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Town Hall Presidential Debate

October 7, 2008


Beginning The journey of Debate08 began several years ago, at the turn of the millennium, when new Belmont University President Bob Fisher dreamed a big dream with long-time Belmont supporter Mike Curb. Imagine a state-of-the-art building that would expand the Curb College of Entertainment and Music Business… Imagine a venue big enough for arena-style concerts and Division I athletics… Imagine an event center that would welcome the nation’s presidential candidates for a debate. For Curb, a political activist and music mogul, no more persuasion was needed. His $10 million donation in early 2001 led to breaking ground later that year on the Curb Event Center. Before the 5,500-seat arena even opened its doors, Belmont University had already been named as a finalist for a 2004 presidential debate. Although Belmont didn’t make the final cut that year, the initial vision of Fisher and Curb appeared remarkably close to becoming reality. Flash forward four years. In early 2007, Belmont was one of 19 locations to submit invitations to the Commission on Presidential Debates (CPD), and the campus hosted a CPD site visit that June. Weeks and then months passed with no word, no indication. Then, on Nov. 19, 2007, the announcement came. Local media, students, faculty and staff crowded into the Curb Event Center’s Vince Gill Room. Gov. Phil Bredesen, Nashville Mayor Karl Dean, Congressman Jim Cooper, Chairman of the Board of Trustees Marty Dickens and several other dignitaries were on hand as Dr. Fisher revealed that the long ago dream had indeed come true. Belmont University had been selected to host the Oct. 7, 2008 Town Hall Presidential Debate.


Seated are (l-r) Cooper, Curb, Bredesen, Fisher and Dickens. Mayor Dean addresses the crowd.


Hatch Show Print was one of many community partners included in the 4,000 hospitality bags that were given to Debate08 media guests.


Preparation Meetings began in earnest soon thereafter as the campus and local community discussed plans for educational programming, security measures and the immense logistics this event would require. While many were busy strategizing ideas for Debate08 behind-the-scenes, Belmont life for most continued as normal throughout the winter and spring of 2008. However, on the


national front, presidential candidates were heavily campaigning amidst nearly non-stop media coverage. It was becoming more and more evident that Belmont wasn’t simply hosting Tennessee’s first presidential debate. Rather, the university would be the site of the only Town Hall debate in what was shaping up to be the most historic presidential election in the past 50 years or more.



Programming In late April, Belmont announced the launch of the Debate08 Web site ( as well as a slate of more than 100 debate-related programs for the 2008-09 academic year, including scheduled appearances by award-winning documentary filmmaker Ken Burns and New York Times bestselling author and two-time Pulitzer Prize winner David McCullough. Belmont Provost Dan McAlexander said, “The opportunity to host the Town Hall Presidential Debate provides an invaluable educational experience to our students, allowing them to observe firsthand our nation’s political process and to be participants in American history.”


Performance artist Sheryl Oring came to campus Oct. 1 and typed postcards on what students wanted to say to the future President.


8.27 Your Voice Your Choice Concert and Voter Registration Drive with CMT OneCountry 9.3 Citizenship and Faith, Dr. Tony Campolo 9.7-15 Humanities Symposium on Debate, Dissent and Dialogue 9.8 Classic American Rock Drumming, Zoro 9.9 The Cheating Culture. Ethics and Democracy, David Callahan 9.13 Freedom Sings, a multi-media experience from the Freedom Forum 9.14 Carillon Concert of “Bells Over America” 9.17 The American Empire and the Kingdom of God, Dr. Stanley Hauerwas 9.17 Why Do We Have Government? with Dr. Nathan Griffith 9.18-28 Arabian Nights 9.24 The Media and Religion, NPR’s Barbara Bradley Hagerty 9.26 Media Responsibility in an Election Year, John Seigenthaler & John Seigenthaler Jr. 9.26 Ole Miss Debate Watch Party 9.26 Why Kids Should Vote. Issues Affecting the Health and Education of Children 9.30 Telling the American Stories, Ken Burns 10.1 The American Flag Revisited, an exhibit of student art projects 10.1 Jesus for President, author Shane Claiborne 10.1 What I Wish to Say to the Future President, performance artist Sheryl Oring 10.1 Why do we have the Electoral College? Dr. Nathan Griffith 10.5 Special Grand Ole Opry at the Ryman featuring Belmont alumni 10.5 Belmont University Vespers Service for Visiting Media 10.6 Is Uncivil Discourse Sabotaging American Politics and Governance?, a panel discussion with moderator and former CNN anchor Bernard Shaw 10.7 Debate08 Block Party on Belmont Boulevard 10.7 Official Belmont

