× Streaming access to the collection is currently unavailable, due to unscheduled maintenance. We apologize for the inconvenience to your patrons. If a research affiliate would like assistance accessing content during this time, they can contact us for special instructions.
× The Vanderbilt Television News Archive is currently closed to in-person research, but is still fulfilling loan requests. For the latest information about COVID-19 (coronavirus disease), visit vu.edu/coronavirus.
Search the Archive

US-Japan Trade Relations #526368

NBC Evening News for Sunday, Jan 16, 1983
View other clips in this broadcast →

(Studio) Ford Motors chairperson Philip Caldwell reported calling for cut in number Japanese cars imported to US; details given. Prime Min. Yasuhiro Nakasone noted due in DC tomorrow to begin trade negotiations.
REPORTER: Chris Wallace

(Tokyo, Japan) Nakasone's political style and success in incring. Japan's export ind. and military build-up recalled; details given. [NAKASONE - wishes happy new yr.] His background with Henry Kissinger at Harvard mentioned; purpose of recent trip to South Korea noted aimed at President Reagan. Nakasone's apparent success with South Korean leader Chun Doo Hwan described.
REPORTER: Stephen Frazier

Frazier, Stephen;
Wallace, Chris

Note to sponsor members: The Vanderbilt Television News Archive video player requires a modern operating system and browser to work properly. If you are experiencing playback problems, check the minimum requirements and adjust your setup accordingly. After adjustments, if you continue to experience problems, please contact us.

Welcome! Above is the abstract of the item that you're interested in viewing from the Vanderbilt Television News Archive's collection. You have three options if you'd like to view this item:

  • You may request a loan of this video by registering on our website and placing an order.
  • You may visit the Television News Archive on the Vanderbilt campus to view on-site from the Archive's collection.
  • If you are associated with a college or university, you may ask your library if they would like to become a sponsor, which would give students and faculty at your institution the ability to view items from our collection.

If you believe that you are associated with a sponsoring college or university and have received this message in error, please let us know.