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/200909SepMagCov300w.jpg01h Feature Story CHARLIE ROSE •
••• The 'inimitable' Charlie Rose hosts the interview show Charlie Rose for PBS and was previously a correspondent for 60 Minutes II.
••• He was born Charles Peete Rose, Jr. on January 5, 1942, in Henderson, North Carolina, son of Margaret and Charles Peete Rose, Sr., tobacco farmers who owned a country store where he helped out with the family business from age seven.
••• A high school basketball star, Rose entered Duke University planning on majoring in pre-med, but instead an internship in the office of Democratic North Carolina Senator B. Everett Jordan got him interested in politics. Rose graduated in 1964 with a bachelor's degree in history. He earned a Juris Doctor from the Duke University School of Law in 1968. Rose also attended New York University Stern School of Business.
••• After his then-wife, Mary King was hired by the BBC in New York, Rose handled some assignments for the BBC on a freelance basis. In 1972, while continuing to work at Bankers Trust, he landed a job as a weekend reporter for WPIX-TV.
••• His break came in 1974, after Bill Moyers hired Rose as managing editor for the PBS series Bill Moyers' International Report. In 1975, Moyers named Rose executive producer of Bill Moyers' Journal. Rose soon began appearing on camera. "A Conversation with Jimmy Carter," one installment of Moyers' series U.S.A.: People and Politics, won a 1976 Peabody Award. Rose worked at several networks honing his interview skills until KXAS-TV in Dallas-Fort Worth hired him as program manager and gave him the late-night time slot that would become the Charlie Rose show.
•• Rose worked for CBS News (1984-1990) as the anchor of CBS News Nightwatch, the network's first late-night news broadcast. The Nightwatch broadcast of Rose's interview with Charles Manson won an Emmy Award in 1987. In 1990 Rose left CBS to serve as anchor of Personalities, a syndicated program produced by Fox Broadcasting Company, but he got out of his contract after six weeks because of the tabloid-style content of the show.
••• Charlie Rose premiered on PBS station Thirteen/WNET on 30 September 1991 and has been nationally syndicated since January 1993. In 1994, Rose moved the show to a studio owned by Bloomberg Television, which allowed for improved satellite interviewing.
••• Since 2003, Rose has sat on the board of directors of Citadel Broadcasting Corporation.
••• The PBS show 'Charlie Rose' has over 4000 hours videos on YouTube including hundreds of full length episodes making it one of the most accessible television shows available. Video archive of past interviews has also been added to the Chalie Rose official website for free viewing.

02 TimeLine / Charlie Rose
1942 - Charlie Rose was born Charles Peete Rose Jr. on January 5, 1942, in Henderson, North Carolina.
•• The Rose family lived near the railroad tracks in Henderson, in rooms above the general store that Charles Rose Sr. owned and managed and where, starting at the age of seven, Charlie helped out. At night, in the room that he shared with his maternal grandmother, he would read in bed by flashlight. Filled with curiosity about the world and always eager for knowledge, he enjoyed informational radio and television programs.
•• His mother, Rose has characterized as "a very strong person" who had a "tremendous influence" on him and recalled that his father had uncommon intelligence and a prodigious memory
1959 - After graduating from high school, where he starred on the basketball team &endash; Rose entered Duke University, in Durham, North Carolina, as a pre-med student.
•• One summer, with the help of a family friend, he secured an internship in the office of North Carolina senator B. Everett Jordan. By his own account, his experiences as an intern turned him into a "political junkie," and upon returning to college, he changed his area of concentration to history.
1964 - Graduated with an A.B. degree from Duke University and subsequently entered said university's School of Law.
1968 - Received a J.D. degree from Duke University School of Law, but soon realized that the practice of law held little interest for him. As he explained to Scott Widener for the Chicago Tribune, "I was in some firm watching a lawyer advise a client one day, and it dawned on me that I was much more interested in the client than the lawyer. The client was the one trying to build something.
•• " Inspired by the idea of "building something" as an entrepreneur, he started taking classes at the New York University Graduate School of Business and by then had moved to New York City.
1968 - He ccepted a job at Bankers Trust. But business, too, failed to engage his imagination fully. As he once commented, "To know me is to know that [the business world] was not the right place for me."
1968 - Rose married Mary Rose (née King). Mary is the sister-in-law of Morgan Stanley CEO John J. Mack.