Debate08 Viewing Party at Ryman Auditorium 10.9 Man of the Year film presentation 10.10 Tennessee Biofuels Initiative, Dr. Kelly Tiller 10.13 American Piano Music 10.14 Concert of American Classics by Belmont University Orchestra 10.14 Post-Debate Mock Election 10.14 Architectural Responses to Humanitarian Crises, Cameron Sinclair 10.20 The American Identity Camerata musical 10.22 Faith-Informed Political Science 10.23-11.2 Biloxi Blues 10.24 Classic American Jazz with Belmont Jazz Band 10.28 Lies My Teacher Told Me, author James Loewen 10.29 How Would Jesus Vote?, Dr. Barbara Williams-Skinner 10.30 A Dialogue on America’s Healthcare Dilemma 11.4 Election Day Returns Watch Party 11.5 The New President and the Politics of Faith, Melissa Rogers 11.5 The New Administration and the Economy, Jonathan Wight 11.7 Fall Choral Institute Concert, A Celebration of American Composers 11.10 Rock ‘N’ Roll History, Barry Drake 11.10 Commercial Voice Faculty Present American Popular Music 11.13 As It Is in Heaven, Belmont Theatre Company 11.21-23 Musical Theatre John Seigenthaler Sr. and John Seigenthaler Jr. shared their thoughts on media ethics in the 2008 election.

Presents Ragtime 12.4 White Light Emitting Nanocrystals and the Coming Revolution in Energy Efficient Solid State Lighting, Dr. Sandra Rosenthal 1.20 Mathematics and Ecology. Bears, Panthers and Equations, Dr. Louis Gross 2.6 From the Laboratory to the Legislature. Why Climate Change is Fundamentally a Multidisciplinary Issue, Jonathan Gilligan 2.11 The Center for International and Strategic Studies Presents The Seven Futures, Eric Peterson 3.24 Making Conservation Work for People, Nature Conservancy Chief Scientist Dr. Peter Kareiva 3.30 Beginning a Presidency, Pulitzer Prize-winning author David McCullough


Numerous speaker series were scheduled along with visual and performing arts events and special voter engagement activities, all centered on the theme “The Art of Being Free.” Many of these events were open to the local community as well as to Belmont students. In fact, a task force of faculty and staff from Belmont,

Vanderbilt University, Tennessee State University, Volunteer State Community College, Trevecca University and Nashville State Technical Community College was formed primarily to create opportunities for city-wide learning and to invite participation in the democratic process.


Rock the Vote, the leading organization for youth and politics, kicked-off a three-week “Road Trip� at Belmont. The event was designed to fully maximize voter registration, education and engagement efforts in key youth markets. In addition to a bus with voter education materials, the organization hosted an afternoon


concert featuring Belmont alums Melinda Doolittle and Gordon Kennedy and current Belmont act Future. In addition, CMT OneCountry teamed with Belmont and HeadCount to present a community-wide voter registration concert event to conclude the 2008 Welcome Week activities.



Construction The smallest university to host a presidential or vice presidential debate this year, Belmont is currently celebrating a record enrollment of 5,023 students as compared to the more than 11,000 at the other debate sites: Ole Miss, Washington University in St. Louis and Hofstra University in New York. Besides working with Secret Service, FBI and Commission on Presidential Debate officials to prepare for the arrival of the candidates, Belmont needed to plan for the invasion of an anticipated 3,000 media guests. A 25,000-square-foot tent was erected on the soccer field to serve as the Media Filing Center, and a vast array of workers prepped the space for necessary phone and internet access. Banners and signs bearing the Belmont brand were placed on anything that didn’t move, ensuring that all viewers recognized the university as the debate host.



