James Woods

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James Woods
James Woods 1995 Emmy Awards (3).jpg
Woods at the 1995 Emmy Awards
Born James Howard Woods
(1947-04-18) April 18, 1947 (age 67)
Vernal, Utah, US
Nationality American
Education Pilgrim High School
Alma mater Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Occupation Actor, film producer
Years active 1970–present
Religion Roman Catholic[1]
Spouse(s)
  • Kathryn Morrison (1980–83)
  • Sarah Owen (1989–90)

James Howard Woods (born April 18, 1947) is an American film, stage, and television actor. After his first Golden Globe nomination for a breakthrough role in The Onion Field (1979), Woods starred in Once Upon a Time in America, the Oliver Stone films Salvador and Nixon, Ghosts of Mississippi, and in the legal series Shark. He has won three Emmy Awards – for television movies Promise and My Name Is Bill W., and for the animated series Hercules. He has been nominated twice for an Academy Award. His voice work has been heard in the animated series The Simpsons, Family Guy, Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas, and in films Stuart Little 2 (as Falcon) and Disney's Hercules (as Hades).

Early life[edit]

Woods was born in Vernal, Utah.[2] His father, Gail Peyton Woods, was an army intelligence officer who died in 1960[3] after routine surgery. His mother, Martha A. (née Smith), operated a pre-school after her husband's death[4] and later married Thomas E. Dixon.[5] Woods grew up in Warwick, Rhode Island, where he attended Pilgrim High School. He is of part Irish descent and was raised Catholic, briefly serving as an altar boy.[6][7] He reportedly scored a perfect 800 on the verbal section of the SAT and 779 on the math section of the SAT, yielding a total score of 1579.[8][9][10] He was nominated for the United States Air Force Academy and received scholarships from Tufts University and Johns Hopkins University for both undergraduate and graduate studies, intending to go to medical school.[10]

Woods ultimately chose to pursue his undergraduate studies at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he majored in political science[11] (though he originally planned on a career as an eye surgeon). While at MIT, Woods pledged to Theta Delta Chi Fraternity. He was also an active member of the student theatre group "Dramashop" where he both acted in and directed a number of plays. In order to pursue a career in acting, he dropped out of MIT in 1969 before his graduation.[12] Woods has said that he became an actor thanks to Tim Affleck (father of actor Ben Affleck), who was a stage manager at the Theatre Company of Boston while Woods was a student there.[13]

Career[edit]

Theater[edit]

Woods appeared in 36 plays before making his Broadway debut in 1970 at the Lyceum Theatre, in the first US production of Frank McMahon's Borstal Boy. He got the part by pretending he was British. He returned to Broadway the following year to portray David Darst in Daniel Berrigan's The Trial of the Catonsville Nine. In 1971, he played Bob Rettie in the American premiere of Michael Weller's Moonchildren at the Arena Stage in Washington, D.C. The production moved to Broadway the following year and Woods won a Theatre World Award for his performance. He returned to Broadway in 1973 to portray Steven Cooper in the original production of Jean Kerr's Finishing Touches.

Film and television[edit]

A prominent Hollywood character actor, Woods has appeared in over 130 films and television series as of 2013, beginning with his first television appearance All the Way Home in 1971 and his film debut The Visitors in 1972. He is known for his dark, intense characters. Early examples include his portrayals of a sadistic murderer in 1979's The Onion Field,[11] and of serial killer Carl Panzram in 1994's Killer: A Journal of Murder. He appeared in an episode of The Rockford Files, playing a son whose parents were murdered. He has been twice nominated for an Academy Award: first, for Best Actor, for playing a journalist chronicling events in El Salvador in the early Oliver Stone film Salvador (1986), and again in 1996, for Best Supporting Actor, for his performance as real-life white supremacist Byron De La Beckwith in drama Ghosts of Mississippi.[11] One of his favorite film roles is Max, the domineering gangster, in Sergio Leone's epic Once Upon a Time in America (1984).[14] In 1995, Woods took the role of pimp Lester Diamond in Martin Scorsese's Casino. That same year, he portrayed H. R. Haldeman in Nixon, the biopic of Richard M. Nixon, directed by Oliver Stone. In one of his most prominent television roles, Woods starred in the CBS legal drama series Shark, which ran for two seasons between 2006 and 2008. He played an infamous defense lawyer who, after growing disillusioned when his client commits a murder, becomes a successful prosecutor with the Los Angeles County District Attorney's office.

