You are on page 1of 3

Primary Works Cited "American Originals." National Archives. National Archives and Records Administration, 2013. Web. 15 Jan.

2013. <>. This archive page provided facts about when and where Nixon presented his speech, and also some primary documents were found there. Bernstein, Carl, and Bob Woodward. All the President's Men. 2nd ed. New York: Simon and Schuster, 1994. Print. This book was written by two key contributors during the time of the Watergate Scandal. Working for the Washington Post at the time, they provided useful information about the Watergate Scandal beginning with the day of the break-in. Emery, Fred. Watergate. New York: Time Books, 1994. Print. Fred Emery expresses through his book the downfall of President Nixon and what led to such a corruption in politics that changed American's view of the government. Gold, Gerald, ed. The White House Transcripts. New York: The Viking Press, 1974. Print. This novel provided all of the White House transcripts of the tapes. In addition, this book provided other primary sources. Kilpatrick, Carroll. "Nixon Forces Firing of Cox; Richardson, Ruckelshaus Quit." Washington Post [Washington D.C.] 21 Oct. 1973: AO1. Web. 14 Jan. 2013. <>. President Nixon attempted to fire people among his administration. This firsthand newspaper article helped us realize the unbalance of power Nixon held during this time period. The Legacy of Watergate: Why it still matters. Vimeo. Vimeo, 2013. Web. 31 Jan. 2013. <>. This video provides crucial information about some

unanswered questions involving the Watergate Scandal. It also explains the legacy of watergate and why Presidents tend to abuse power. Nixon, Richard M. "Nixon's Resignation Speech." The Oval Office, Washington D.C. 8 Aug. 1974. Speech. This speech was about Nixon resignation. "The 'Saturday Night Massacre.'" American Experience. WGBH Educational Foundation, 2010. Web. 11 Jan. 2013. <>. In this transcript about the Saturday Night Massacre, a broadcast from newshead quarters explains what this event is and is cause. This primary source was very useful. "Teaching With Documents: Constitutional Issues -." National Archives. The U.S. National Archives and Records Administration, 2013. Web. 11 Jan. 2013. <>. This website source shows useful information with detailed background on the watergate scandal. It also provides first hand documents during the time of the affair, including President Nixon's resignation letter. "Transcript of selection (January 4) (PDF)." File last modified on 13 July 2011. PDF file. This PDF file contains the transcript of one of the cassette tapes. This a primary source that is a valuable asset in our website. "Watergate Quotes.", 2013. Web. 29 Jan. 2013. <>. This webpage provided quotes about Watergate. "Watergate-Related Tapes." Nixon Presidential Library & Musuem. National Archives and Records Administration, 2013. Web. 29 Jan. 2013.

<>. On this web page were transcripts and audios of the tapes that Nixon handed over to the Supreme Court. The audio and transcripts provided many primary sources to examine. "The Woodward and Bernstein Watergate Papers." Harry Ransom Center The University of Texas at Austin. Harry Ransom Center, 2013. Web. 15 Jan. 2013. <>. Throughout these pages regarding primary documents, this website provides countless documents, such as newspaper articles from the Washington Post and images from the scandal. This website is a great source when looking for primary sources.