At the same time, the Curb Event Center began its own transformation. Basketball goals disappeared, and bleachers were rolled back. In a matter of days, a new floor covered with a distinguished red carpet replaced the maple hardwood. Before long, the Town Hall Debate set itself began to appear, and the arena floor began to take the shape of an intimate television studio.


Perhaps the most telling change to campus, though, was the addition of an eight-foot high perimeter fence enclosing more than a third of the university’s 75 acres. Access inside the perimeter required special credentials on the days leading up to and including the Debate. As much as anything else, the rising of that fence signified the coming reality: the future President was soon to visit Belmont University.

Student volunteers served as stand-ins for the candidates and participants during debate rehearsals.


Debate viewed in more than 63.2 million homes nationwide Belmont received more than 5,200 media hits Oct. 3-10

600 student, faculty, staff and alumni volunteers staffed campus Oct. 3-8

420 students offered seats to attend the debate 4,000 media bags containing 120,000+ items assembled by a host of volunteers

More than 70 miles of copper wire laid 3,000 new data, voice and CATV connections

2,000 new accounts for wired and wireless Internet users

nearly 300 belmont banners placed around nashville 16



Events After the Vice Presidential Debate wrapped up on Thurs., Oct. 2, the national media descended upon Music City in preparation for the Town Hall Presidential Debate. A schedule full of weekend activities was planned for the media guests at several of the city’s most popular attractions, including the Country Music Hall of Fame & Museum, the Frist Center for the Visual Arts, Ryman Auditorium and the Nashville Public Library. Tennessee Governor Phil Bredesen, First Lady Andrea Conte and Belmont President Dr. Bob Fisher welcomed one of 24 surviving original prints of the Declaration of Independence to the library’s downtown branch on Saturday, where it stayed for public viewing throughout the weekend. Dr. Fisher and Gov. Bredesen were joined by Nashville Mayor Karl Dean on Monday to offer the official Nashville welcome to visiting media at a press conference on campus in the Media Filing Center. On Sunday, Gaylord Entertainment presented a special production of the Grand Ole Opry at the Ryman for the Debate08 media that featured Belmont alumni Brad Paisley, Trisha Yearwood, Josh Turner and Julie Roberts. The evening’s special guest and star of the show was CBS News’ Bob Schieffer, moderator of the final presidential debate, who made his Grand Ole Opry debut with his band Honky Tonk Confidential and performed a duet with Paisley as the show’s finale.


Belmont alumna Trisha Yearwood delighted the Ryman crowd with three of her hit songs.


Gov. Bredesen and former Sen. Howard Baker, along with Belmont and several organizations, hosted a forum Oct. 6 on civil discourse in American politics as a prelude to the Town Hall Presidential Debate. Former CNN anchor Bernard Shaw moderated the one-hour forum assessing this year’s presidential race, posing the key question: “Is Uncivil Discourse Sabotaging American Politics and Governance?” Participants included Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour, Politico managing editor Bill Nichols, former Democratic Congresswoman Pat Schroeder (now president and CEO of the Association of American Publishers) and Mark Whitaker, senior vice president and Washington bureau chief for NBC News. The local community also enjoyed a taste of Debate08 thanks to the Official Block Party that was held on a portion of Belmont Boulevard. More than 2,000 people came to campus Oct. 7 to enjoy the live music, vendors and food at the Block Party and to be a part of live tapings of CBS’ “The Early Show,” hosted by Harry Smith, and MSNBC’S “Hardball,” hosted by Chris Matthews.


Belmont student volunteers were interviewed live on MSNBC while curious crowds roamed campus and the Block Party on debate day.


The Honorary Host Committee invited the Belmont community as well as Debate08 sponsors and partners to attend the Official Viewing Party at the Ryman. The standing room-only crowd was


Bandleader Denver Bierman takes center stage at the Ryman viewing party.

able to enjoy a pre-debate concert by Denver and the Mile High Orchestra and then watch the televised presidential debate as it happened live in the Curb Event Center.



Debate After weeks of dry, sunny weather, Tues., Oct. 7 dawned with foreboding, overcast skies. The threat of imminent downpours, however, didn’t discourage the crowds of campaign supporters who appeared on campus before the sun. In the Curb Event Center student volunteers stepped in for the candidates and worked with moderator Tom Brokaw to ensure the debate set was ready to go live. The 80 Town Hall participants arrived on campus in the afternoon, nervously wondering if their questions would be selected for the evening’s big event. Senators Obama and McCain also stopped by the Curb, greeting Dr. Fisher and doing brief surveys of the venue before retiring to their hotels for final preparations.



