The ‘X’s that mark the spots on the street where President John F. Kennedy was assassinated are gone. The disappearance of the marks came as Dallas prepares for events to commemorate the 50th anniversary of JFK being assassinated.
Dallas County government buildings, including courts and the tax office, will be closed Friday as the city marks the 50th anniversary of President Kennedy’s assassination.
From Chicago and New York. From Japan and Denmark. You will find tourists from around the world during a visit to Dealey Plaza, especially this week as Dallas commemorates the 50th anniversary of President JFK’s assassination.
There are many events this week to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the assassination of John F. Kennedy.
CBS News chief correspondent Bob Schieffer was in Dallas when President Kennedy was shot, and spoke with CBS 11 News from Dealey Plaza about that day, 50 years ago.
If anything happens in this era of smartphones and multi-G wireless networks, a horde of “citizen journalists” will likely capture and broadcast it. In Dallas’s Dealey Plaza on Nov. 22, 1963, only a handful managed to record the assassination of JFK.
In a little more than a month Dallas and the rest of America will mark a solemn anniversary: the killing of President John F. Kennedy at Dealey Plaza. On Saturday four men who were journalists there that day shared their thoughts at Dallas’ Sixth Floor Museum.
One month since the shooting death of a Florida teen, the movement for action has spread across the nation, including three straight days of rallies in Dallas.
The company hoping to build a Ferris wheel-type attraction in Dallas has decided to “reassess” their proposal.
Dallas County commissioners are scheduled to vote Tuesday on whether or not to build a massive “observation” wheel that’s expected to be a lot like others already in Europe.
Downtown Dallas could soon have a brand new attraction around the JFK Memorial and Dealey Plaza — a 17-story Ferris Wheel.
They’re thousands of miles from Libya, but dozens of people at two demonstrations in Downtown Dallas Sunday said they feel they can make a difference.