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WOMENS LIBERATION MARCH - B/W
Title:
SD
Summary: WOMENS LIBERATION MARCH - B/W
Story No: BM96884
Source: British Movietone
Aspect Ratio: 4:3
Date: 11/03/1971 00:00 AM
People:
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1,500 women march through London demonstrating for equal education, pay and jobs. A cold day but the women stuck it out, whilst their husbands presumably stayed at home.

Disclaimer: British Movietone is an historical collection. Any views and expressions within either the video or metadata of the collection are reproduced for historical accuracy and do not represent the opinions or editorial policies of the Associated Press.

SHOTLIST:

SCU banner "Womens Liberation Front". SV dummy torso of a woman on a cross with bras etc. hanging from it. CU pan 2 shots women carrying other banners. SV 2 shots start of march in Hyde Park. LV demonstrators marching in Hyde Park. SCU pan marchers in Oxford Street with snow starting to fall heavily. SV pan woman in cage. SV pan effigies of children hanging from strings. LV pan marchers down Regent Street with snow really heavy now. GV pan mass meeting at Trafalgar Square. SCU man addressing crowd. SV women in crowd shouting. SV women addressing crowd. GV pan across square mass of demonstrators.

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US Keira Knightley
Title:
HD
Summary: Keira Knightley at Sundance: 'Here's to the sisterhood!'
Story No: 4136289
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 23/01/2018 09:17 AM
People: Keira Knightley , Dominic West
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KEIRA KNIGHTLEY AT SUNDANCE: 'HERE'S TO THE SISTERHOOD!"

"Here's to the sisterhood!"

That was Keira Knightley's message at the Sundance Film Festival on Saturday (20 JANUARY) as she premiered her film "Colette" and voiced support for the day's women's marches.

"I wish I was with them. I think it's wonderful that there are women's marches going on all across the world. Here's to the sisterhood!" Knightley said.

Knightley wore a striking black-and-white tuxedo with bow-tie and her hair slicked back in tribute to her character, the acclaimed French novelist.

Her co-star Dominic West said the film was perfectly timed to the cultural moment despite taking place some 100 years ago.

"We knew this film had a lot to say about transgender and all that a year ago. But no idea that it would become so relevant to the movement that's going on now. And I think it's – I mean, I play the husband of a famous writer who locked her away, made her write, and then profited from her art. So it's obviously incredibly relevant now in what it says about women's freedom and freedom from bullying men," West said.

He called working with Knightley "a dream."

"It was great. I have a lot of scenes where I had to say I love you. And that's really easy when it's Keira," West said.

Director Wash Westmoreland summed up the film: "It's about a woman who is struggling to get out from under a giant male ego to claim her voice as an artist. And I think it just speaks to thousands of stories – hundreds of thousands of stories of women who have been told to shut up by men throughout history."

The Sundance festival runs through 28 January.

Park City, Utah, 20 January 2018

1. Wide Eccles Theatre, site of "Colette" premiere at Sundance Film Festival

2. Medium Keira Knightley enters arrivals line

3. Wide zoom to medium Knightley poses, greets director Wash Westmoreland, co-star Dominic West

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Keira Knightley, Actress:

"I wish I was with them. I think it's wonderful that there are women's marches going on all across the world. Here's to the sisterhood!"

4. Medium Knightley poses with co-stars West and Ray Panthaki

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Dominic West, Actor:

"We knew this film had a lot to say about transgender and all that a year ago. But no idea that it would become so relevant to the movement that's going on now. And I think it's – I mean, I play the husband of a famous writer who locked her away, made her write, and then profited from her art. So it's obviously incredibly relevant now in what it says about women's freedom and freedom from bullying men."

6. Medium Knightley poses

7. Medium zoom to wide Knightley and West pose

8. SOUNDBITE (English) Dominic West, Actor:

"Keira, it was great. It was a dream. It was great. I have a lot of scenes where I have to say I love you. And that's really easy when it's Keira."

9. Medium Wash Westmoreland talks with reporter

10. SOUNDBITE (English) Wash Westmoreland, Director:

"It's a European period piece and it's premiering at the heart of the American indie scene. And that's because of the message that it had from a woman who lived 100 years ago is completely relevant to today."

11. Medium zoom to wide Knightley, Westmoreland, West pose

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Wash Westmoreland, Director:

"It's about a woman who is struggling to get out from under a giant male ego to claim her voice as an artist. And I think it just speaks to thousands of stories – hundreds of thousands of stories of women who have been told to shut up by men throughout history."

13. Medium Knightley, Westmoreland, West pose

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US NY Womens March (CR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Goldberg at Women's March: 'We do this together'
Story No: 4136140
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2018 13:28 PM
People: Whoopi Goldberg , Rosie Perez
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New York, 20 January 2018

1. Wide shot Statue of Liberty (+MUTE AUDIO+)

2. Wide shot New York Women's March stage

3. Wide shot Whoopi Goldberg introduced to podium

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Whoopi Goldberg, actress:

"I thank you all for coming. I love the fact that I cannot see the end of this. Thank you women and thank you men for coming out and supporting these women. And realizing that respect is mutual. You respect me, I'll respect you. We do this together as a human entity. All of us are in this together. See on the road we're all marching together here."

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Veronica Dunne, actress:

"Dear courageous women, I don't know where to begin to express my gratitude to all of you who have shared your stories. Growing up in an industry where I saw an imbalance of power every day I never felt the bravery to speak up. I didn't know that I could. Getting taken advantage of at a young age I was led to believe that I was the one in the wrong that it was my fault. I didn't know otherwise."

6. Cutaway protestors

7. SOUNDBITE (English) Rosie Perez, actress:

"This is our time. This is our moment and we all know this. We are going to keep the pressure on, power to the polls 2018, we will flip that house, we will let them know that we are here, we are not going anywhere.

8. Medium protestors march

9. Medium protestors march

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US Cher Womens March
Title:
HD
Summary: Music icon Cher speaks at the Women's March rally in Las Vegas
Story No: 4136020
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2018 00:29 AM
People:
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MUSIC ICON CHER SPEAKS AT WOMEN'S MARCH RALLY

Cher took the stage at the Women's rally in Las Vegas on Sunday (21JAN2018).

She was one of many high-profile speakers at the event, which organizers hope will recruit candidates to push back against the Trump administration and promote issues important to women, progressives and those feeling marginalized by the president's policies.

"It's so crazy," Cher said, "in doing business, I have to ask three times for what a man would have to ask for once."

Women's rallies have been happening in dozens of cities around the world this weekend, the anniversary of the Women's March after Trump's election.

Las Vegas - 21 January 2018

1. Wide of stage

2. Cher walking to Podium

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Cher, Recording Artist:

"I've been alive for 13 presidents and I have never seen anyone like the president that we have. I can't even call him the president. Right. That has been willing to destroy our country for money and power. I've never seen it never believe that it could happen."

4. Wide of stage

++PLEASE NOTE LANGUAGE THAT MAY BE OFFENSIVE++

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Cher, Recording Artist:

"And even now, it's so crazy, even now, like in doing business, I have to ask three times for what a man would have to ask for once, you know? And when I ask for it, like if you ask for it you're a bitch and if you don't ask for it they just run over you. So I know there's guys out there that are not like that and and these are the guys that are raised by women like me."

6. Cher leaving stage

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Locations: Las Vegas , Nevada , United States
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US Women's March
Title:
HD
Summary: Thousands Attend Women's Rally in VegasLas
Story No: 4136007
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2018 22:36 PM
People: Cecile Richards
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Thousands of people poured into a football stadium in Las Vegas on Sunday, the anniversary of women's marches around the world, to cap off a weekend of global demonstrations that promised to continue building momentum for equality, justice and an end to sexual harassment.

Among those speaking at the event are Cecile Richards, President of Planned Parenthood, and democratic representative Paulette Jordan of Idaho.

Jordan, a member of the Coeur d'Alene Tribe, drew an immense cheer when she told the crowd she was running to be not only Idaho's first female governor, but the first Native American woman to be governor in any state.

She implored other women to join her in running for office.

Las Vegas - 21 January 2018

1. Various of Women's March crowds

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Cecile Richards, President of Planned Parenthood:

"So white women, listen up. We've got to do better. We've got to do better. It is not up to women of colour to save this country from itself. That's on all of us. That's on all of us." (++she means white women and women of colour should all be running for office and working together++)

3. Various of women holding signs

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Rep. Paulette Jordan, (D) Idaho:

"So I ask you to keep marching and I encourage you to start running. As many of the greatest American victories began, on silver linings and dark clouds, and today as I hear my resounding country with new voices, i know that future victories are on the horizon."

5. Various of event attendees

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People: Cecile Richards
Organisations: Planned Parenthood
Locations: Las Vegas , Nevada , United States
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UK Women's March
Title:
HD
Summary: Thousands brave cold in London to show solidarity with women
Story No: 4135977
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2018 16:53 PM
People: Theresa May , Donald Trump
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Thousands of people gathered in London on Sunday to rally against sexual misconduct and sex discrimination in solidarity with women's marches around the world marking the anniversary of US Donald Trump's presidency.

Protesters rallied outside 10 Downing Street, the office of British Prime Minister Theresa May, with placards reading "We Are Powerful" and "Time's Up".

The demonstrators had a list of grievances, ranging from workplace inequity to misogynistic abuse on social media, and turned up despite the sleet and rain to make their voices heard.

Although the rally coincided with worldwide women's marches marking the anniversary of the US president's inauguration, the organisers said it was about much more than Trump.

The international marches come at a time of reckoning for many men in Hollywood, media and other industries as women speak out about sexual misconduct and inequity in general.

London - 21 January 2018

1. Various of protesters

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Shola Mos-Shogbamimu, London protest co-organiser:

"Yeah, bring an end to the kind of phobia our society is constantly subject to - transphobia, homophobia, anti-Semitism, Islamophobia - and all of these things that consistently hold us back as a people - that is what today is about. Today is a call for action to bring about change."

3. Protesters chanting

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Shola Mos-Shogbamimu, London protest co-organiser:

"This is so much more than Trump. Trump simply represents a lot of the issues that we stand against. And, of course, we are watching very closely and the last year has shown that Trump's administration is nothing but controversial and chaotic, and has definitely not been in favour of women."