1968 - Through his wife, who was doing research for the CBS television show 60 Minutes, Rose became friendly with people employed in broadcasting, and he developed what soon became a passionate interest in the broadcast media. After his wife was hired by the BBC (in the United States), he handled some assignments for the BBC on a freelance basis.
1972 - In 1972, while continuing to work at Bankers Trust, he landed a job as a weekend reporter for WPIX-TV, in New York City, but he found that occupation less than satisfying, primarily because it required him to limit his airtime reports or interviews to no more than a few minutes.
1972-1973 - During his approximately one-year stint at WPIX, Rose tried several times without success to contact Bill Moyers for an interview.
1974 - Then, in 1974, Moyers telephoned Rose, after Rose's wife spoke to Moyers about him at a social gathering. At their first meeting, Rose once told Joyce Saenz Harris, he and Moyers felt an "instant chemistry," and within weeks Charlie Rose entered television journalism full-time, when he became the managing editor of the PBS series Bill Moyers' International Report.
/ImagesPersonOfTheWeek/200909SepMagCov108w.jpg1975 - In 1975 Moyers named him the executive producer of Bill Moyers' Journal, a PBS documentary and conversation series. Although, by his own account, Rose had "no great desire to be on camera," in the following year he became the correspondent for U.S.A.: People and Politics, Moyers's new weekly PBS political magazine series.
•• "A Conversation with Jimmy Carter," one installment of Bill Moyers' Journal, won a 1976 Peabody Award.
1976 - After Moyers left public television to work for CBS, Rose accepted a Washington, D.C.-based job as a political correspondent for NBC News. In the belief that he lacked sufficient training to do a proper job and that he should "get the maximum amount of on-air experience," as he put it, he seized opportunities to host interview shows. He first appeared as a guest host on Panorama, on WTTG-TV, in Washington, D.C.
1978 - In 1978, after leaving NBC, he served as a co-host with AM/Chicago, on WLS-TV. A year later Blake Byrne, the general manager of KXAS-TV in Dallas-Fort Worth, hired him as program manager, and although, as Byrne has recalled, he "had no budget to pay [Rose] to do a talk show," he also offered him a time slot for what became The Charlie Rose Show.
1979 - "It was where I sort of came of age as a broadcaster," Rose has said of his first eponymous show. "Because all the responsibility was on me. I was working alone; I wasn't co-hosting. I produced the show, found the guests, researched the show. It was an extraordinary time for me." In 1981, with the goal (which he achieved) of securing national syndication, Rose moved The Charlie Rose Show to Washington, D.C., where, for the next two years or so, it was broadcast on the NBC-owned station WRC-TV. Concurrently, he hosted another, weekly interview show for WRC-TV.
1980 - Rose's twelve-year marriage to Mary Rose (née King) ended in divorce. Mary is the sister-in-law of Morgan Stanley CEO John J. Mack.
1983 - At the end of 1983, Van Gordon Sauter, the president of CBS's news division, hired Rose to anchor Nightwatch, an interview program that was taped during the day and was broadcast five times a week between 2:00 A.M. and 6:00 A.M.
1984-1990 - Rose anchored Nightwatch, the CBS television network's late-night interview series, and won for himself what some observers have described as a cult following for the in-depth conversations that have since earned him a reputation as "the best interviewer around today," in the words of Marvin Kitman. "[The Charlie Rose Show] is the purest extension of my skills as an interviewer," Rose told Joyce Saenz Harris, who interviewed him for the Dallas Morning News (May 2, 1993). "Whatever craft there is, that's what it's about: stripping away all the barriers to good conversation. I'm looking for people to be at their best, their most real. If I can do that, it makes for telling television."
•• Rose has recalled having "a wonderful time" during his six-and-a-half years as the Nightwatch host. He told one reporter, "I would not be [in my current position] today without Nightwatch. [The Charlie Rose Show] is a direct descendant of Nightwatch, because it's the same kind of guest list." Like that of Charlie Rose, the Nightwatch guest list was not confined to the world's movers and shakers. Among the other people whose activities or histories caught Rose's interest was the convicted murderer Charles Manson, with whom he talked for three hours.
•• "At the beginning, Manson was really crazy... ," Jessica Matthews, a friend of Rose's, told Elise O'Shaughnessy. "But Charlie found a level on which to engage Manson and then finally brought him down to a more sane plane."
1987 - Emmy Award: The Nightwatch broadcast of Rose's interview with Manson won an Emmy Award.
