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Director Ron Howard sought to portray that experience in his documentary, “The Beatles: Eight Days a Week — The Touring Years,” a massive research project that took its own long and winding road to get to movie screens on Sept. This story first appeared in the September 13, 2016 issue of Variety. “It was a real chance to track these four guys, this brotherhood, and learn about their experience by understanding how they navigated the challenges.” The project actually got its start in 2003, when Matthew White, then an archivist at National Geographic in London, came upon footage Nat Geo’s photogs had shot of an emergency landing the Beatles made in Anchorage, Alaska, in 1966.“It demonstrated that, wherever the Beatles went during those tours, there were cameras everywhere,” White says.In 2012, Apple approached One Voice willing to finance a more substantial research project, which White set up with 30 researchers around the world, based at the University of Maryland’s Mc Keldin Library, making use of crowdsourcing technologies to find both fan materials and professional footage and audio.By the end of that year, he and researcher Erik Taros brought their findings to Apple, spending three days watching it all, resulting in the decision to make a feature film.Paul's devotees — the so-named Paulites — are now erratically strewn across the political spectrum of the 2016 election, at once attaching themselves to Trump's populism, Ted Cruz's conservatism and even Sanders' socialism.Still many others who found their political voice in the utterances of Paul, a white-haired obstetrician-turned-congressman, are trying to find a place to land.Last month, Walter Block, a libertarian professor of economics and long-time acolyte of Ron Paul, pinched his nose and co-launched a group, Libertarians for Trump.
As Palin launches into her Ronald Reagan impression — "Government's not the solution! " — the person sitting next to me leans over and explains.
Not exactly a disciple of Ayn Rand, the novelist famous for "Atlas Shrugged" who has inspired many libertarians.
Block's group, he freely admits, is a strenuous exercise of realpolitik — the ultimate lesser-of-evils decision.
It advocates only for Trump as the Republican nominee, and it intends to promptly disband after the primary. "If it was Bernie [Sanders] versus Donald, I would vote for the Libertarian [Party candidate] for sure," he told
"If it was Donald versus Hillary [Clinton], I would have a much harder time." In this scenario, Block said, he would have "trouble deciding" between Trump and a Libertarian. Four years after its political awakening, and in the absence of an obvious rallying point, the Ron Paul coalition finds itself in a diffuse, conflicted and confused diaspora.