Knowledge Identifier: +Jimmy_Carter
Charles Duncan, Jr. - "'Charles William Duncan, Jr."' is an American entrepreneur, administrator, and statesman best known for serving as U.S. Secretary of Energy on the Cabinet of President Jimmy Carter from 1979 to 1981
Later, he applied to the United States Naval Academy and, after taking additional mathematics courses at Georgia Tech, he was admitted in 1943.
Benjamin A. Gilman - He become involved with world hunger in the 1970s, authoring the legislation creating a presidential Commission Against Hunger, to which he was subsequently appointed by President Jimmy Carter
After the US Supreme Court overturned Georgia's death penalty law in 1972, Carter quickly proposed state legislation to replace the death penalty with life in prison.
In 1973, while Governor of Georgia, Carter filed a report on his 1969 UFO sighting with the International UFO Bureau in Oklahoma City.
Cecil Taylor - He began to garner critical, if not popular, acclaim, playing for Jimmy Carter on the White House Lawn, lecturing as an in-residence artist at universities, and eventually being *awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship in 1973 and a MacArthur Fellowship in 1991
Carter began the race with a sizable lead over Ford, who was able to narrow the gap over the course of the campaign, but was unable to prevent Carter from narrowly defeating him on November 2, 1976.
Michele Bachmann - Bachmann was a supporter of Jimmy Carter in 1976, and she and her husband worked on his campaign.
Stewart Udall - He was the brother of U.S. Representative and 1976 presidential candidate, Mo Udall; he served as Mo's campaign manager during the Democratic primary election, which Mo lost to Jimmy Carter
John Glenn - Metzenbaum would go on to seek a rematch against Taft in 1976, winning a close race on Jimmy Carter's coattails
Walter Mondale - When Jimmy Carter won the Democratic nomination for president in 1976, he chose Mondale as his running mate
Jimmy Carter is sworn in as the 39th President of the United States by Chief Justice Warren Burger, January 20, 1977.
William Hsiao - Eventually, in 1977, the Congress passed and President Jimmy Carter signed into law one of the most comprehensive legislative efforts to bolster the Social security system
Betty Ford - Ford continued to be an active leader and activist of the feminist movement after the Ford administration, and continued to strongly advocate and lobby politicians and state legislatures for passage of the ERA. In 1977, President Jimmy Carter appointed Ford to the second National Commission on the Observance of International Women's Year
Gerald Ford - Ford's successor, Jimmy Carter, opened his 1977 inaugural address by praising the outgoing President, saying, "For myself and for our Nation, I want to thank my predecessor for all he has done to heal our land.
Elliot Richardson - From 1977 to 1980, he served as an Ambassador at Large and Special Representative of President Jimmy Carter for the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea and head of the U.S. delegation to the Third United Nations Conference on the Law of the Sea
Larry Flynt - He was an evangelical Christian for one year, converted in 1977 by evangelist Ruth Carter Stapleton, the sister of President Jimmy Carter
Butch Otter - In 1977, incumbent Democrat Governor Cecil Andrus was appointed to become U.S. Secretary of Interior under President Jimmy Carter.
A. David Mazzone - In 1977, was nominated to the federal bench by President Jimmy Carter, and he was sworn in in March, 1978
Alejandro Orfila - Orfila's influence in U.S. foreign policy circles, however, remained marginal until the advent of the Administration of U.S. President Jimmy Carter in early 1977
Theodore Bikel - U.S. President Jimmy Carter appointed him to serve on the National Council for the Arts in 1977 for a six-year term
John Lewis (U.S. politician) - In January 1977, incumbent Democrat U.S. Congressman Andrew Young, of Georgia's 5th congressional district, decided to resign in order to become the U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. under President Jimmy Carter.
Brock Adams - On January 22, 1977, Adams resigned to become the fifth Secretary of Transportation following his appointment by President Jimmy Carter and confirmation by the Senate
Gilbert S. Merritt, Jr. - President Jimmy Carter nominated him to the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit on August 25, 1977, for the seat vacated by William Ernest Miller
Neil Armstrong - Along with Collins and Aldrin, Armstrong was *awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Richard_Nixon; in 1978, President Jimmy Carter presented Armstrong the Congressional Space Medal of Honor in 1978; he and his former crewmates received the Congressional Gold Medal in 2009
Suzan Shown Harjo - In 1978 President Jimmy Carter appointed her a congressional liaison for Indian Affairs
Calvin Graham - In 1978, he was finally awarded an honorable discharge, and after writing to Congress and with the approval of President Jimmy Carter, all medals but his Purple Heart were reinstated
During 1979, Carter deregulated the American beer industry by opening access of the home-brew market back up to the craft brewers, making it again legal to sell malt, hops, and yeast to American home brewers for the first time since the effective 1920 beginning of Prohibition in the United States.