1990 - In 1990 Rose left CBS to serve as anchor of Personalities, a syndicated program produced by Twentieth-Century Fox Television. Chagrined to find himself associated with what proved to be a tabloid-type news show, he asked to be released from his contract after just six weeks (and, in doing so, turned his back on a contract salary said to have been set at more than $1 million).
 About ten months later, acting on a friend's suggestion, he approached Bill Baker, the president and chief executive officer of the PBS-affiliated station Thirteen/WNET-TV, in New York City, with a proposal for a new interview show. "My vision was that talking heads done well can be engaging television and can attract an audience," he recalled to Scott Widener. "Bill Baker . . . saw merit in that vision, and I was on the air within a month after pitching the idea."
/CharlieRosePoWcov108w.jpg1991 - The Charlie Rose Show premiered on Thirteen/WNET on September 30, 1991. During nine months in 1992, it also aired (a day later) on the Learning Channel, with ten minutes edited out to allow time for advertisements. Funding for the show is primarily provided by donations from various corporations and charitable foundations.
 Syndicated nationally since January 1993, it currently airs on 215 PBS affiliate stations. The show is owned by Charlie Rose Inc., a corporation that Rose formed in 1991 with the aim of producing Charlie Rose and other programs.
 Rose interviews well-known thinkers, writers, politicians, athletes, entertainers, businessmen, leaders, scientists, and other newsmakers. Guests have ranged from international statesmen Tony Blair and Nicholas Sarkozy to Nobel laureates Muhammad Yunus and Harold Pinter to leaders in business like Warren Buffett and Ted Turner. In the artistic arena, Rose's guests range from actors George Clooney, and Kate Winslet, to musicians Paul Simon and Neil Young. His program serves as a window on cultural areas rarely seen on TV like architecture, painting, photography and classical music.
 Rose sits with his guests in the stillness of his studio, across his trademark round, oak-hewn table and silhouetted against black background. A new one-hour episode airs nearly every weeknight. According to its website, only Rose and his guests are allowed in the studio during taping. This is accomplished by the use of robotic cameras. The Show broadcasts from the Bloomberg Building in New York City.
1993 - From 1993 until 2005, Rose's companion was socialite and city-planning advocate Amanda Burden, a stepdaughter of CBS founder William S. Paley.
1994 - In 1994, faced with the probable loss of his studio, which was maintained by the then financially troubled WNET, he moved the show to a studio owned by Bloomberg Television News in a building on New York City's Park Avenue. (He also gained access to the fifty news bureaus maintained by Bloomberg worldwide and to Bloomberg television studios in Washington, Tokyo, and London, and he was able to interview guests via Bloomberg satellites.)
•• Telecast Monday through Friday from 11:00 P.M. to midnight (the show is picked up by some stations a half-hour later), Rose and his guest (or guests) sit across from one another at a round wooden table. "The key to the show is open space on the table's [near] perimeter," Phil Patton observed in Esquire (February 1993), "inviting the viewer to listen in. . . Afloat in a black background, Charlie's table has become an island where savvy channel surfers put ashore each weeknight."
•• Charlie Rose music theme was specifically composed for the series by David Lowe & David Schapiro in Brooklyn, NY and is not available in any format.
1993 - From 1993 until 2005, his companion was socialite and city-planning advocate Amanda Burden, a stepdaughter of CBS founder William S. Paley.

2001 - In the June 24, 2001, New York Times Magazine, Fox News Channel executive Roger Ailes claimed to have received Rose's word that he would not be asked political questions during his interview. The Charlie Rose Show's executive producer, Yvette Vega, responded that she was unaware of any such deal.
2002 - Charlie Rose hosted the 2002 Coca-Cola Company shareholders meeting. "Few companies are able to connect as completely with consumers in the way that Coca-Cola is," he proclaimed from the stage. "It is a privilege to be associated with [The Coca-Cola family] ... This is the business of Coca-Cola: being part of a family, being worldwide, doing well and doing good at the same time."
•• Outside, the Teamsters held a protest, alleging that Coca-Cola was complicit in the murder of eight union leaders at bottling plants in Colombia, a story which has received little coverage in the US media. Afterward, Coca-Cola agreed to become what Rose called "a leading underwriter" of The Charlie Rose Show, paying "six or possibly seven figures."
•• Even the Charlie Rose mugs used on his PBS show feature a Coca-Cola logo on one side. Although CBS News policy bars correspondents from doing commercials and product endorsements, the Washington Post reported CBS was "comfortable" with Rose's actions. Rose insists he "would never do a story on 60 Minutes II about anybody who underwrites my PBS show."