He was briefly considered for the role of The Joker by director Tim Burton and screenwriter Sam Hamm for the 1989 film Batman. Hamm recalls that he and Burton thought, "James Woods would be good and wouldn't need any makeup, which would save a couple of hours' work every morning." The role ended up going to Jack Nicholson.[15][citation needed] Quentin Tarantino wrote a part in Reservoir Dogs with Woods in mind, but Woods' agent rejected the script without showing it to the actor. When Woods learned of this some time later, he fired his agents (CAA), replacing them with ICM.[16][17] Woods was also considered for the part of Donald Kimball in American Psycho, but he turned it down. The part was given to Willem Dafoe. In 2006, Woods starred in the political thriller End Game with Cuba Gooding, Jr. He makes a cameo appearance as himself in the first episode of Entourages third season. In 2011, Woods appeared as Richard S. Fuld, Jr., Chairman and CEO of Lehman Brothers, in HBO's Too Big to Fail, for which he gained an Emmy Award[18] nomination for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Mini-series or Movie.[19]

Voice work[edit]

Woods has lent his voice talents to many animated television shows and feature films. He garnered critical praise for his voice work as Hades in the 1997 Disney film Hercules[20] and he won a Daytime Emmy Award in 2000 for the role in the follow-up television series (for the 1999 season). He also voiced Phillium Benedict, the twisted former headmaster who attempts to abolish summer vacation in the 2001 film, Recess: School's Out. He also appeared as a fictional version of himself in the episode of The Simpsons entitled "Homer and Apu" and in six episodes of Family Guy, which is set in Woods' native state of Rhode Island. Other references in Family Guy include the local high school, James Woods High School, and a forest named James Woods briefly mentioned in "The Fat Guy Strangler". In 2004, Woods voiced Jallak in the animated film Ark and Mike Toreno in Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas.Famous for saying "oh a piece of candy."

Personal life[edit]

During a press interview for Kingdom Hearts II, Woods noted that he is an avid video game player.[21] He is an active dealer of antiques in Rhode Island.[22] Some of his favorite activities are playing golf and cooking.

Poker[edit]

Woods is an avid poker player, playing in cash games and many tournaments. He played in the WPT's Hollywood Home Game series in 2004 for the American Stroke Association charity. As of 2013, he has to his credit 22 major event[23] finishes, including two 2nd place, a 3rd place, and a 24th place finish (of 692) at the 2006 L.A. Poker Classic $10K final event, paying $40K.[24] Woods has shared an endorsement for the online poker website Hollywood Poker which is run in conjunction with Ongame Network, and "co-hosted" with poker enthusiast Vince Van Patten. He plays poker at Hollywood Poker and contributes content to the website.

Lawsuits[edit]

In 1988, Woods sued Sean Young for $2 million, accusing her of stalking him after they appeared together in the movie The Boost.[25] Young later countered that he had overreacted after she had spurned his advances on set.[26] The suit was settled out of court in August 1989.[27][28]

On July 26, 2006, Woods' younger brother, Michael Jeffrey Woods, died from cardiac arrest at the age of 49. James Woods sued Kent Hospital in Warwick, Rhode Island, alleging negligence. The suit was settled in 2009.[29][30]

Activism[edit]

Politics[edit]

Woods was a vocal supporter of former U.S. President George W. Bush and the Iraq War, though he is still a registered Democrat.[31] He is a supporter of former Mayor of New York Rudy Giuliani. Woods lobbied hard to play Giuliani in the biopic Rudy: The Rudy Giuliani Story, and considers the role one of the favorites of his career.[32] In 2008, Woods appeared in David Zucker's comedy An American Carol (presented from a conservative-leaning perspective), along with active Republican actors Kelsey Grammer, Kevin Farley, and Leslie Nielsen. Woods's name was in an advertisement in the Los Angeles Times (August 17, 2006) that condemned Hamas and Hezbollah and supported Israel in the 2006 Israel-Lebanon conflict.[33]

9/11[edit]

In late August 2001, Woods was on a flight from Boston to Los Angeles. On the flight he noticed 4 men near him acting suspiciously. He said that they never drank anything, ordered food service or talked to anybody. They were just whispering to each other. Woods reported his suspicions to police officers at the airport and it reached the FBI[when?] but they did not worry or take it seriously. When the September 11 attacks occurred about two weeks later, Woods believed that he had encountered 4 of the 19 terrorists/hijackers that were just on the flight to study it in preparation for the attacks.[34][35] Woods has been interviewed several times by FBI agents regarding this incident. Woods has confirmed that he looked at pictures of the hijackers and has identified two terrorists as being among the men that he had seen on his flight.[36]

Filmography[edit]