Over on the soccer field, the Media Filing Center maintained a steady buzz all morning, intensity building as the debate loomed closer. CNN, FOX, MSNBC and local affiliates broadcast live from campus throughout the day while political pundits from outlets as diverse as the BBC and Al-Jazeera interviewed Belmont faculty experts. As the sun set, flashing lights lit up the night sky as police barricaded streets around campus for the arrival of the candidates’ motorcades. On Belmont Boulevard, buses shuttled ticketholders from their parking spots at Greer Stadium to Curb’s Maddox Grand Atrium entrance, appropriately decked out in red, white and blue. Then, in the hour prior to the debate’s 8 p.m. start, Belmont’s bell tower carillon rang out with patriotic songs, setting the mood for an inspiring night of national history.



“Good evening from Belmont University in Nashville, Tennessee. I’m Tom Brokaw of NBC News, and welcome to the second presidential debate sponsored by the Commission on Presidential Debates.” The 2008 Town Hall Presidential Debate, broadcast live across the world, began with a simple introduction that still brings goose bumps to Bruin fans everywhere: “Good evening from Belmont University in Nashville, Tennessee. I’m Tom Brokaw of NBC News, and welcome to the second presidential debate sponsored by the Commission on Presidential Debates.”

Former Vice President Al Gore and his wife Tipper (above) were among the many dignitaries who attended the debate. Senator Obama spent a few moments with Dr. Fisher during his afternoon walk-thru prior to the start of the debate.

The next 90 minutes raced by, with Illinois Senator Barack Obama and Arizona Senator John McCain cordially greeting one another center stage before arguing their points of view on subjects ranging from the economy, health care and the environment to national security and international relations. Exactly four weeks before Election Day, the Town Hall Presidential Debate addressed the burning issues on Americans’ minds. Moreover, for 90 minutes, Belmont University and Nashville, Tennessee served as a window into the future of the world. “I am thrilled that Debate viewers were able to see—and visitors to our campus were able to experience—the capability, dedication and spirit that Belmont students, faculty, staff and alumni possess,” said Dr. Fisher. “The public perception and reputation of Belmont has risen to a new level, and now the world knows the kinds of things to expect from Belmont University.”



“Belmont University in Nashville proved that small places with big ambitions could be world-class stages.” —USA Today political writer Chuck Raasch

“Belmont served as a perfect venue for the 2008 Town Hall Presidential Debate, and the university’s army of volunteers gave the candidates, campaign guests and visiting media a glimpse into the best of what Tennessee has to offer.” —Tennessee Governor Phil Bredesen

“Debate day was a whirlwind of running errands, helping with live broadcasts on the quad and escorting newscasters to where they needed to be. It wasn’t until the end of the day, as I stood in the NBC workspace talking to the president and vice president of NBC News with Tom Brokaw on my left and Andrea Mitchell on my right, that it hit me that this was a priceless experience that no other university could have given me.” —McCauley Gatliff, Belmont student/volunteer

“I was a part of the action at the most important place in the country for a moment in time. It was empowering and refreshing to be surrounded by so many people who were passionate and committed to their jobs and the future of this country. It reminded me that I can be a part of something great and made me excited for my future.” —Aileen Wark, Belmont student/volunteer

“From start to finish, these five days will be a story that I will tell my great-grandchildren.” —George Scoville, Belmont student/volunteer

“Working in the media tent—literally alongside Howard Fineman of Newsweek and feet away from Shepard Smith (FOX), George Stephanopoulos (ABC) and Candy Crowley (CNN) —was one of the most extraordinary experiences of my life. We as student media worked incredibly hard to blend right into the chaos, both on-campus and off. It was a blessing and challenge to be a part of, but it is something we will never forget!” —Melanie Bengtson, Belmont Vision editor



It is with sincere gratitude that Belmont University recognizes the SPONSORS, PARTNERS, FRIENDS AND VOLUNTEERS who made the 2008 Town Hall Presidential Debate possible. President’s Level



A special thank you to:

