"Ours has been called the jet age, the atomic age, the space age. It is also, I submit, the television age. And just as history will decide whether the leaders of today's world employed the atom to destroy the world or rebuild it, so will history decide whether today's broadcasters employed their powerful voice to enrich the people or debase them.... When television is good, nothing—not the theater, not magazines or newspapers—nothing is better. But when television is bad, nothing is worse. I invite you to sit down in front of your television set when your station goes on the air and stay there without a book, magazine, newspaper,... or rating book to distract you—and keep your eyes glued to that set until the station signs off. I can assure you that you will observe a vast wasteland." "The problem lay buried, unspoken, for many years in the minds of American women... Each suburban wife struggled with it alone. As she made the beds, shopped for groceries, matched slipcover material,... chauffeured Cub Scouts and Brownies, lay beside her husband at night—she was afraid to ask... the silent question—'Is this all?'... In 1959, I heard a mother of four, having coffee with four other mothers in a suburban development... say in a tone of quiet desperation, 'the problem.' The others knew, without words, that she was not talking about a problem with her husband, or her children, or her home... The problem that has no name... is the key to these other new & old problems which have been torturing women, their husbands and children, and puzzling their doctors & educators for years... We can no longer ignore that voice within women that says: 'I want something more than my husband & my children & my home.'"