Film
Year Title Role Notes/Awards
1972 Hickey & Boggs Lt. Wyatt
The Visitors Bill Schmidt
1973 The Way We Were Frankie McVeigh
1974 The Gambler Bank Officer
1975 Night Moves Quentin
1976 The Billion Dollar Bubble Art Lewis
1977 The Choirboys Harold Bloomguard
1979 The Onion Field Gregory Ulas Powell Kansas City Film Critics Circle Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated – Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama
1981 Eyewitness Aldo Mercer
1982 Fast-Walking Fast-Walking
Split Image Charles Pratt
1983 Videodrome Max Renn
1984 Against All Odds Jake Wise
Once Upon a Time in America Maximilian 'Max' Bercovicz
1985 Cat's Eye Dick Morrison
Joshua Then and Now Joshua Shapiro
1986 Salvador Richard Boyle Independent Spirit Award for Best Male Lead
Nominated - Academy Award for Best Actor
1987 Best Seller Cleve Nominated - Independent Spirit Award for Best Male Lead
1988 Cop Lloyd Hopkins Also producer
The Boost Lenny Brown Nominated - Independent Spirit Award for Best Male Lead
1989 True Believer Eddie Dodd
Immediate Family Michael Spector
1991 The Hard Way Detective Lt. John Moss, NYPD
1992 Straight Talk Jack Russell
Diggstown Gabriel Caine
Chaplin Joseph Scott
1994 The Getaway Jack Benyon
Curse of the Starving Class Weston Tate
The Specialist Ned Trent
1995 For Better or For Worse Reggie Makeshift
Killer: A Journal of Murder Carl Panzram Catalonian International Film Festival Award for Best Actor
Casino Lester Diamond
Nixon H. R. Haldeman Nominated - Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture
1996 Ghosts of Mississippi Byron De La Beckwith Southeastern Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor (Tied with Paul Scofield)
Nominated - Academy Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role
Nominated - Chicago Film Critics Association Award for Best Supporting Actor
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture
1997 Kicked in the Head Uncle Sam
Hercules Hades Voice
Contact Michael Kitz
1998 Vampires Jack Crow Fangoria Chainsaw Award for Best Leading Actor
Saturn Award for Best Actor
Another Day in Paradise Mel Also producer
1999 True Crime Alan Mann
The Virgin Suicides Ronald Lisbon Nominated - Sierra Award for Best Supporting Actor
The General's Daughter Col. Robert Moore
Any Given Sunday Dr. Harvey Mandrake
Play It to the Bone Ringside Fan
2001 Recess: School's Out Dr. Philliam "Phil" Benedict Voice
Final Fantasy: The Spirits Within General Hein Voice
Scary Movie 2 Father McFeely
Riding in Cars with Boys Mr. Leonard Donofrio
Race to Space Dr. Wilhelm von Huber
2002 John Q Dr. Raymond Turner
Stuart Little 2 The Evil Falcon Voice
2003 Northfork Walter O'Brien Also executive producer
This Girl's Life Pops
2005 Pretty Persuasion Hank Joyce
Be Cool Tommy Athens
Ark Jallak Voice
2006 End Game Vaughn Stevens
2007 Surf's Up Reggie Belafonte Voice
2008 Big Fat Important Movie Agent Grosslight
2011 Straw Dogs Tom Heddon
2012 Officer Down Captain Verona
2013 White House Down Martin Walker
Jobs Dean Jack Dudman
2014 Jamesy Boy Lt. Falton
Television
Year Title Role Notes/Awards
1974 Kojak Caz Episode: Death Is Not a Passing Grade
The Rockford Files Larry Kirkoff Episode: The Kirkoff Case
1975 Welcome Back, Kotter Alex Welles Episode: The Great Debate
The Streets of San Francisco Doug Episode: Trail of Terror
The Rookies Ted Ayres Episode: A Time to Mourn
1976 Barnaby Jones Danny Reeves Episode: Sins of Thy Father
The Disappearance of Aimee Asst. Disty. Atty. Joseph Ryan TV film
Police Story Lewis Packer Episode: Thanksgiving
Raid on Entebbe Capt. Sammy Berg TV film
1977 Family Dr. Robert Styles Episode: An Eye to the Future
1978 Holocaust Karl Weiss TV miniseries
The Gift of Love Alfred Browning TV film
1979 The Incredible Journey of Doctor Meg Laurel Sin Eater TV film
1979–80 Young Maverick Lem Fraker 2 episodes
1985 Badge of the Assassin Robert K. Tannenbaum / Assistant District Attorney TV film
1986 Promise D.J. TV film
Golden Globe Award for Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film
Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie
1987 In Love and War James B. 'Jim' Stockdale TV film
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV
1989 My Name Is Bill W. Bill Wilson TV film
Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie
1991 The Boys Walter Farmer TV film
1992 Citizen Cohn Roy Marcus Cohn TV film
Nominated - Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV
Nominated - CableACE Award for Best Actor in a Movie or Miniseries
1993 Dream On Dennis Youngblood Episode: Oral Sex, Lies and Videotape
Fallen Angels Mickey Cohen Episode: Since I Don't Have You
1994 Jane's House Paul Clark TV film
Next Door Matt Coler TV film
The Simpsons Himself Episode: Homer and Apu
1995 Indictment: The McMartin Trial Danny Davis TV film
Nominated - Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for TV
Nominated - CableACE Award for Best Actor in a Movie or Miniseries
1998–99 Hercules: The Animated Series Hades Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program
2000 Dirty Pictures Dennis Barrie TV film
Nominated - Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Television Movie or Miniseries
2001 Clerks: The Animated Series Major Baklava Episode: Leonardo Is Caught in the Grip of an Outbreak of Randal's Imagination and Patrick Swayze Either Does or Doesn't Work in the New Pet Store
2003 Rudy: The Rudy Giuliani Story Rudolph 'Rudy' Giuliani TV film
Golden Satellite Award for Best Performance by an Actor in a Miniseries or a Motion Picture Made for Television
Nominated - Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie
2001–02 House of Mouse Hades 10 episodes
2005 Odd Job Jack Manny Kowalski Episode: Orgy: The Musical
2005–12 Family Guy Himself 6 episodes
2006 ER Dr. Nate Lennox Episode: Body & Soul
Nominated - Emmy Award for Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series
Entourage Himself Episode: Aquamom
2006–08 Shark Sebastian Stark Nominated - Satellite Award for Best Actor in a Series, Drama
2009 iCarly Security Guard #2 Episode: iWant My Website Back
2011 Too Big to Fail Richard Fuld TV film
Nominated - Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie
Nominated - Satellite Award for Best Actor in a Supporting Role in a Series, Mini-Series or Motion Picture Made for Television
Nominated - Screen Actors Guild Award for Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Television Movie or Miniseries
2012 Coma Dr. Theodore Stark TV miniseries
2013 Mary and Martha Tom TV film
Ray Donovan Patrick Sullivan 6 episodes
Direct-to-video
Year Title Role
1999 Hercules: Zero to Hero Hades
2005 Mickey's House of Villains
2010 Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths Owlman
Video games
Year Title Role
2002 Kingdom Hearts Hades
2004 Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas Mike Toreno
2005 Kingdom Hearts II Hades
2006 Scarface: The World Is Yours George Sheffield
Nominated - Spike Video Game Award for Best Supporting Male Performance
2007 Kingdom Hearts II: Final Mix+ Hades
2010 Kingdom Hearts: Birth by Sleep
2011 Kingdom Hearts Re:coded
2013 Kingdom Hearts HD 1.5 Remix