5. Set up of protester Katharine Hall

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Katharine Hall, protester:

"I mean, I feel like we've turned a corner where people are listening now, with (Harvey) Weinstein and obviously Trump as well. But now that we've gone through this whole #MeToo hashtag, people are starting to listen and realise it's all the time and it affects everybody."

7. Set up of protester Eleanor Brown

8. SOUNDBITE (English) Eleanor Brown, protester:

I'm here today standing in solidarity with all women of every race, colour, whether they're fat, thin, gay, straight, queer, trans, and to stand in solidarity with them all and oppose all the systems that we have to fight against because of our gender."

9. Various of protesters chanting UPSOUND (English) "Time's up"

10. Set up of Harielle Atana, protester from the US

11. SOUNDBITE (English) Harielle Atana, protester from the US:

"I'm from the US. So I think it's important, even if you're in a different country, to look at other conflicts and participate in things that you believe in and I believe in women's equality, and equality for all genders, all races, all sexuality. So I thought it was really important to be hear today."

12. Various of protest

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France Womens March (CR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Hundreds Gathered In Paris For Women's March
Story No: apus090984
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2018 20:44 PM
People: Donald Trump
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Protesters have gathered near the Eiffel Tower in Paris to rally against sexual misconduct and sex discrimination in solidarity with women's marches marking the anniversary of Donald Trump's presidency.

Heavy rain fell in Paris during the event on Sunday, which could have been a factor in the small number of participants compared to the marches in the United States on Saturday.

Maggie Kan was one of the more than one hundred people who didn't let the rain and cold deter them.

Kan told The Associated Press: "It doesn't matter if the weather is like this. We're still coming together, and we're going to still fight against Trump and his agenda."

Fellow protester Deborah Sommer said that it was important to keep up the momentum of the movement.

"You can't just do it once and then forget about it. You've got to be active all the time, consistently until the changes happen," she said.

Some of the slogans on posters raised at the Paris rally read "Sorry for the inconvenience, we are trying to change the world" and "Look back, march forward."

Paris - 21 January 2018

1. Protesters gathering in front of Eiffel Tower

2. Protesters gathering and holding up signs and banners

++PART COVERED++

3 . SOUNDBITE (English) Maggie Kan, protester:

"I think it is so important to reiterate that we don't support (US President Donald) Trump and that we are still fighting, and that we are still resisting. And a year later it doesn't matter if the weather is like this, we are still coming together and we are going to still fight against Trump and his agenda."

4 . Various of protesters gathering and holding up signs and banners

++PART COVERED++

5 . SOUNDBITE (English) Deborah Sommer, protester:

"I think it is important for everybody really to come out and speak their minds and say that we are not happy with what's going on and we want to make some changes."

6 . Various of people marching in the rain, UPSOUND of chanting (English): "Tell me what democracy looks like - this is what democracy looks like"

7. Protesters chanting

8. Protesters gathering and holding up signs and banners

9. Protesters standing behind banner (English) reading: "Look back, march forward. Women's March Paris, 21 January 2018"

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US Women's March Sundance
Title:
HD
Summary: Jane Fonda, Common, Tessa Thompson lead women's march rally at Sundance Film Festival
Story No: 4135894
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2018 02:36 AM
People: Tessa Thompson , Gloria Allred , Donald Trump , Jane Fonda , Maria Bello , Common
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JANE FONDA LEADS SUNDANCE WOMEN'S MARCH

Jane Fonda, Tessa Thompson, Common and Gloria Allred spoke at a snowy rally Saturday (20 JANUARY) in Park City, Utah, where the annual Sundance Film Festival is in full swing.

"We're still marching. We're still protesting. But now we have to also organize!" Fonda told hundreds of Sundance attendees and local residents at a city park.

Allred led the crowd in a chant of "Resist! Insist! Persist! Elect!" while Common rapped two verses from a new song he'd written, called "The Day the Women Took Over."

"Mr. Trump and all those like him, your time in power may not yet be up, but our time to stay silent is," said Thompson, who starred in Marvel's recent "Thor: Ragnarok."

"I was here a year ago today giving a speech at the first women's march. And now at the rally, I feel like it's very active this year. We are talking about voting, we are talking about really using our voices. It's less of a demonstration and more active," said actress Maria Bello.

Demonstrators from Los Angeles to New York marched in support of female empowerment and denounced President Donald Trump's views on immigration, abortion, LGBT rights and women's rights on Saturday, the anniversary of his inauguration.

Park City, Utah, 20 January 2018

1. Wide Women's March rally at city park during Sundance Film Festival

2. Medium crowd with signs

3. Various close crowd with signs

4. Crowd cheering

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Jane Fonda, Actress-activist: "Oh, I love you guys so much. Thank you for being here in the cold and in the snow. Yay, Sundancers! We are still marching. We are still protesting. But now, we have to also organize!"

6. Medium actress Tessa Thompson talks with rapper-actor Common

7. SOUNDBITE (English) Tessa Thompson, Actress: "Until we see legislation and policies and a president that respects our humanity, that treat all of us with dignity, we must continue together and tell each other's stories."

8. Wide crowd cheering

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Tessa Thompson, Actress: "And we've also come here today again to say - Mr. Trump and all of those like him, your time in power may not yet be up, but our time to stay silent is."

10. Various attorney Gloria Allred leads crowd in chant of "Resist! Insist! Persist! Elect!"

11. UPSOUND Common raps verse from newly-written song "The Day Women Took Over"

12. Wide Maria Bello stands with young performers

13. SOUNDBITE (English) Maria Bello, Actress: "I was here a year ago today giving a speech at the first women's march. And now at the rally, I feel like it's very active this year. We are talking about voting, we are talking about really using our voices. It's less of a demonstration and more active."

14. Close Bello outside rally

15. SOUNDBITE (English) Maria Bello, Actress: "I'm so proud of the entertainment industry for stepping up with Time's Up and all of the young women that you heard speak today – the performers that were with us – they say the same thing. They felt like they weren't so alone anymore. They felt like their voices are being heard now because celebrities are also giving them a platform to speak the truth. So speaking to activists all over the place, they are thrilled about what Hollywood is doing."

16. Wide Common talks with reporters

17. SOUNDBITE (English) Common, Rapper-actor: "It can't just be women standing up for women. Just like it can't just be black people standing up for black people. It has to be men saying hey, we are here to support. We are here to learn too. Like Gloria just said, some of the things I'm learning. I'm not coming in like I know it all. It's like I'm learning and I am going to apply whatever strength and conviction I have to support the movement. That's why I am here."

18. Wide Common and Allred

19. SOUNDBITE (English) Gloria Allred, Attorney: "We have to stand up for everyone's rights. And they're coming for us. But we are coming for them as well."

20. Various wide shots of rally

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US Women's March Los Angeles
Title:
HD
Summary: Lupita Nyong'o, Paris Jackson, Melissa Etheridge among the speakers at the star-studded women's march in Los Angeles
Story No: 4135893
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2018 02:23 AM
People: Olivia Munn , Sarah Hyland , Olivia Wilde , Andra Day , Connie Britton , Natalie Portman , Idina Menzel , Melissa Etheridge , Eric Garcetti , Paris Katherine Jackson , Allison Janney , Ted Danson , Donald Trump , Nicole Richie , Kamala Harris , Lupita Nyong'o , Xavier Becerra , Andy Grammer , Michael Jackson , Elizabeth Banks , Marisa Tomei , Rob Reiner
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CELEBS LEND STAR POWER TO LOS ANGELES' WOMEN'S MARCH

Celebrities like Lupita Nyong'o, Paris Jackson and Allison Janney joined women's marchers in a get-out-the-vote and empowerment rally at Los Angeles City Hall. Mayor Eric Garcetti estimated 500,000 people turned out Saturday (20 JAN) for the star-studded demonstration.

"This march is about the future. This march is about November. This march is about what America is, which is a democracy, which you know every person has a vote and that vote changes things. And that's what everyone is gathering here going, 'We are strong.' We are going to make such a big noise in November. It's going to be really beautiful," said Melissa Etheridge before performing for the crowd with the Gay Men's Chorus of Los Angeles.

Demonstrators from LA to New York marched in support of female empowerment and denounced President Donald Trump's views on immigration, abortion, LGBT rights and women's rights on the anniversary of his inauguration.

Paris Jackson, the daughter of Michael Jackson, addressed the president directly during her speech.

"I'm also really tired of hating you Mr. President. Resentment, honestly like resentment gets pretty exhausting sometimes and I'm not quite sure I have enough time for it these days. I really don't."

The 2017 rally in Washington, D.C., and hundreds of similar marches created solidarity for those opposing Trump's views, words and actions. Millions of people around the world marched during last year's rallies, and many on Saturday talked about the news avalanche of politics and gender issues in the past year.

"We have shown them that hell hath no fury like a woman underestimated. We have shown them that we are linked, not ranked. And we have shown them that this is just the beginning," said actress Olivia Wilde.

Most speakers also urged the crowd to take their passion to the polls.

"So march, speak out, share your story, give what you can to the Time's Up legal defense fund and, for the love of God, please vote!" said "Modern Family" star Sarah Hyland.

Despite the star power, 16-year-old high school activist Caley Medina was hoping for another public figure.

"I'm really excited to see Senator Kamala Harris speak! She is my idol and my icon and it's just it's everything I thought it would be because we are all here together, complementing each other and just raising each other up and supporting ... Ah! It's such incredible atmosphere! I'm really having so much fun!" she said.

Attendee Chris Morningstar was feeling the positivity in Los Angele's Grand Park.

"Some people are excited. A lot of people are angry. But I think everybody is here to support equality," he said.

Idina Menzel, Andra Day, Maxwell and Andy Grammer were among the artists to perform for the crowd.

Los Angeles, 20 January 2018

1. Wide of women's march sign

2. Zoot out on crowd

3. Medium of Caley Medina, 16, holding sign

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Caley Medina, Women's March Attendee: "But I'm really excited to see Senator Kamala Harris speak. She is my idol and my icon and it's just it's everything I thought it would be because we are all here together, complementing each other and just raising each other up and supporting ... Ah! It's such incredible atmosphere! I'm really having so much fun!"

