This program is 28 minutes long
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) Report introduced.
(Pentagon: Martha Raddatz) The pictures of former Iraqi President Saddam Hussein from his prison featured; several photos in newspapers shown; details given about the likely time frame for the pictures & the likelihood a member of the US military sold these photographs; diagram shown of Saddam's prison cell near the Baghdad airport; statement from the Defense Department about the photos quoted. [Human Rights Watch Marc GARLASCO- says it's classified information.] [President BUSH - says the photos will not inspire attacks.]
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) Announcement from Al Jazeera that it will not air the photos of Saddam noted.
(Baghdad: Nick Watt) The response of Iraqis to the images of Saddam shown on the Al Arabiya channel examined; scenes shown of Iraqis offering their views of Saddam.
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) Statement from Saddam's lawyers that they intend to file a lawsuit against the newspapers that published the pictures noted.
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) Car bomb attacks in Taji & Baghdad, Iraq, reported.
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) The Army's suspension of recruiting for a day due to its current recruiting shortfall noted.
(New York: Dan Harris) Charges of recruiting improprieties examined; details given of the case in which high school student newspaper reporter David McSwane recorded the recruitment pitch he received & of increased activism by parents in a counter-recruitment movement that tries to talk students out of signing up. [Army National Guard recruiter Sgt. Gary WALTON- defends recruiting with integrity.] [Garfield High School PTA president Amy HAGOPIAN- comments on the recruiting of young kids from poor families.] [Parent Louise WANNIER- raises the invasion of privacy issue by recruiting.]
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) The positions taken by First Lady Laura Bush about the "Newsweek" retracted story about USA interrogators at Guantanamo Bay desecrating the Koran & that President Bush should have been told about the security scare when a plane got into Washington, DC, air space reported; scenes shown of the first lady, who is making her way to the Middle East.
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) Announcement from President Bush that he will veto legislation to expand federal funding for stem cell research reported.
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) A closer look at the core belief of Christianity that Jesus was resurrected introduced; details given of the findings of a beliefnet poll on whether the resurrection was physical or spiritual.
(Jerusalem: Elizabeth Vargas) The story of the resurrection examined; scenes shown from Jerusalem; details given of the views of noted historians. [William Talbot School of Theology Lane CRAIG- outlines what happened at the tomb where Jesus was buried.] [Ecole Biblique, Jerusalem, Father Jerome MURPHY-O'CONNOR, University of Wisconsin at Oshkosh Kathleen CORLEY, Emory University Luke Timothy JOHNSON- offer views on what happened in the resurrection.]
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) Further coverage of the resurrection story on tonight's "20/20" announced.
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) The Justice Department's plans to launch a new Website to serve as a national registry for sex offenders reported.
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) The problem of car drivers backing over children introduced; CDC statistics cited.
(East Paddom, Connecticut: Lisa Stark) The problem of blind spots for drivers examined; demonstration of children out of sight behind a vehicle & photos of children killed in back-over accidents shown. [Mother Rachel CLEMENS- recounts the accident in which her husband drove over their two-year-old.] [Kids & Cars Janette FENNELL- says the bigger vehicles have bigger blind zones.] "Consumer Reports" diagram of the blind spots behind different vehicles & of how a back-up camera would work shown. ["Consumer Reports" David CHAMPION- says the cars should be safer for families.]
(Studio: Elizabeth Vargas) David Isay, who is a producer, historian & radio documentarian who is dedicated to the view that an individual's history matters, profiled; scenes shown of the soundproof booth in Grand Central Station in New York City where Isay's latest project, StoryCorps, takes place via 40-minute interviews of ordinary Americans that are then preserved at the American Folklore center at the Library of Congress. [ISAY - says he is inspired by real life; explains his idea of talking about life for 40 minutes while in the quiet sound studio.] Isay's background & interest in radio & his plans to bus across America to collect people's stories reviewed.