. When he said that the atomic bomb is here to stay, the question is, is it us? and that brings us to the end of our movie and thank you very much, thank you very much.

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