5. Zoom in on Chris Morningstar holding a sign

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Chris Morningstar, Women's March Attendee: "I mean, some people are excited. A lot of people are angry. But I think everybody is here to support equality."

7. Olivia Munn arriving to the backstage area

8. Natalie Portman exiting the backstage area

9. Melissa Etheridge speaks to reporters

10. SOUNDBITE (English) Melissa Etheridge, Recording Artist: "So this march is about the future. This march is about November. This march is about what America is, which is a democracy, which you know every person has a vote and that vote changes things. And that's what everyone is gathering here going, 'We are strong.' We are going to make such a big noise in November. It's going to be really beautiful."

11. UPSOUND Allison Janney, Actress: "All right. 30 years ago Melissa Etheridge blasted onto the music scene to remind us all that women can truly rock."

12. Melissa Etheridge performs with the Gay Men's Chorus of Los Angeles

13. UPSOUND Olivia Munn, Actress: "Right here we all have the power to make sure that our daughters, nieces, granddaughters, great granddaughters, grow up with the mentality that if you come for one of us, you come for all of us."

14. Idina Menzel performs

15. UPSOUND Lupita Nyong'o, Actress: "Please welcome a distinguished public servant, an advocate for the rights of all immigrants and underserved communities, Attorney General Xavier Becerra."

UPSOUND Xavier Becerra, Attorney General: "Give it up for Lupita!"

16. UPSOUND Elizabeth Banks, Actress: "The women's march loves our male allies. Woo! Being a mail ally is action. It is not just a badge."

17. UPSOUND Rob Reiner, Director: "We have a racist in the White House. We have a sexist in the White House! We have a pathological liar in the White House!"

18. UPSOUND Sarah Hyland, Actress: "So march, speak out, share your story, give what you can to the Time's Up legal defense fund and, for the love of God, please vote!"

19. Andy Grammer performs

20. Audience cutaway

21. UPSOUND Nicole Richie, Actress: "As a black woman, I am especially proud to stand here today because I know for certain that the dreams of my ancestors run through me and it is my duty and my privilege to continue for their fight for equity, equality and justice."

22. UPSOUND Marisa Tomei, Actress: "It starts when you care to act. It starts when you do it again after they said 'no.' It starts when you say 'we' and you know who you mean and each day you mean one more!"

23. UPSOUND Connie Britton, Actress: "It is an honor and a joy to be here today sharing this community of peace and empowerment!"

24. Andra Day performs

25. UPSOUND Ted Danson, Actor: "What a great day to be alive!"

26. Maxwell performs

27. UPSOUND Paris Jackson, Model: "I'm also really tired of hating you Mr. President. Resentment, honestly like resentment gets pretty exhausting sometimes and I'm not quite sure I have enough time for it these days. I really don't."

28. UPSOUND Olivia Wilde, Actress: "We have shown them that hell hath no fury like a woman underestimated. We have shown them that we are linked, not ranked. And we have shown them that this is just the beginning."

29. Wide of the crowd dancing

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Italy Women's Protest
Title:
HD
Summary: Thousands march in Rome to condemn violence against women
Story No: 4127661
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 25/11/2017 16:22 PM
People:
Subscription:

Thousands of protesters took to the streets of Rome on Saturday to condemn violence against women.

Carrying pink balloons and colourful signs, the protesters marched through the Italian capital's historic centre.

The protest took place just hours after the President of Chamber of Deputies, Laura Boldrini, joined victims of abuse, mothers of murdered women and campaigners against femicide for a conference in parliament to mark the International Day for the Elimination of Violence against Women.

On Friday, Italian police released figures showing that while there had been a drop in the number of murders committed in Italy in the past 10 years, the number of women killed remained almost unchanged: 150 in 2007 compared to 149 in 2016.

Those figures include all women murdered, while the term femicide only applies to women killed specifically because of their gender.

Rome - 25 November 2017

1. Woman chanting and playing drum during protest

2. Close of sign reading (English) "Say no to violence against women"

3. Women marching holding banner

4. Close of protester

5. Wide of protesters holding placards and pink balloons

6. SOUNDBITE (Italian) Paola De Negris, protester:

"Today is the International Day for the Elimination of Violence Against Women. Women have taken to the streets to protest a year on (after last year's demo) to challenge a social scourge of the whole country."

7. Close of sign reading (Italian) "The way I dress doesn't mean yes"

8. Women marching holding a banner reading (Italian) "I belong to myself, those who touch one, touch all"

9. SOUNDBITE (Italian) Valeria Lozzi, protester:

"The atmosphere is just right, the music is cheerful, we're sending a strong message that we are here, and that we want to overcome certain cultural limits in Italy, through education and mutual respect."

10. Various of protesters marching and chanting

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US Harassment QA (CR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Women's March Leader: 'This is the Moment'
Story No: apus087889
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS , POOL
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/11/2017 22:54 PM
People: Charlie Rose , Lupita Nyong'o , Donald Trump , Roy Moore , Al Franken , Harvey Weinstein , John Conyers
Subscription:

Women's March Co-Chair Linda Sarsour described the national conversation surrounding sexual assault allegations against powerful men as a "women's moment" in which victims are finally feeling empowered to share stories of harassment they have faced.

Sarsour said the momentum from the Women's March in January has spurred a sense of solidarity among women and forced the country to reckon with a culture that has disadvantaged women across the political and social spectrum.

"It doesn't matter what party you're a part of," Sarsour said. "If you're a Republican and a conservative or if you're a Democrat and a liberal -- we all have to be on the same page on this one issue -- sexual assault is unacceptable."

++SOUNDBITES PARTIALLY COVERED WITH IMAGES++

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington - 21 November 2017

1. Pan of women's marchers at rally

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 21 November 2017

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, Women's March Co-chair:

"This is the moment and it's a women's moment. I think the women's march played a role in allowing women to see what happens when we lead, what happens when we kind of take those positions and lead our nation into a conversation and into a movement that is being led by women right now."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington - 21 November 2017

3. Pan of women's marchers at rally

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 21 November 2017

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, Women's March Co-chair:

"After us not having the first woman president, after years of women not seeing themselves in leadership positions in America's largest newsrooms, America's largest corporations, in particular women of color, I think that women are seeing an opportunity here."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington - 21 November 2017

5. Mid of President Donald Trump walking toward microphones on White House lawn

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 21 November 2017

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, Women's March Co-chair:

"I am so outraged as an American that the man holding the highest office of our land -- and these women have come forward over and over and over again and nothing sticks."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington - 21 November 2017

7. UPSOUND (English) President Donald Trump, speaking about Roy Moore:

"He totally denies it. He says it didn't happen and you know, you have to listen to him, also."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 21 November 2017

8. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, Women's March Co-chair:

"It doesn't matter what party you're a part of -- if you're a Republican and a conservative or if you're a Democrat and a liberal -- We all have to be on the same page on this one issue -- sexual assault is unacceptable."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Beverly Hills, California - 13 June 2017

9. Wide Lupita Nyong'o

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Cannes - 24 May 2013

10. Harvey Weinstein climbing steps at Cannes premiere

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 21 November 2017

11. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, Women's March Co-chair:

"If we remember Lupita (Nyong'o), the actress who came out against Harvey Weinstein -- He actually, of all the women who accused him, he specifically focused on denying the accusations from Lupita, who is a black woman. And that sends a message to other black women and other women of color that you will not be believed, that though a powerful white man will believe the white woman and say, 'I shouldn't have done that, I was wrong and I'm going to try to be better.' But when the black woman came forward, apparently that was the one that he denied. So we have to really understand having this as a whole conversation that allows all women to share -- that when we say believe women, believe all women, not just women based on their race or based on where they live or their socio-economic status."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 9 July 2016

12. Close of veteran journalist Charlie Rose being interviewed

POOL

Washington - 31 October 2017

14. Close of Sen. Al Franken, (D) Minnesota speaking at hearing

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 21 November 2017

13. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, Women's March Co-chair:

"I think we're all struggling and all of us are going to struggle with people who we looked up to and have done really good things and I can think of people like Al Franken and John Conyers, as a Democrat and I'm so hurt and disappointed. But we're going to have to reckon with the issue and how it's impacted the victims and not our personal heroes."

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Washington - 21 November 2017

15. Mid of women's marchers at rally

ASSOCIATED PRESS

New York - 21 November 2017

16. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, Women's March Co-chair:

"Our country's reckoning with this idea -- can women lead? Can we be leaders? Can we build a political strategy for our nation? Can we work on the issues that have plagued us for so many decades? And I truly believe in the power of women. And this one conversation is just a microcosm of the conversations and the power and the voice that women are building in this country."

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FILE Rose McGowan
Title:
HD
Summary: Actress Rose McGowan arraigned on a felony cocaine charge, days after she alleged that the drugs may been planted to discredit her
Story No: 4126328
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 16/11/2017 19:32 PM
People: Harvey Weinstein , Rose McGowan
Subscription:

ROSE MCGOWAN ARRAIGNED ON FELONY DRUG CHARGE

Actress Rose McGowan was arraigned Thursday (16NOV2017) on a felony cocaine charge, days after she alleged in The New Yorker that the drugs may have been planted to discredit her.

One of the most outspoken actresses to accuse Harvey Weinstein of sexual abuse, McGowan told the magazine that she's been so fearful of the movie mogul that she hired her own private investigator to make sure the drug warrant against her was real.

Weinstein has denied the allegations.

McGowan, 44, is accused by prosecutors of possessing cocaine that was found in a wallet recovered by an airline crew after her Jan. 20 flight to Washington Dulles International Airport, where she had flown to join the Women's March in the nation's capital.

McGowan said she reported the lost wallet to the airline after landing. She told the magazine that it must have been taken from her backpack while she was traveling, possibly when she left it on her airline seat while using the restroom.

McGowan had been expected to appear in a courtroom for her arraignment, but a judge agreed to waive her appearance at the request of her lawyer. The judge scheduled a preliminary hearing for Jan. 23. McGowan told the magazine that she ``will clearly plead not guilty.''