Amalya Lyle Kearse - Appointed to the Second Circuit Court of Appeals by President Jimmy Carter in 1979, she was the first woman and only the second black person on the court
Unita Blackwell - Blackwell became a voice for rural housing and development, and in 1979 President Jimmy Carter invited her to an Energy Summit at Camp David
Raul Hilberg - Hilberg was appointed to the President's Commission on the Holocaust by Jimmy Carter in 1979
Leslie Coffelt - In 1979, President Jimmy Carter commuted Collazo's sentence to time served, and granted the man release
Margaret Mead - On January 19, 1979, President Jimmy Carter announced that he was awarding the Presidential Medal of Freedom posthumously to Mead
Abner J. Mikva - On May 29, 1979, Mikva was nominated by President Jimmy Carter to the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals
Jesse Owens - A few months before his death, Owens had tried unsuccessfully to convince President Jimmy Carter not to boycott the 1980 Moscow Olympics
Jean Schmidt - At their debate at Chatfield College, Hackett said "If you think America is on the right track and we need more of the same, I'm not your candidate" and asked "Are you better off today than you were five years ago?", echoing Ronald Reagan's question in his debate with Jimmy Carter in 1980.
Craig Beardsley - Beardsley qualified for the star-crossed U.S. Olympic team in 1980, but could not participate when, at the behest of U.S. President Jimmy Carter, the U.S. Olympic Committee voted to boycott the 1980 Summer Olympics in Moscow, Russia after the Soviet Union invaded Afghanistan in late 1979
Eldon Rudd - During the 1980 presidential election, Rudd, with help from FBI colleagues with access to security officials at the White House, allegedly obtained debate preparation documents prepared for President Jimmy Carter for his election debates against Republican nominee Ronald Reagan, and provided the so-called "Carter debate papers" to the Reagan presidential campaign
Sam Ervin - Ervin's son, Samuel J. Ervin III, was appointed in 1980 to the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit by President Jimmy Carter
Ron Paul - He spoke against the reinstatement of registration for the military draft in 1980, in opposition to President Jimmy Carter and the majority of his fellow Republican members of Congress.
Ted Kennedy - His one attempt, in the 1980 presidential election, resulted in a Democratic primary campaign loss to incumbent President Jimmy Carter
Ansel Adams - In 1980 Jimmy Carter awarded him the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the nation's highest civilian honor
Ruth Bader Ginsburg - In 1980, President Jimmy Carter appointed her to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit
Robert Penn Warren - In 1980, Warren was presented with the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Jimmy Carter
Tad Devine - In 1980, he worked on President Jimmy Carter's reelection campaign as a delegate tracker
John Y. Brown, Jr. - The state had expected to cover the cost of the repairs using federal revenue sharing funds, but President Jimmy Carter ordered a halt to the funds in May 1980
Lyndon LaRouche - In December 1980, LaRouche and his followers started what came to be known as the "October Surprise" allegation, namely that in October 1980 Ronald Reagan's campaign staff conspired with the Iranian government during the Iran hostage crisis to delay the release of 52 American hostages held in Iran, with the aim of helping Reagan win the 1980 presidential election against Jimmy Carter
Former President and First Lady Carter wave from their aircraft after the inauguration of Ronald Reagan on January 20, 1981.
Ron Paul - He later recalled being the only Republican to vote against Reagan budget proposals in 1981, aghast that "in 1977, Jimmy Carter proposed a budget with a $38 billion deficit, and every Republican in the House voted against it.
Warren Christopher - President Jimmy Carter *awarded him the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the nation's highest civilian *award, on January 16, 1981
The Carter Center has monitored 81 elections in 33 countries since 1989.
Abedi made generous donations to the Carter Center and the Global 2000 Project.
Carter and experts from The Carter Center assisted unofficial Israeli and Palestinian negotiators in designing a model agreement for peace-called the Geneva Accord-in 20022003.
Walter Mondale - Mondale spoke before the Senate on September 4, 2002, when he delivered a lecture on his service, with commentary on the transformation of the office of the Vice President during the Carter administration, the Senate cloture rule for ending debate, and his view on the future of the Senate in U.S. political history
Carter observed the Venezuela recall elections on August 15, 2004.
Morris S. Arnold - For his first twelve years, until 2004, he served on the court alongside his older brother, Richard S. Arnold, a Democrat appointed by President Jimmy Carter
In June 2005, Carter urged the closing of the Guantanamo Bay Prison in Cuba, which has been a focal point for recent claims of prisoner abuse.
Steve Israel - In 2006, Israel harshly criticized Jimmy Carter for his book Palestine: Peace Not Apartheid and at the same time criticized the Palestinian government.
Although Carter has received mixed reviews in both television and film documentaries, such as the Man from Plains, the 2009 documentary, Back Door Channels: The Price of Peace, credits Carter's efforts at Camp David, which brought peace between Israel and Egypt, with bringing the only meaningful peace to the Middle East.
Sam Nunn - In an interview published June 4, 2008 by the "Guardian", former President Jimmy Carter said that he favored Nunn, a fellow Georgian, as Obama's possible choice for Vice President
New Mexico abolished the death penalty in 2009.
Jack's son Jason was elected to the Georgia State Senate in 2010.
As of 2015, he is the second oldest of America's four living former presidents
Carter could become the oldest living former president ever; on March 22, 2019, he will surpass George H. W. Bush