AT&T Nashville Chamber of Commerce Nashville Convention Center & Visitors Bureau

Athens Paper Avon Kix Brooks CBS Outdoor centre{source} Cisco Classic Party Rentals/Grand Events Country Music Hall of Fame & Museum/Hatch Show Print Costco Dell, Inc. Dury’s Eakin Partners, LLP Fastsigns (Hickory Hollow) FedEx Franklin Graphics Inc. The Frist Clinic Medical Group Gaylord Entertainment Greer Stadium Hersh Media International Bottled Water Association Lamar Advertising Lellyett & Rogers Company M&M’s & Mars Metro Parks Metro Public Works Nashville Public Library Nashville Sounds Nissan North America, Inc. Pepsi, Co. Porridge Papers ProGraphics Blueprint Company, Inc. The Rendon Group Richards & Richards Office Records Management R.J. Young Sodexo, Inc. Southcomm Standard Candy Company Stewart Transportation Solutions Tennessee Car and Van Rental Tennessee T-Cakes US Imprints Vanderbilt University Tony J. Vaughn WDEF News 12 (Chattanooga) WSMV Channel 4 (Nashville) WTVF NewsChannel 5 (Nashville) WWL-TV Channel 4 (New Orleans)

Dennis Alpert Senator Howard Baker Belmont-Hillsboro Neighbors Denver and the Mile High Orchestra Ronnie Dunn Frist Center for the Visual Arts The Howard Baker, Jr. Center for Public Policy The Freedom Forum First Amendment Center at Vanderbilt University Governor Ned McWherter Metropolitan Nashville Airport Authority Cynthia Morin Kristine Neeley The Office of the Honorable Al Gore The Ogden Museum of Southern Art Brad Paisley Phil Ponder Julie Roberts Schermerhorn Symphony Center The Arts Company The Tennessee Business Roundtable Tennessee Democratic Party Tennessee Republican Party Josh Turner Trisha Yearwood

CAMPAIGN Level Bank of America Bridgestone Americas Partnership to Fight Chronic Disease The Tennessean Metropolitan Government of Nashville & Davidson County

State of Tennessee

DELEGATE Level Pat and George Bullard Blue Cross Blue Shield of Tennessee Curb Records, Inc. Earl Swensson Associates, Inc. Enterprise Electric, LLC Fifth Third Bank First Tennessee Bank R.C. Mathews Contractor SunTrust Bank Tractor Supply Company Walker, Tipps & Malone

PRECINCT Level Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz Dollar General Corporation The Frist Foundation Ingram Industries Purity Dairies, Inc. Waller, Lansden, Dortch & Davis

VOTER Level Caterpillar Financial Cracker Barrel Interior Design Services The Nashville Predators Foundation Cordia & Tom Harrington Premiere Speakers Bureau, Inc. Reliant Bank Sherrard & Roe Zycron, Inc.


In addition, Belmont University would like to thank the more than 600 students, faculty, staff and alumni who volunteered their time to Debate08.

2008 Town Hall Presidential Debate Honorary Host Committee Chair Marty Dickens

Honorary Chairs The Honorable Phil Bredesen, Governor, State of Tennessee The Honorable Karl Dean, Mayor, City of Nashville The Honorable Mike Curb, Chairman, Curb Records

Honorary Committee Members Kent Adams, President, Caterpillar Financial Services The Honorable Lamar Alexander, U.S. Senator The Honorable Howard Baker Lee Barfield, Partner, Bass, Berry & Sims Lee Beaman, Chairman, Beaman Automotive Group Belmont University Board of Trustees The Honorable Marsha Blackburn, U.S. Congressman Jack Bovender, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Hospital Corporation of America T. B. Boyd, Chairman, R. H. Boyd Company The Honorable William Brock Kix Brooks, Recording Artist The Most Reverend Bishop David Raymond Choby, Diocese of Nashville The Honorable Steve Cohen, U.S. Congressman The Honorable Jim Cooper, U.S. Congressman The Honorable Bob Corker, U.S. Senator The Honorable David Davis, U.S. Congressman The Honorable Lincoln Davis, U.S. Congressman The Honorable Lois DeBerry, Speaker Pro Tempore, State Representative Richard W. Dreiling, Chief Executive Officer, Dollar General The Honorable John Duncan, Jr., U.S. Congressman The Honorable Winfield Dunn Keith Durbin, Metro Councilman Steven J. Edelstein, Executive Director, Jewish Federation of Nashville and Middle Tennessee J. D. Elliott, President, The Memorial Foundation Mark Ezell, Chief Executive Officer, Purity Dairies Doctor A.K.M. Fakhruddin, President, Islamic Center of Nashville