McGowan's lawyer, James Hundley, declined to comment as he left the courthouse.

McGowan appeared in the ``Charmed'' television series and in numerous films, including ``Scream'' in 1996.

FILE - Detroit, 27 Oct. 2017

1. Various of Rose McGowan taking the stage at the Women's Convention

2. Wide of Rose McGowan speaking on stage

FILE - New York, 25 July 2017

3. Medium of Rose McGowan talking to a reporter on the red carpet

FILE: Los Angeles, 29 Oct. 2014

4. Medium of Rose McGowan at a gala honoring Tom Ford

FILE: Los Angeles, 11 Oct. 2012

5. Medium of Rose McGowan at an amfAR gala

6. Fashion pan of Rose McGowan

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US Women in Politics (CR)
Title:
HD
Summary: State Elections See Infusion of Women Candidates
Story No: apus078163
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 05/06/2017 20:41 PM
People: Bob Marshall , Jennifer Carroll , Leonard Lance , Barack Obama , Hillary Clinton , Donald Trump
Subscription:

STATE ELECTIONS SEE INFUSION OF FIRST-TIME WOMEN CANDIDATES

Christine Lui Chen, a 36-year-old health care executive in New Jersey and mother of two small children, had never considered entering politics, focusing instead on her family, her career and her community.

That all changed in January, 13 hours after she attended the Women's March on Washington. She emailed Democratic officials: "Here's my resume. I want to get involved."

Less than five months later, Chen's name will be on the ballot, unopposed, in Tuesday's Democratic primary. She hopes to become her district's first Democratic state senator in more than 30 years, the first-ever Asian-American woman in her state's legislature — and a spear-point for legions of enthusiastic, mainly liberal-leaning women inspired by the election of President Donald Trump to get into politics.

"I just never thought politics was in the cards," says Chen, whose parents immigrated to the United States with almost nothing to their name. "But I don't want to be the one who didn't do anything, when we're at this moment in history where we need to stand up and say, 'This is what it means to be an American.'"

New Jersey is one of two states holding general legislative elections this year; the other is Virginia. Political analysts will be watching closely to see if there's a shift in the red-blue balance, but the newfound enthusiasm for politics among women — particularly young women like Chen — is also drawing attention. Like her, a number of them say they were inspired by Barack Obama's suggestion, in his farewell speech, to "grab a clipboard" and collect signatures to run for office themselves, if they were disappointed with their elected officials.

"This moment is unprecedented," says Stephanie Schriock, president of EMILY's List, which works to recruit and elect pro-choice Democratic women. "We've never seen anything like it." She says since Election Day, her organization has heard from over 13,000 women from all 50 states interested in running for office.

To compare: In 2015 and 2016 combined, about 920 women contacted the group. "And that was a good year!" she notes.

The vast majority, Schriock adds, are running in their local communities or on the state level. "They realize, 'I've got to start local.' It's our responsibility to try to guide them into a race and that may be 2018, or it may be 2022. It's a huge pipeline."

In New Jersey, the Center for American Women and Politics holds an annual, non-partisan campaign training program, Ready to Run, each March at Rutgers University. Typically, only four or five women sign up by December, says Debbie Walsh, who heads the center. This year, 100 women had done so. Running out of space, organizers had to limit registration to 250.

"I've never felt that kind of energy," says Walsh of the recent session, where Chen was among the trainees. "I think it's this universal moment for a lot of women — more on the middle-of-the-road to progressive end of the spectrum — who didn't really pay that much attention to politics, kind of thought this was a world that they didn't need to really participate in. This idea that you could be on the sidelines and that that was OK — no longer feels OK."

Also among this year's trainees was Lacey Rzeszowski, 42, a registered Republican until January, when she officially switched to the Democratic side. Rzeszowski is running for New Jersey Assembly; like Chen, she hoping to turn a longtime red district blue.

Rzeszowski, who in recent years has been a fulltime mother to her three sons, says she made her final decision to run during the bus ride home from the women's march. All day, she'd been awed by the crowd — "the scale, enormity and beauty of it," she says. "Women standing up for women."

And so, when her seatmate fell asleep on the way home, she found herself staring out the window. "I knew that when I got home, I was going to discuss it with my husband," she says.

Like Chen and Rzeszowski, Lisa Mandelblatt, an attorney and teacher in Westfield, New Jersey, found her career plans changing quickly after the march. She recalls feeling "stunned and horrified" after Trump defeated Hillary Clinton, but newly hopeful after encountering the thousands of women — a sea of pink hats — who converged on Washington with her. "I started to feel, 'OK, we've got this,'" says Mandelblatt, 53, referring to the country at large. "We're gonna be OK."

Perhaps because she's a teacher, Mandelblatt already owned a clipboard. "But I grabbed it," she laughs. She's now preparing to run for U.S. Congress in 2018, challenging for the seat held by Rep. Leonard Lance, a Republican.

In Virginia, Danica Roem faces a June 13 primary for the House of Delegates. Roem, 32, says she was motivated less by feelings about Trump than about the longtime incumbent she seeks to unseat, Bob Marshall, a conservative Republican who Roem contends has been "for 25 years, the most anti-LGBT legislator not just in Virginia, but in the entire South."

But Roem, a journalist and transgender woman, doesn't plan to spend a cent on opposition research. She covered Marshall for nearly a decade for several Virginia news outlets.

On the day Roem announced her candidacy, Marshall introduced his bathroom bill, prohibiting people from entering restrooms designated for use by members of the opposite sex. "His legislative priorities are more concerned with where I go to the bathroom than how his constituents get to work," she says, referring to a major quality-of-life issue in her district: traffic.

Roem hopes to become what she says will be the first out transgender person ever seated in a state legislature. She's confident: Asked why her opponent has remained in his seat so long, she replies: "Because he's never run against me before."

Also facing a primary for a Virginia legislative seat is Jennifer Carroll Foy, a public defender. Foy never thought politics would be her thing. But her shock over the election — she'd gone to bed at 7 p.m., certain of a Clinton victory, and thought her husband was joking in the morning — spurred her to action.

"It's true what they say," she says about women in politics. "Men have to be told NOT to do it, while women need to be told, yes, you CAN do it."

It took the 35-year-old attorney, who was one of the first African-American women to graduate from the Virginia Military Institute, about six weeks to resolve to run. By then, she says, she had gone through various stages of grief: denial, anger. She decided not to be angry anymore.

"I realized that I can either wait for someone else to do it, or I can be that change that I'd like to see," she says.

It's that same realization, says Chen, that has led her to knock on hundreds of doors since resolving to oppose incumbent Michael Doherty, who she says was the first New Jersey elected official to back Trump.

For Chen, a chief motivating factor was Trump's immigration policies, a subject close to her heart. "Are we less American because we don't look like Donald Trump?" she asks, referring to her family. Chen says she is also motivated by the fact that her husband is a cancer survivor.

"Life is short," she says. "Too much is at stake."

Washington, DC - 21 Jan. 2017

1. Various of Women's March on Washington

New York - 30 May 2017

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Christine Lui Chen, (D) New Jersey State Senate Candidate:

"It wasn't until I went to Washington, DC where I was surrounded by all of these really engaged citizens saying, 'We want more! We're tired of Washington. We're tired of government and we know it's broken. But we need everyday people to step and do something different.' So this is a moment where I didn't know what to expect. I've never been to a rally before and I went with my best friend from business school. And we're in this sea of people and it was such a calm because people were just excited about this moment in history, being a part of that moment in history and doing something bigger than ourselves together. And so, we were walking and meeting with people. I'll tell you, it was a thousand people deep and we were able to navigate through the crowd. It's as if the seas parted because people were just so open to supporting each other. It gave me hope that as a county if we come together we can do things and we can make big things happen. So within 13 hours within coming back from the Women's march I reached out to our county party to run for office and I wanted to know how I could get more involved. And so that's how we made a decision to run for state senate."

FILE - Washington, D.C., 21 Jan. 2017

3. ++NO AUDIO++ Full pan of protesters at Women's March on Washington with signs

New York, 30 May 2017

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Christine Lui Chen, (D-NJ) Political Candidate:

So this is our time_ as women_ to stand up and have our voices heard. I really see this a challenge for the whole country. As a country, as everyday people, like myself as a mother, I worked hard and I focused on caring for my family and community. But I never asked for a seat at the table. I never had the courage to do that. And it's become clear that our government isn't going to self-correct. It's broken. And as everyday citizens we have an opportunity to step up, be civically engaged and really have dramatic change that's gonna last for generations. So, I'm excited to be a part of that and I'm excited by the number of people from a grassroots level that have come out to support the campaign and to do this together. This is just a very inspiring time for me. I really look at this as a chance for us to look back at our time in history and to say, "What have we done?" And to know that we're actually a part of this movement that is going to forever change the way that government is conducted in America. It's a mission that's bigger than anyone person and I know that's what gets me up in the morning and I know that's what gets all of the volunteers that are really a part of this campaign excited."

FILE - Washington, D.C., 21 Jan. 2017

5. ++NO AUDIO++ Pan of protesters at the Women's March on Washington

New York, 30 May 2017

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Christine Lui Chen, (D-NJ) Political Candidate:

"So, I really see this opportunity running for state senate as a way to have a national conversation. So, the presidential election was so devisive and I was challenging a gentlemen who was the first elected official in all of New Jersey to endorse Donald Trump. And this is an opportunity for us to put aside party politics and to talk about how everyday people looking to solve the problems that we have. I didn't see candidates coming together. I just saw a greater push to the extremes on either end and that's not going to get us anywhere. And we have a global economy that we need to be competitive in. So, at the state level we have a real opportunity to be a voice, to show people that, in fact, ideology and extremism is not what the country wants. The country would love to get together and talk about, in what areas do we have overlap and common interest, like growing the economy, seeing more innovation, making sure that our children can afford to go to school and that they have a chance at the American dream."

FILE - Washington, D.C., 21 Jan. 2017

7. Various of Women's March on Washington

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US Women's March
Title:
HD
Summary: Protesters arrested at NY Women's Day rally
Story No: 4084996
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 08/03/2017 22:46 PM
People:
Subscription:

Thousands of people have gathered on Fifth Avenue in the shadow of New York's Trump Tower to demonstrate on International Women's Day.