2006 - On March 29, 2006, after experiencing shortness of breath in Syria to interview President Assad, Rose was flown to Paris and underwent surgery for mitral valve repair in the Georges-Pompidou European Hospital. His surgery was performed under the supervision of Dr. Alain Carpentier, a pioneer of the procedure. Rose returned to the air on June 12, 2006, with Bill Moyers and Yvette Vega (the show's executive producer), to discuss his surgery and recuperation.
2007 - Video archive of past interviews has been added to the Chalie Rose official website for free viewing.
•• In a partnership with Google, nearly 4000 hours of video has been added to YouTube featuring complete hour-long episodes as they originally aired.
2009 - On August 1, 2009, the New York Times reported that Rose brokered a deal between MSNBC and Fox News executives to censor the content of Keith Olbermann and Bill O'Reilly's news programs because it was hurting their unrelated businesses.
•• Rose had previously told Amy Goodman, " I promise you, CBS News and ABC News and NBC News are not influenced by the corporations that may own those companies. Since I know one of them very well and worked for one of them."
•• Rose has been criticized for his aggressive style of interviewing, in which he often interrupts his guests while they try to answer his questions. Journalist Mike Wallace told the New York Times that, watching the show, "I want to shout at the screen, 'Shut up, Charlie!'"
•• Actor-director Christopher Guest, frustrated with Rose's questioning during an interview on the show, exclaimed, "Wow, this is like McCarthy," a reference to the 1954 U.S. Senate hearings on Communism. Rose has admitted that he interrupts too often, and was once told by a street vendor in New York, "Sometimes you need to let the guests talk."
•• Rose rents a townhouse in Manhattan that, by his own admission, is filled with an "embarrassing amount" of electronic equipment. On weekends, when not enjoying the cultural life of New York City or preparing for his show, he travels to North Carolina or the upstate New York farm of a friend; during the long drives to his destinations, he listens to books on audiocassettes.

/CharlieRosePoWcov108w.jpg 03. Special Feature / Charlie Rose, the inimitabale Host.
••• Nathan Southern wrote for All Movie Guide that from the beginning of his broadcasting career, the inimitable, Emmy Award-winning broadcast journalist Charlie Rose cultivated and sustained a reputation as one of America's foremost intellectually oriented talk show interviewers.
••The Henderson, NC, native received his formal education at Duke University, with an AB in history and a JD from the School of Law.
•••His eponymous talk series debuted on PBS in 1992; it employed a unique style and venue that found him perched in a chair to one side of a round wooden table.
•••Celebrity guests (who spanned the fields of arts, entertainment, sports, politics, and current events per se) sat across from him, one at a time, and responded to an array of incisive, cerebral questions about their lives, careers, worldviews, and hopes for the future.
•••In terms of interviewing style, Rose utilized an approach commonly termed "disarming" for its directness and lack of pretense and manipulation, but it was nevertheless softened by a southern warmth and graciousness that set him apart from the pack, which gave him a broad following. In addition to the program, Rose launched a documentary series called Great Masters that examined the lives and works of various artists.
••"Charlie brings a Southern civility to the most intelligent tête-à-têtes on TV. His table has become an island where savvy channel-surfers put ashore each weeknight -- an essential gloss on the media, politics, sports and cultures," writes Esquire.

04 ByLines: TVI Bylines / There have been hundreds of guests on the Charlie Rose show from the world of the arts, politics, broadcasting and sports.
Guest hosts have included:
••Chris Anderson, the late William F. Buckley Jr., Michael Ignatieff, David Foster Wallace, Michael Eisner, Richard Holbrooke, Brian Grazer, Björk, Jerry Seinfeld, Nicholas Kristof, Dave Matthews, Bill Moyers, Barack Obama, Conan O'Brien, Sarah Palin David Remnick, Malcolm Gladwell, Brian Ross, Salman Rushdie, Bruce Springsteen, Peter Travers, Barbara Walters, Judy Woodruff, Jimmy Wales, Rick Wagoner -
and some more.