The Honorable Harold E. Ford, Jr., Chairman of Democratic Leadership Council Darrell Freeman, Chairman, Nashville Chamber of Commerce The Honorable Bill Frist Tommy Frist, Business Leader Rick Frost, Chief Executive Officer, Louisiana-Pacific Corporation (LP) Joe Galante, Chairman, Sony BMG Nashville Tammy Genovese, Chief Executive Officer, Country Music Association Vince Gill, Recording Artist The Honorable Brenda Gilmore, State Representative Reverend Victor Gomez, President, Uno en Cristo Randy Goodman, President, Country Music Association Board The Honorable Bart Gordon, U.S. Congressman The Honorable Al Gore Amy Grant, Recording Artist The Honorable Thelma Harper, State Senator Cordia Harrington, Chief Manager, Tennessee Bun Company The Honorable Beth Harwell, State Representative Jim Haslam, Chairman, Pilot Corporation The Honorable Joe Haynes, State Senator and Democratic Caucus Chairman The Honorable Douglas Henry, State Senator Martha Ingram, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Ingram Industries Gordon Inman, Business Leader The Honorable Jack Johnson, State Senator Ellen Lehman, President, The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee Steve McNair, Community Leader and Tennessee Titans Quarterback The Honorable Ned McWherter R. Clayton McWhorter, Founder and Chairman, Clayton Associates The Honorable Gary Moore, State Representative Gregg Morton, President, AT&T Tennessee The Honorable Jimmy Naifeh, Speaker of the Tennessee House of Representatives

Managing Editor April Hefner Lead Designers April Lyons, Sara Spencer Design Contributors Glenda Dahlhauser, Josh Wilkerson University Photographer J. Michael Krouskop Contributing Photographers Wes Aldridge, Lougan Bishop, Paul Chenoweth,

Tom Negri, General Manager, Loews Hotels The Honorable Gary Odom, State House Majority Leader Charles Overby, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, The Freedom Forum Brian Philips, Executive Vice President, Country Music Television, Inc. Dr. Claude Pressnell, President, Tennessee Independent Colleges and Universities Association The Honorable Mary Pruitt, State Representative The Honorable Ron Ramsey, Lt. Governor and Speaker of the Tennessee Senate Colin Reed, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Gaylord Entertainment Barbara Massey Rogers, Philanthropist Joe Russell, Chairman, Elan-Polo The Honorable James M. Sasser Ralph Schulz, Chief Executive Officer, Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce John Seigenthaler, Chairman, The First Amendment Center Reverend Doctor William J. Shaw, President, National Baptist Convention USA, Inc. Tom Sherrard, Partner, Sherrard & Roe, PLC Kelly Smith, Jr., Pastor, Mount Olive Baptist Church, Knoxville, Tennessee Butch Spyridon, Chief Executive Officer, Nashville Convention and Business Bureau John Stein, President, Bank of America Tennessee The Honorable Don Sundquist The Honorable John Tanner, U.S. Congressman Deborah Tate, Business Leader Reverend Edward Thompson, President, Interdenominational Ministers’ Fellowship Ken Thorpe, CEO, Partnership to Fight Chronic Disease Byron Trauger, Partner, Trauger & Tuke Cal Turner, Chairman, Cal Turner Family Foundation The Honorable Mike Turner, State Representative The Honorable Zach Wamp, U. S. Congressman Ted Welch, Business Leader The Honorable Ben West, State Representative Michael A. Woodhouse, Chief Executive Officer, CBRL Group, Inc. (Cracker Barrel) Nick Zeppos, Chancellor, Vanderbilt University

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Circle Magazine Fall 2008  
Circle Magazine Fall 2008  

This is Belmont University's Circle magazine for Fall 2008, the Belmont Debate 08 issue!