Women dressed in red waved hand-made signs and raised their fists in solidarity.

Police said 13 people were arrested for blocking traffic at a protest outside Trump International Hotel on Manhattan's Upper West Side.

The protests on Wednesday were part of a nationwide event called "A Day Without a Woman".

Many of the participants had taken a day off from work to show the impact women have on the American economy.

New York - 8 March 2017

1. Women raising fists into the air

2. Women's rally crowd

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Reshma Saujani, activist:

"I'm a mom, like many of us here are, right, and we've got a lot to do, not just run organisations, but take care of our young ones, but every single day I use my voice and I need each and every one of you to do the same. It's gonna be a long road ladies, a long road, but we can do this and we can show our power, so we must resist, resist."

4. Crowd at rally

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Victoria Pannell, activist:

"America has derailed, and there is nothing great about a derailment. Women it is up to us to get America back on track and to that destination often talked about but never reached - the station named Liberty and Justice for All. Yes we can."

6. Various of women's march

7. Protester getting arrested

8. Protester being put in police van

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Sandra Collins, Women's Day march participant:

"The right of every woman is under siege right now, and we need to be active and take back the power that we have."

10. Protest in front of Trump International Hotel

11. SOUNDBITE (English) Rachel Martino, Women's Day march participant:

"With defunding of Planned Parenthood, and you know the question of what's going to happen with health care, birth control, all these kinds of things, honestly like I said it's scary."

12. Various of protesters in front of Trump International Hotel

13. Woman raising fist

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US NY Girl Statue (CR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Girl Statue Stares Down Iconic Wall Street Bull
Story No: apus073335
Source: Associated Press
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 08/03/2017 20:45 PM
People:
Subscription:

A statue of a young girl with a look of resolve has been placed in front of Wall Street's famous charging bull in time for International Women's Day.

A big investment firm, State Street Global Advisors, put the statue there to highlight efforts to get more women on corporate boards.

"The statue is really a statement of about the economic power of women," Lori Heinel, deputy global chief investment officer for State Street Global Advisors said, "and the fact that more and more companies and women are being engaged to bring the next generation along so that we won't have the poor statistics of women in senior leadership and boards that we have today."

The work by artist Kristen Visbal is called "Fearless Girl."

The girl appears to be staring down the bull. Her head is held high. Her hands are firmly planted on her waist. Her pony-tail looks as if it's in motion.

A plaque at her feet says: "Know the power of women in leadership. SHE makes a difference."

New York - 8 March 2017

++AUDIO UNDER B-ROLL THROUGHOUT++

1. Women posing with the girl statue near Wall street

2. Tilt up of the statue

3. Young women posing for a picture by the statue

4. SOUNDBITE (ENGLISH) Lori Heinel, Deputy global chief investment officer for State Street Global Advisors:

"The statue is really a statement of about the economic power of women. And the fact that more and more companies and women are being engaged to bring the next generation along so that we won't have the poor statistics of women in senior leadership and boards that we have today. We really wanted the bull to have a partner. And a partner that we thought was worthy of him. And so we got a very determined young women who is fearless, and is willing to drive the change that we believe we need.""

5. Various, "Fearless Girl" statue

6. SOUNDBITE (ENGLISH) Christine Cleavest, works on Wall Street:

"I think it is a very powerful message. I mean, it just says a lot of things. It symbolizes strength. It symbolizes growing up to be what ever you want to be. No limitations. Facing your fears because when you see this bull, it looks so antagonizing, and then you see this little girl just standing up to it. And just saying, I can do and be whatever I want to be, and I think that is an amazing and powerful message."

7. Little girl in super hero costume posing with the statue

8. Looking through the statue's arm at the bull

9. Pan from statue to 8-year-old Sankaribriya

10. SOUNDBITE (ENGLISH) Sankaribriya Sundaram, 8 years old:

Reporter: "Why did you want to have your picture taken with her?"

SankariBriya Sundara: "Because, I just wanted to look her and wanted to feel like her. "

11. A group of women cheering

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US Girl Statue
Title:
HD
Summary: Girl Statue Stares Down Iconic Wall Street Bull
Story No: 4084984
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 08/03/2017 20:17 PM
People:
Subscription:

A statue of a young girl with a look of resolve has been placed in front of Wall Street's famous charging bull in time for International Women's Day.

A big investment firm, State Street Global Advisors, put the statue there to highlight efforts to get more women on corporate boards.

The work by artist Kristen Visbal is called "Fearless Girl."

The girl appears to be staring down the bull. Her head is held high. Her hands are firmly planted on her waist. Her pony-tail looks as if it's in motion.

A plaque at her feet reads: "Know the power of women in leadership. SHE makes a difference."

New York - 8 March 2017

1. Various, "Fearless Girl" statue near Wall Street

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Lori Heinel, State Street Global Advisors:

"The statue is really a statement of about the economic power of women. And the fact that more and more companies and women are being engaged to bring the next generation along so that we won't have the poor statistics of women in senior leadership and boards that we have today."

3. Looking through the statue's arm at the bull

4. Tilt up of the statue

5. Plaque beneath statue that reads (English): "Know the power of women in leadership"

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Lori Heinel, State Street Global Advisors:

"We really wanted the bull to have a partner. And a partner that we thought was worthy of him. And so we got a very determined young woman who is fearless, and is willing to drive the change that we believe we need."

7. Various, women posing with the statue

7. SOUNDBITE (English) Christine Cleavest, works on Wall Street:

"I think it is a very powerful message. I mean, it just says a lot of things. It symbolises strength. It symbolises growing up to be whatever you want to be. No limitations. Facing your fears because when you see this bull, it looks so antagonising, and then you see this little girl just standing up to it. And just saying, I can do and be whatever I want to be. And I think that's an amazing and powerful message."

8. Various, a group of women posing for a picture by the statue

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Sankaribriya Sundaram, 8 years old:

(Reporter: "Why did you want to have your picture taken with her?")

"Because, I just wanted to look like her and wanted to feel like her. "

10. Pan from statue to Sankaribriya

11. Little girl in superhero costume posing with the statue

12. 5-year-old Sophia Urivurel posing for a picture

13. Woman posing for a picture behind the statue

14. SOUNDBITE (English) Sophia Urivurel, 5 years old:

(Reporter: "What do you think of the statue?")

"It's really nice."

(Reporter: "Why did you want to have your picture taken with it?")

"Cause I really wanted to."

15. A group of women wearing red cheering

16. SOUNDBITE (English) Nicole Lengyel, from Hoboken, New Jersey:

"Women in the financial district are making less money than men. So, kind of a way for her top stand up on National Women's Day. I mean, we are all wearing red to support women. Some of us have to work so we are still wearing red and to go against that."

17. Various, women posing for pictures with the statue

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US Pelosi Women
Title:
HD
Summary: House Dems stand in solidarity for Women's Day
Story No: 4084980
Source: ASSOCIATED PRESS
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 08/03/2017 19:55 PM
People: Katherine Clark , Nancy Pelosi , Barbara Lee
Subscription:

US House Democrats took to the Capitol steps in Washington DC to stand in solidarity with women across the globe on International Women's Day on Wednesday.

House women and men, dressed in red, held signs calling for equal pay, women's rights and women's healthcare as they called for equality and justice.

The lawmakers' speeches were part of a nationwide event coinciding with International Women's Day called 'A Day Without Women'.

Washington DC - 8 March 2017

1. Various of House Democrats, including House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, walking down to podium, carrying signs

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Representative Barbara Lee, Democrat, California:

"Warrior women, here, throughout the country, on Capitol Hill, are standing up for equality and justice. We are resisting President Trump and Congressional Republicans and letting them know that we will not go back. Today we are here on International Women's Day to declare once and for all, that women's rights are human rights, and human rights are women's rights. We walked out today for a Day Without Women to send a clear message, we stand with our sisters across the country who have walked out in defence of equal rights for women. We also recognise that there are millions of women who are unable to walk out because they may get fired or cannot afford to lose their meagre incomes, so we walked out for them too."

3. Cutaway

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Representative Katherine Clark, Democrat, Massachusetts:

"Nevertheless, despite this Trump administration and the Republicans' callous and cruel disregard for women, we will persist."

5. Cutaway

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Representative Nancy Pelosi, House Minority Leader:

"We don't want the world to know a day without a woman, but we want people to understand what that day would be like and it would not be a day that take us to our fullest aspirations for the future, for our children, for the future that we envision for them, so I'm proud to stand with my colleagues, with the staff of the Congress, with all of our friends out there, with people across America who are making a very strong statement and I return to where I began with this, if I ruled the world, the one thing we would do to make the future better would be the education of girls. Not just here in America, but across the world, because when women succeed, the world succeeds."

7. Cutaway

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Subjects: Women's rights , Human rights and civil liberties , Social issues , Social affairs , Political parties , Political organizations , Government and politics
People: Katherine Clark , Nancy Pelosi , Barbara Lee
Organisations: United States House of Representatives, United States Congress, United States government
Locations: Washington , Washington, D.C. , United States
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US DC Womens Day (NR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Crowds Take To The Streets In DC For Women's Day
Story No: apus073322
Source: Associated Press
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 08/03/2017 19:07 PM
People: Donald Trump
Subscription:

Hundreds of people marched down Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington D.C. Wednesday in honor of International Women's Day.

Some American women chose to stay home from work, zip up their wallets, wear red and join rallies across the country to demonstrate their economic clout Wednesday as part of a multitude of International Women's Day events around the globe.

Turnout for events in many cities was far smaller than the throngs that turned out across the country for the Women's March on Jan. 21.

On Wednesday, a few hundred people, the vast majority of them women, gathered in front of the White House.

Women dressed in red and waved hand-made signs, chanting messages such as "Donald Trump has got to go".

The Day Without a Woman protest in the U.S. was put together by organizers of the vast women's marches that were held coast-to-coast the day after President Donald Trump's inauguration.

Organizers said the action was inspired by the Day Without an Immigrant protest held last month.

The event coincides with the U.N.-designated International Women's Day.