Awards and nominations[edit]

Year Association Category Nominated work Result
1980 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Motion Picture Drama The Onion Field Nominated
1980 Kansas City Film Critics Circle Awards Best Supporting Actor The Onion Field Won
1987 Academy Awards Best Actor Salvador Nominated
1987 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Promise Won
1987 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Promise Won
1987 Independent Spirit Awards Best Male Lead Salvador Won
1988 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film In Love and War Nominated
1988 Independent Spirit Awards Best Male Lead Best Seller Nominated
1989 Independent Spirit Awards Best Male Lead The Boost Nominated
1989 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie My Name Is Bill W. Won
1990 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Hallmark Hall of Fame Nominated
1993 CableACE Awards Best Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Citizen Cohn Nominated
1993 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Citizen Cohn Nominated
1993 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Citizen Cohn Nominated
1994 CableACE Awards Best Actor in a Drama Series Fallen Angels Nominated
1995 CableACE Awards Best Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Indictment: The McMartin Trial Nominated
1995 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Indictment: The McMartin Trial Nominated
1996 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Indictment: The McMartin Trial Nominated
1996 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Nixon Nominated
1997 Academy Awards Best Supporting Actor Ghosts of Mississippi Nominated
1997 Chicago Film Critics Association Best Supporting Actor Ghosts of Mississippi Nominated
1997 Golden Globe Awards Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Ghosts of Mississippi Nominated
1997 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film The Summer of Ben Tyler Nominated
1997 Satellite Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film The Summer of Ben Tyler Nominated
1997 Satellite Awards Best Actor – Motion Picture Killer: A Journal of Murder Won
1999 Saturn Awards Best Actor Vampires Won
2000 Daytime Emmy Awards Outstanding Performer in an Animated Program Hercules Won
2000 Las Vegas Film Critics Society Best Supporting Actor The Virgin Suicides Nominated
2001 Golden Globe Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Dirty Pictures Nominated
2001 Satellite Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Dirty Pictures Won
2001 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Dirty Pictures Nominated
2003 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Rudy: The Rudy Giuliani Story Nominated
2004 Satellite Awards Best Actor – Miniseries or Television Film Rudy: The Rudy Giuliani Story Won
2006 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Guest Actor in a Drama Series ER Nominated
2006 Satellite Awards Best Actor – Television Series Drama Shark Nominated
2011 Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Too Big to Fail Nominated
2011 Satellite Awards Best Supporting Actor – Series, Miniseries or Television Film Too Big to Fail Nominated
2012 Screen Actors Guild Awards Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Miniseries or Television Movie Too Big to Fail Nominated