••Andrew Lloyd Webber, Sigourney Weaver, Kathleen Turner, Helen Thomas, Lawrence Summers (14 appearances), Meryl Streep, Rod Stewart, Susan Sontag, Kevin Spacey, Gerry Spence, Eliot Spitzer, Stephen Sondheim, Tavis Smiley, Kevin Smith, Martin Sheen, Tom Selleck, Gerhard Schroeder, Cheryl Saban, Morley Safer, Esa-Pekka Solonen, Pierre Salinger, Donald Rumsfeld, Meg Ryan, Winona Ryder, Mickey Rourke, Andy Rooney, Tim Russert, Julia Roberts, Joan Rivers, Anne Rice, Natasha Richardson, Carl Reiner, Rob Reiner, Martha Raddaz, Bonnie Raitt, Sydney Pollack, Luciano Pavarotti, Jane Pauley, Itzhak Perlman, Richard Parsons, Larry Page, Bill O'Reilley, Ehud Olmert, Benjamin Netanyahu, Queen Noor of Jordan, Carroll O'Connor, Sandra Day O'Connor, John Cardinal O'Connor, Paul Newman, Gavin Newsom, Bob Newhart, Nick Nolte, Janet Napolitano, Willie Nelson, Rupert Murdoch, Anne-Sophie Mutter, Pervez Musharraf, Hosni Musbarak, Adm. Michael Mullen, Les Moonves, Mary Tyler Moore, Jeanne Moreau, Michael Moore, Andrea Mitchell, Joni Mitchell, Arthur Miller, Zubin Metha, John McEnroe, Mary Matalin, Paul McCartney, John McCain, Marcel Marceau, Norman Mailer, George Lucas, Lyle Lovett, Yo-Yo Ma, Sophia Loren, Jerry Lewis, Jay Leno, Karl Lagerfeld, Diana Krall, Alsion Krauss, Ted Koppel, Andrea Koppel, Henry Kissinger, Eartha Kitt, Caroline Kennedy, Magic Johnson, Angeline Jolie, Van Johnson, Qunincy Jones, Peter Jennings, Billy Joel, Steve Jobs, Lee Iacocca, Julio Iglesias, Isabelle Huppert, Angelica Huston, Bob Hope, Dolores Hope, Ron Howard, Dustin Hofman, Bernard Henri-Levi, Goldie Hawn, Selma Hayek, Tom Hayden, Tenzin Gyatso (Dalai Lama), Gene Hackman, John Grisham, Alan Greenspan, Rudy Giuliani, Hubert de Givenchy, Allen Ginsberg, Whoopi Goldberg, Mel Gibson,Timothy Geithner, Diane Von Furstenberg, Thomas L. Freedman, Vincente Fox, Larry Flynt, Jane Fonda, Steve Forbes, Milos Forman, Renee Fleming, Calista Flockhart, Peter Falk, Nora Ephron, Susan Estrich, Rahm Emanuel, Clint Eastwood, Sam Donaldson, Placido Domongo, Phil Donahue, Kirk Douglas, Michael Douglas, Robert Downey, Hugh Downs, Maureen Dowd, Danny De Vito, Leonardo DiCaprio, Catherine Deneuve, Brian Dennehy, Laura Dern, Johnny Depp, Matt Damon, Clive Davis, Gray Davis, Oscar de La Renta, Robert De Niro, Penelope Cruz, Cindy Crawford, Walter Cronkite, Tom Cruise, Alistair Cooke, Anderson Cooper, Francis Ford Cooppola, Sofia Coppola, Glenn Close, Bill Clinton, Hillary Clinton, James Coburn, Dick Cavett, Michael Chertoff, Cher, Jacque Chirac, Tom Clancy, Julia Child, Dick Cavett, Ahmed Chalabi, Tung Chee-Hwa, Steve Case, Jimmy Carter, Carol Burnett, George Bush, Nicolas Cage, Sid Ceasar, Jerry Bruckheimer, Dave Brubeck, Pat Buchanan, Benazir Bhutto, Sandra Bullocks, Warren Buffett, Tom Brokaw, David Brooks, Mel Brooks, Willie Brown, Richard Branson, Adrien Brody, Eli Broad, Ed Bradley, Steven Bochco, Peter Bogdanovich, Joe Biden, Tony Blair, Bernardo Bertolucci, Jeff Bezos, Yossi Belin, Harry Belafonte, Toni Bennett, Annette Bening, Mikhail Baryshnikov, Warren Beatty, Wendy Beckett, Peter Barnt, Drew Barrymore, Alec Baldwin, Steve Ballmer, Tariq Aziz, Lauren Bacall, Paul Anka, Steve Allen, Robert Altman, Edward Albee, Madeleine Albright, Ben Affleck, Andree Agassi.




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