Washington, D.C. - 8 March 2017

1. Various crowds, of mostly women, marching down street chanting

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US UT March (NR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Anti-Trump Women's March Packs Utah Capitol
Story No: apus070711
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 24/01/2017 02:35 AM
People: Donald Trump
Subscription:

About 6,000 women and others wearing pink hats, carrying signs and chanting "Women of Utah unite," have poured into the Utah State Capitol as lawmakers started their 2017 session.

The demonstrators in Salt Lake City hiked a steep hill in heavy snow and wind Monday afternoon before pouring into the capitol, packing its three main floors, hallways and staircases amid speeches and chants from activists and a few Democratic lawmakers.

Organizers of the rally hoped to push back against "anti-woman legislation."

The Utah rally came on the heels of similar massive protests around the country and the world, organized by women dismayed at President Donald Trump's election.

Utah protesters say they wanted to hold their rally Monday so members of the state's GOP-dominated Legislature could hear and see them.

January 23, 2017 – Salt Lake City, Utah

1. Wide view protest crowd on steps of Utah statehouse.

2. Wide view of crowd looking out from statehouse.

3. Medium view of protesters moving inside statehouse.

4. Wide view of protesters chanting inside the atrium of the statehouse.

5. Close view of protesters holding signs.

6. SOUNDBITE: (English) Teri Ortega, Salt Lake City resident

"Our legislature completely backs up Trump for the most part. I mean, if you look at how many Democrats there are compared to Republicans in our legislative house it's the same as what you would see in Washington. I mean, they are mirrors of each other, just on a smaller scale."

7. Medium view of protesters cheering on steps of statehouse interior.

8. Medium view of protesters holding signs.

9. Close view of protest sign.

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US March Madonna
Title:
HD
Summary: Madonna: 'Thought About Blowing up White House'
Story No: 4077255
Source: AP Entertainment
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2017 15:19 PM
People: W.H. Auden
Subscription:

MADONNA: 'THOUGHT ABOUT BLOWING UP WHITE HOUSE'

Madonna held little back - to noone's surprise - held little back as she took to the Women's March stage in Washington D.C., Saturday (21 JAN. 2017).

The recording artist told the crowd - a sea of pink, pointy-eared "pussyhats" mocking the new president, which stretched far and wide, that, "Yes, I have thought an awful lot about blowing up the White House."

But I know that this won't change anything," she continued. "We cannot fall into despair. As the poet W.H. Auden once wrote on the eve of World War II, 'We must love one another or die.' I choose choose love."

Washington - 21 January 2017

1. Various of Madonna getting on stage before speech

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Madonna, Recording Artist:

"Yes, I'm angry, yes, I am outraged, Yes, I have thought an awful lot about blowing up the White House. But I know that this won't change anything. We cannot fall into despair. As the poet W.H. Auden once wrote on the eve of World War II, 'We must love one another or die.' I choose choose love."

3. Wide of Madonna on stage

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US Sundance March
Title:
HD
Summary: Chelsea Handler Leads Thousands in Utah March
Story No: 4077223
Source: AP ENTERTAINMENT
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2017 12:53 PM
People: Maria Bello , Mary McCormack , Chelsea Handler , Donald Trump , Benjamin Bratt , Charlize Theron , Jennifer Beals , Kristen Stewart
Subscription:

CHELSEA HANDLER LEADS THOUSANDS IN UTAH MARCH

The Park City, Utah Police Department said 8,000 people turned out Saturday morning for the Women's March on Main, in response to US President Donald Trump taking office.

The event was led by Netflix talk show host and comedian, Chelsea Handler.

She was joined by other celebrities like Charlize Theron, Jennifer Beals, Mary McCormack and Zoey Deutch.

Actress Kristen Stewart was also spotted in the crowd.

Following the march there was a rally where Handler, McCormack, actress Maria Bello, and actor Benjamin Bratt were speakers.

"It was beautiful, it was galvanising," said Handler in an interview afterward. "It was the day after that terrible day yesterday and we are going to unite and find everything that we can find in common with other people that disagree with us and who are different from us. We've got to work together and this country is about love, not hate."

"We have to be able to reach out to each other," added Theron. "We have to be able to help each other. We have to have empathy and compassion. We're gonna become a nation that's so cut off from the rest of the world if we allow him to continue the way he wants to, the way he talks. And I just can't - there's a part of me that will fight until the bitter end to not have that happen.

CLIENTS PLEASE NOTE: ITEM CONTAINS LANGUAGE AND VIDEO THAT MAY BE CONSIDERED OFFENSIVE TO YOUR VIEWERS. PLEASE USE AT YOUR OWN DISCRETION AND SCREEN BEFORE AIRING.

Park City, Utah - 21 January 2017

1. (From screen left to right) Actress Zoey Deutch, actress Jennifer Beals, actress Charlize Theron and comedian Chelsea Handler posing at march

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Charlize Theron, Actress and Chelsea Handler, Comedian:

Theron: "We have to be able to reach out to each other. We have to be able to help each other. We have to have empathy and compassion. We're gonna become a nation that's so cut off from the rest of the world if we allow him to continue the way he wants to, the way he talks. And I just can't - there's a part of me that will fight until the bitter end to not have that happen. I mean I was born in a different country so maybe I have like, you know, there's a part of me that's like, 'No, I care about other places. I come from a - I'm an immigrant, you know, so..."

Handler: "You are."

Theron ++GRAPHIC LANGUAGE++: "I am. And I am f**kin' proud to be one (laughs)."

Handler: "I'm proud that she's my friend."

3. Beals, Theron and Handler marching with others

4. Actress Kristen Stewart posing for selfies with protesters

5. (From screen left to right) Beals, Handler and actress Mary McCormack marching and chanting (English): 'Love not hate makes America great'

6. Theron marching and chanting, pan to Deutch, Beals and Handler marching with others and chanting

7. SOUNDBITE (English) Chelsea Handler, Comedian and Mary McCormack, Actress:

Handler: "I'm Chelsea Handler"

McCormack: "I'm Mary McCormack."

Handler: "And this is the Women's March on Main (cheers). Today we are all standing together in solidarity alongside our sisters and our brothers who are marching in Washington, Chicago, Los Angeles and hundreds of cities around the world in seven continents."

8. Various of march

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Charlize Theron, Actress and Chelsea Handler, Comedian:

(Reporter off-camera: "What was the experience today?")

Handler: "It was beautiful."

Theron: "Don't get us, you're gonna make us bawl and that's just, yeah."

Handler: "It was beautiful, it was galvanising. It was the day after that terrible day yesterday (referring to US President Donald Trump's inauguration) and we are going to unite and find everything that we can find in common with other people that disagree with us and who are different from us. We've got to work together and this country is about love, not hate."

Theron: "It was really empowering to hear people speak too, and to have people come from such a place of love and just empathy and understanding and wanting to understand and wanting to kind of get together and do it together. I mean, I think there's such empowerment in that and I think none of us are here today to divide anymore."

Handler: "No."

Theron: "We're already divided enough. I think we're really here today to celebrate coming together and working together and hearing each other and being able to move forward instead of moving backwards. That's all we want."

10. Theron with others at march

11. Various of march

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Charlize Theron, Actress:

"I'm very happy to hear that he stated that it's our government so if it's ours, that's why I'm here today because I'm gonna make it work for me, I'm gonna make it work of my children, for everybody who was here today, for everything that they care about, the environment, comprehensive reproductive health issues, then give it to us. We'll take it. Happily."

13. Wide of march

14. Wide of woman dressed in a vagina costume marching with others

15. Various of march

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US Women's March 5
Title:
HD
Summary: Washington DC marches continue into night
Story No: 4077211
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2017 11:30 AM
People: Donald Trump
Subscription:

Protest marches continued into the night on Saturday in Washington, DC following the Women's march that drew more than 500,000 people, according to city officials.

The rallies were part of a global exclamation of defiance and solidarity to send President Donald Trump an emphatic message on his first full day in office that they won't let his agenda go unchallenged.

"Welcome to your first day, we will not go away!" marchers in Washington chanted.

Many of the women came wearing pink, pointy-eared "pussyhats" to mock the new president.

Plenty of men joined in, too, contributing to surprising numbers everywhere from New York, Philadelphia, Chicago and Los Angeles to Mexico City, Paris, Berlin, London, Prague and Sydney.

Washington, DC - 21 January, 2017

++NIGHT SHOTS++

1. Various of protesters marching, chanting

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Hannah McDonald, Protester

"We had the popular vote. We are exercising our democratic right to protest. And I don't feel safe with him as President."

3. People marching, chanting

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Desiree Schwindenhammer, Protester from Germany

"It really shows that civil society is still and we're here for all the right reasons. Environmental reasons. Reproductive rights. Civil liberties. Immigration. It's just a great time to be here and be on the streets."

5. Various of people marching

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US CA Women's March 2 (CR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Tens of Thousands March in San Francisco
Story No: apus070609
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2017 08:16 AM
People: Iman , Donald Trump
Subscription:

Tens of thousands of demonstrators filled the streets of downtown Los Angeles and San Francisco with signs decrying President Donald Trump and chants in English and Spanish as a cross-section of the cities diverse religious, ethnic and LGBT groups marched in solidarity Saturday with the Women's March on Washington.

San Francisco's march took place later in the day and attracted tens of thousands of people, according to early estimates. Many marched with umbrellas in a steady rainfall for the rally that started at the steps of City Hall and wound through the city's downtown shopping area and financial district. Freeways and BART lines across the Bay Area were jammed as people tried to join the rally.

San Francisco, California - Jan. 20, 2017

1. Protesters chant anti-Trump slogans on downtown San Francisco street in front of building partially owned by Trump

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Emily Lee, protest organizer

"We're really all standing here together today to show the rest of the country and to show ourselves that we are actually the majority. The majority of the country does not actually support Donald Trump. And we have to remember that every day for the next four years, and prepare ourselves to defend and protect our environment, our public education, our immigrant communities. We all have to stand together."

3. People with big banner

4. Marching band playing

5. SOUNDBITE (English) Brent Anderson, anti-Trump protester

"I don't think Donald Trump represents American values. I don't think he represents what our founding fathers wanted for this country and what makes America great. So I'm here to say, hey, I don't appreciate what you're doing and I don't accept you."