References[edit]

  1. ^ https://twitter.com/RealJamesWoods/status/388663599230906368
  2. ^ http://www.sltrib.com/healthscience/ci_4063347
  3. ^ Warwick Online: Michael Woods remembered for a smile, and a laugh at the Wayback Machine (archived November 11, 2007)
  4. ^ James Woods Biography (1947–)
  5. ^ http://www.warwickonline.com/stories/Martha-A-Woods-Dixon,67251?town_id=1&sub_type=stories
  6. ^ https://twitter.com/RealJamesWoods/status/380720429855682560
  7. ^ McCardle, Kevin (September 17, 1999). "Face of the Day". The Herald. 
  8. ^ http://www.wetpaint.com/network/gallery/15-celebrity-geniuses-beauty-and-brains-photos/photo/james-woods
  9. ^ http://www.bankrollmob.com/poker-players/james-woods
  10. ^ a b http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ga63IBw3NPQ[dead link]
  11. ^ a b c Stated on Inside the Actors Studio, 2000
  12. ^ New York Times Service, published by New York Times and Arno press, 1989, page 788
  13. ^ Lidz, Franz (10 February 2000), "FILM; Ben Affleck Shocker: I Bargained With Devil for Fame", New York Times, retrieved 4 March 2012 
  14. ^ Turner Classic Movies biography, James Woods, accessed January 2, 2011
  15. ^ Batmanmovieonline.com at the Wayback Machine (archived February 11, 2008)[dead link]
  16. ^ Hollywood's new radicalism: war, globalisation and the movies from Reagan to George W. Bush, by Ben Dickenson, 2006, page 157
  17. ^ Film voices: Interviews From Post Script, by Gerald Duchovnay, 2004, pages 244–245
  18. ^ James Woods Emmy Nominated
  19. ^ 2011 Emmy Nominations List: 63rd Primetime Emmy Nominations Announced, Huffington Post, July 14, 2011. Accessed July 15, 2011
  20. ^ New York Magazine, July 7, 1997, page 54
  21. ^ Video on YouTube
  22. ^ PAWT RI ANTIQUES WOODS The Times
  23. ^ Generally, a major event is one with a prize pool of at least $10K.
  24. ^ "James Woods Poker Tournament Results". CardPlayer.com. December 3, 2013. Retrieved 2013-12-03. 
  25. ^ newspaper article, Woods Suit May be Settled, by Anne Trebbe, USA Today, August 23, 1989
  26. ^ "Young Revisits 20-Year-Old James Woods Harassment Controversy," ContactMusic.com, 17 September 2007
  27. ^ "Time Out". Orlando Sentinel. August 25, 1989. Retrieved December 3, 2013. 
  28. ^ Puig, Claudia; Cerone, Daniel (August 24, 1989). "Legal File". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 3, 2013. 
  29. ^ James Woods – Shark Halted After Woods' Brother Dies, ContactMusic.com, July 28, 2006
  30. ^ James Woods settles suit over brother’s death, by Associated Press, published by MSNBC.com, December 1, 2009
  31. ^ Reiter, Amy Woods on Fire, Front Page Magazine, Originally published in Salon.com August 1, 2003
  32. ^ Rudy: The Rudy Giuliani Story (2003) (TV)
  33. ^ "Nicole Kidman and 84 Others Stand United Against Terrorism" Hollywood Grind. 18 August 2006.
  34. ^ Interview with james Woods on YouTube, Fox News, Available on YouTube, added July 21, 2007
  35. ^ Newspaper article, Probe reconstructs horror, calculated attacks on planes, by Glen Johnson, Boston Globe Staff, November 23, 2001
  36. ^ James Woods Reported Suspicious Passengers to FBI, ABC News.com, September 19, 2001

External links[edit]