6. Crowd cheers as woman smashes Trump pinata

7. SOUNDBITE (English) Iman Sylvain, anti-Trump protester and UC Berkeley graduate student

"I came out here today to be in support of my community and show unity and to send a message to Donald Trump and his cabinet that these four years will not be easy. We will resist any racist, sexist, xenophobic, Islamophobic policies that come our way. The resistance is strong, so get ready."

8. Various protesters

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Reiko Redmonde, anti-Trump protester

"I think everybody here has a lot of anguish and worry about what's going to happen, but the point is the people can make a difference, that people coming out in their millions can stop a fascist regime."

10. Various protesters, signs

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US GA Women's March 3 (CR)
Title:
HD
Summary: Congressman Lewis: Women's Marches 'Gratifying'
Story No: apus070610
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2017 08:38 AM
People: Donald Trump , John Lewis
Subscription:

Atlanta police have increased their estimate of the crowd size at a protest against President Donald Trump's policies, and now say it drew 60,000 people. Police spokeswoman Lisa F. Bender provided the estimate in an email Saturday afternoon. Earlier, police had estimated the crowd at 10,000. The protesters gathered to join their voices with others nationwide and tell the new president they oppose much of what he says he plans to do. Georgia Democratic Congressman John Lewis, who boycotted the inauguration and was criticized by President Trump on Twitter, said he found it gratifying that so many people came out to march.

Atlanta, Georgia - 21 January, 2017

SOUNDBITE (English) Rep. John Lewis, (D) Georgia

(On President Donald Trump's inauguration)

"Well I was just watching what was going on."

Reporter: "What your your feelings?"

Lewis: "I just felt that as a nation and and as a people we've come a distance. We've made progress. But there are forces in America that want to take us back to another time, another place, and that's why it's gratifying to see hundreds of thousands of people, all over America, more than 500,000 in Washington, thousands in Boston and in New York, San Francisco, all over, and even abroad. We're going to go into the museum."

Reporter: "What do you think about this event today?"

Lewis: "Well this is very moving. It's very moving. And the rain stopped."

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Subjects: Government and politics
People: Donald Trump , John Lewis
Organisations: United States Congress, United States government
Locations: Atlanta , Georgia , United States
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US Women's March
Title:
HD
Summary: More than expected at US women's march
Story No: 4077177
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 22/01/2017 05:08 AM
People: Donald Trump
Subscription:

The District of Columbia's homeland security director said the crowd at Saturday's Women's March in Washington exceeded the 500,000 that organisers had told city officials to expect.

Thousands of women descended on the US capital and other cities around the world for marches organised to push back against new president Donald Trump.

Hours after the march was set to end, hundreds, if not thousands, still continued to protest.

No arrests were reported.

++CLIENTS NOTE - SHOT 9 CONTAINS GRAPHIC LANGUAGE++

Washington - 21 January 2017

1. Top shot of marchers

2. Various of marchers chanting (English) "This is what democracy looks like" and "Black lives matter"

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Hannah Cohen-Sidley, Student:

"It feels like, like I'm like on a high. I feel like, it's like a big rush of energy. Like I've never met so many people who were so like fiery and passionate. It's like, I wish I was here with my mom and my family."

4. Woman with sign calling Trump 'The Idiot' in Spanish

5. Various of marchers

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Shorna Allred, Protester:

"This is amazing. Just being on the Metro station and, you know, everyone on the train is coming to the march. So you feel a real energy and positivity that I think is good, that counteracts the negative feelings that came about yesterday. There was a lot of dampness in the air, so to speak, literally and figuratively, so this is very uplifting."

7. Pan of marchers cheering

8. SOUNDBITE (English) Carlton Blount, Protester:

"I'm here because, a number of reasons but one I have five sisters, a wife, a daughter and of course a mother, who has passed on, but I think it's important that men show up to help protect the rights of women. Because without women having equal rights, we all really don't, so I thought this is a worthy cause and certainly worth getting up a little early and coming down (from Maryland) showing my support for this really worthy cause."

9. Zoom in of woman in tree holding sign ++GRAPHIC LANGUAGE++

10. SOUNDBITE (English) Maureen Botkin, Protester:

"I'm here because I stand for better laws for violence against women. I've been a victim of violence, more than one wants to know. I march for all the people that can't be here, they're on my necklace."

11. Marchers chanting

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Maureen Botkin, Protester:

"I was just so, so disheartened. I honestly saw his (US President Donald Trump's) face, all the people who have ever abused me, in his face. And I am not kidding you. And I was so devastated by it."

13. Various of drummers with Washington monument in background

14. Various of signs set up along fence

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++US Women's March 8
Title:
HD
Summary: Scarlett Johansson backs planned parenthood
Story No: 4077165
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2017 22:42 PM
People: Scarlett Johansson , Donald Trump
Subscription:

RESTRICTION SUMMARY: AP CLIENTS ONLY

SHOTLIST:

AP TELEVISION - AP CLIENTS ONLY

Washington - 21 January 2017

1. Wide of stage

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Scarlett Johansson, Actress:

"I feel that in the face of this current political climate, it is vital that we all make it our mission to get really, really personal. So yes, at 15, I had been to a gynaecologist. I was living in New York City and had visited a Planned Parenthood there." (cheers)

3. Pan of crowd members

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Scarlett Johansson, Actress:

"No judgment, no questions asked, Planned Parenthood provided a safe place where I could be treated with gentle guidance (cheers). Now, I may have been 15 and surprisingly self-sufficient, but I'm sure there isn't one person here who has not been helped by Planned Parenthood directly or otherwise."

5. Close of people in crowd with American flag inscribed with words reading (English) "Resist fear, assist love"

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Scarlett Johansson, Actress:

"They saved me so many times. One of my best girlfriends confided in me, saying 'they saved my ass and some other parts, too'."

7. Pan of crowd

8. SOUNDBITE (English) Scarlett Johansson, Actress:

"There are very real and devastating consequences to limiting access to what should be considered basic healthcare (cheers). For millions of Americans, Planned Parenthood is often the only trustworthy and affordable clinic providing safe education, sex education, safe abortion and life-saving services."

9. Wide of crowd

10. SOUNDBITE (English) Scarlett Johansson, Actress:

"President (Donald) Trump, I did not vote for you (cheers). That said, I respect that you are our president-elect and I want to be able to support you, but first, I ask that you support me (cheers). Support my sister, support my mother, support my best friend and all of our girlfriends. Support the men and women here today that are anxiously awaiting to see how your next moves may drastically affect their lives. Support my daughter, who may actually, as a result of the appointments you have made, grow up in a country that is moving backwards, not forwards, and who may potentially not have the right to make choices for her body and her future that your daughter Ivanka has been privileged to have."

11. Wide of crowd

STORYLINE:

Actress Scarlett Johansson riled up crowds outside the Capitol building in Washington at the Women's March on Saturday, with an impassioned speech in support of Planned Parenthood.

She told a cheering audience that the organisation provided a safe place where she "could be treated with gentle guidance".

She also urged President Donald Trump to support women.

===========================================================

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People: Scarlett Johansson , Donald Trump
Organisations: Planned Parenthood
Locations: Washington , Washington, D.C. , United States
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US Womens March 7
Title:
HD
Summary: Madonna: good will win in the end
Story No: 4077160
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2017 21:28 PM
People: Donald Trump , Madonna
Subscription:

Pop singer Madonna was among a number of A-list celebrities who spoke at the Women's March on Washington on Saturday, telling protesters "no opposing force stands a chance in the face of true solidarity".

"Good did not win this election. But good will win in the end," she said.

Turnout was so big that the original march route alongside the National Mall was packed, and instead of trekking en masse to the Ellipse by the White House as planned, the protesters were told to make their way there on their own by way of other streets.

Officials said the crowd in Washington could be more than half a million people, more than double the expectations.

The event appeared to have attracted more people than US President Donald Trump's inauguration on Friday, based on figures from transportation officials.

++CLIENTS PLEASE NOTE - SOUNDBITE CONTAINS EXPLETIVE++

Washington, DC - 21 January 2017

1. Recording artist Madonna being introduced at rally

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Madonna, Recording artist:

"It seems as though we had all slipped into a false sense of comfort, that justice would prevail and that good would win in the end. Well, good did not win this election. But good will win in the end. (Cheers) So what today means is that we are far from the end. Today marks the beginning of our story. The revolution starts here. The fight for the right to be free, to be who we are, to be equal. Let's march together through this darkness and with each step know that we are not afraid. That we are not alone. That we will not back down. That there is power in our unity, and that no opposing force stands a chance in the face of true solidarity. And to our detractors that insist that this march will never add up to anything: (++WARNING - GRAPHIC AUDIO++) f*** you."

3. Madonna singing on stage

4. Various of protesters near stage

5. Top shot of crowd of protesters at Independence Avenue

6. Pan right of crowd on Independence Avenue

7. Crowd in front of White House

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US Womens March Trump 2
Title:
HD
Summary: Protest on Capital Hill on Trump's first day in office
Story No: 4077151
Source: POOL
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2017 20:00 PM
People: Donald Trump
Subscription:

Hundreds of thousands of women took to the streets in Washington, DC and cities around the world Saturday to send new US President Donald Trump an emphatic message that they won't let his agenda go unchallenged over the next four years.

The turnout in the US capital was so big that crowds packed the entire march route, preventing organisers from leading a formal trek toward the White House.

POOL

Washington, DC - 21 January 2017

1. Top shot of Women's March on Washington against US President Donald Trump

2. Ground shot of protest

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US Womens March 4
Title:
HD
Summary: Rally energises crowd ahead of DC Women’s March
Story No: 4077143
Source: AP TELEVISION , POOL
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2017 18:38 PM
People: Cecile Richards , Hillary Clinton , Donald Trump , Kamala Harris , Janet Mock
Subscription:

A series of speakers took to the stage for a rally to open the Women's March on Washington.

Hundreds of thousands have descended on the nation's capital to push back against President Donald Trump on his first full day in office.

AP TELEVISION

Washington DC - 21 January 2017

1. Wide of crowd as singer performs on stage

2. SOUNDBITE (English) Janet Mock, Transgender Rights Activist:

"So we are here. We are here not merely to gather but to move, right? And our movements are movements that require us to do more than just show up and say the right words. It requires us to break out of our comfort zones and be confrontational. It requires us to defend one another when it is difficult and dangerous. It requires us to truly see ourselves and one another."

3. Cutaway of crowd in front of stage as singer performs

4. SOUNDBITE (English) Janet Mock, Transgender Rights Activist:

"I stand here today as the daughter of a Native Hawaiian woman and a black veteran from Texas. I stand here as the first person in my family to go to college. I stand here as someone who has written herself onto this stage, to unapologetically proclaim that I am a trans-woman writer, activist, revolutionary of colour. "

5. Cutaway of crowd in front of stage

6. SOUNDBITE (English) Cecile Richards, President of Planned Parenthood:

"Hello Washington. You are a beautiful sight. It is an honour to be here on behalf of the one in five women in America who've been to Planned Parenthood for health care. I wish every single one of them could see who you are, a beautiful sight, or for some folks in Congress, a terrifying one."

POOL

Washington - 21 January 2017

7. Pan of crowd

AP TELEVISION

Washington - 21 January 2017

8. SOUNDBITE (English) Cecile Richards, President of Planned Parenthood:

"Because to expand on a historic quote by my heroine and friend Hillary Clinton, a woman who knows a little something about never giving up, reproductive rights are human rights."

POOL

Washington - 21 January 2017

9. Pan of members of Congress on stage

AP TELEVISION

Washington - 21 January 2017

10. SOUNDBITE (English) Sen. Kamala Harris, (D) California:

"This is that moment in time for our country where we are collectively looking in a mirror and with furrowed brow asking this question, who are we? And ladies and gentleman, I believe the answer is a good one. Imperfect though we may be, I believe we are a great country."

11. Cutaway of members of Congress on stage

12. SOUNDBITE (English) Sen. Kamala Harris, (D) California:

"So all of this is to say, my sisters and brothers, that we are tired as women of being relegated to simply being thought of as a particular constituency or demographic. We together are powerful and we are a force that cannot be dismissed or written off onto the sidelines."

POOL - AP CLIENTS ONLY

Washington - 21 January 2017

13. Pan of crowd

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US Womens March 2 (NR Lon)
Title:
HD
Summary: New Estimate Pegs DC Women's March at 500K
Story No: apus070579
Source: AP TELEVISION
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 21/01/2017 15:12 PM
People: Donald Trump , Barack Obama
Subscription:

A city official in Washington says the turnout estimate for the Women's March on the National Mall now stands at 500,000 people. That's more than double the initial predictions.

Washington's deputy mayor for public safety and justice says on Twitter that organizers of the march are increasing the turnout estimate to half a million.

There were early signs across Washington that Saturday's crowds could top those that gathered on Friday to watch President Donald Trump's inauguration.

Metro subway stations and train cars are full in many locations, while ridership for Friday's inauguration was well off the numbers from Barack Obama's first inaugural.

The march's National Park Service permit estimated a turnout of 200,000, but the District of Columbia's homeland security chief had previously predicted turnout would be higher.

Washington, DC - 21 January 2016

+++VIDEO AS INCOMING+++

1. Various of protesters walking on streets of downtown DC before start of the event

2 . SOUNDBITE (English) Caroline Cockrell, Protester :

"Okay, we came from Durham, North Carolina. We took the train yesterday morning. We got here around 4 o'clock in the afternoon. We made our signs last night. We had dinner. We're staying in Alexandria, and I woke up this morning and got dressed. Got on the Metro and now we're here."

3. Protesters walking and gathering, waiting for event to start

4. SOUNDBITE (English) May Wahdan/Protester

"I am a first generation immigrant. This hits home very strong The things he's threatening, the rights he's talking about taking away. He wants to treat immigrants as second class citizens is unacceptable. My parents didn't come here for this reason. So, I'm here for them."

5. Various of protesters in front of event stage

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US DC March Organizers (Lon NR)
Title:
HD
Summary: March Organizers Aware of Its Place In History
Story No: apus070389
Source: AP Television
Aspect Ratio: 16:9
Date: 19/01/2017 17:52 PM
People: Donald Trump , Martin Luther King Jr. , Hillary Clinton
Subscription:

New York - 9 January 2017

1. SOUNDBITE (ENGLISH) Linda Sarsour, co-chair Women's March on Washington:

++SOUNDBITE STARTS ON WIDE SHOT OF WOMEN++

"The women's march on Washington is poised to be the largest mass mobilization that any new administration has ever seen on their first day."

2. Wide, Linda Sarsour, co-chair Women's March on Washington, sitting with two other co-organizers

3. SOUNDBITE (English) Carmen Perez, co-chair Women's March on Washington:

"I think a lot of women, particularly because of the rhetoric that was said during the election of Trump, felt this despair. And they are looking to find hope together in D.C. on January 21st."

4. Wide, Carmen Perez, co-chair Women's March on Washington, gesturing while sitting with two other co-organizers

5. SOUNDBITE (ENGLISH) Tamika Malory, co-chair Women's March On Washington:

"I think the idea that there are some people who woke up on November 9th and they are like oh my God what happened here? What kind of America is this? I don't know this place. It's always existed. And so, it's important now for you to short of take a step back and really educate yourself on what is this movement thing that folks speak of, and where can I fit in to be able to really help the movement to progress?"

6. Wide, Tamika Malory, co-chair Women's March on Washington, gesturing while sitting with two other co-organizers

7. SOUNDBITE (ENGLISH) Tamika Malory, co-chair Women's March On Washington:

"You know, is this just a President Trump thing? Is this just an anti-Trump protest? We say no. We have to be more sophisticated as advocates and as an electorate than to think that we can just go argue with Donald Trump. No, we have a Senate that has to be straightened out."

8. Wide, Perez gesturing while sitting with two other co-organizers

9. SOUNDBITE (English) Carmen Perez, co-chair Women's March on Washington:

"But a lot of the work is going to happen after January 21st. We are going to see a lot of people inspired to be in Washington D.C., but they are going to go back and organize. What we are wanting for them to do is to go back and organize in their local communities and really dig deep within themselves to find what they're passionate about."

10. Wide, Sarsour gesturing while sitting with two other co-organizers

11. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, co-chair Women's March on Washington:

"We're the future. This country is going to become a majority minority country. And people are going to have to see that leadership in the forefront. Often times in the movements in the past, aside from the civil rights movement, have white led. They were white led movements. And this is what it looks like in this country, and also women leadership, right."

12. Wide, the three co-organizers talking to each other.

13. SOUNDBITE (English) Linda Sarsour, co-chair Women's march on Washington:

"And we think there is enough outrage just based on the agenda of this next administration that people will continue the momentum. And if they don't, something really horrible is going to happen on our watch and we are going to look back in history and say we sat back and we allowed really bad things to happen."

14. Wide, Perez gesturing

The Organizers of the Women's March on Washington said it was meant as inspiration and tribute to the historic 1963 March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom. That Civil Rights movement event brought out hundreds of thousands of people to hear from Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and set the bar for political rallies.

The idea for a the January 21st march came up after Donald Trump's unexpected victory over Hillary Clinton, following a presidential campaign that included charges of sexism, racism, and xenophobia. It called for women to gather in demonstration against him.

It has now grown, with a mission statement of support for women, immigrants, LGBTQ and all those from marginalized communities.

The three national co-chairs of the Women's March on Washington said those groups have all felt the stinging words of the presidential election in some way.

Co-chair Carmen Perez, a Mexican-American woman who has a long history organizing around criminal justice issues,

believes people are "looking to find hope together in D.C. on January 21st."

"I think a lot of women," Perez said, "particularly because of the rhetoric that was said during the election of Trump, felt this despair."

Perez along with the two other national co-chair's, Linda Sarsour, a Muslim-American activist, and Tamika Mallory, an African-American woman and longtime civil rights activist said they expect 200,000 people to show up.

"The women's march on Washington is poised to be the largest mass mobilization that any new administration has ever seen on their first day," Sarsour said.

The idea of women gathering in a demonstration against Trump following the inauguration started on social media. Teresa Shook, who is caucasian, floated the idea on Facebook. While In Manhattan, Bob Bland, another caucasian women, had a similar post. Bland reached out to Shook and they came together. As the idea took off, they were joined by the other women working on behalf of minority groups.

"This country is going to become a majority minority country. And people are going to have to see that leadership in the forefront." Sarsour said.

U.S. officials say some 1,800 buses have registered to park in the city on Jan. 21, compared with roughly 400 registered for Inauguration Day. A New York City-based transportation company says it has arranged buses from more than 200 cities in 26 states.

Mallory encouraged anyone who feels disenfranchised, to step out of their comfort zone and join them on Saturday.

"It's important now for you to short of take a step back and really educate yourself on what is this movement thing that folks speak of," Mallory said,"where can I fit in to be able to really help the movement to progress."

Organizers say people needed to step out of their comfort zones, and think beyond a singular issue or stance to find solidarity with others and their issues.

Solidarity marches are planned around the country Saturday.

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Coney Island Venus.
Title:
SD
Summary: Coney Island Venus.
Story No: BM4693B
Source: British Movietone
Aspect Ratio: 4:3
Date: 13/08/1936 00:00 AM
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Disclaimer: British Movietone is an historical collection. Any views and expressions within either the video or metadata of the collection are reproduced for historical accuracy and do not represent the opinions or editorial policies of the Associated Press.

SHOTLIST:

Shots of the girls parading. The winner is presented with cup.

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Typists Competition
Title:
SD
Summary: Typists Competition
Story No: BM4728
Source: British Movietone
Aspect Ratio: 4:3
Date: 07/09/1936 00:00 AM
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Disclaimer: British Movietone is an historical collection. Any views and expressions within either the video or metadata of the collection are reproduced for historical accuracy and do not represent the opinions or editorial policies of the Associated Press.

SHOTLIST:

Shot of typists in the competition and the winner. CU of the winner - a man.

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US Rowing Girls.