Julie Nixon Eisenhower (née Nixon; born July 5, 1948) is an American author who is the younger daughter of former U.S. president Richard Nixon and his wife Pat Nixon. Her husband David is the grandson of former U.S. president Dwight D. Eisenhower and his wife Mamie Eisenhower .
Ante la creciente presión para que Eisenhower exigiera la dimisión de Nixon, este se dirigió a la nación por radio y televisión el 23 de septiembre de 1952.  Su alocución, que más tarde se conoció como "el discurso de Checkers", fue escuchado por unos 60 millones de estadounidenses y tuvo la mayor audiencia televisiva hasta ese momento. [ 15 ]
Nixon then convinced Eisenhower not to go ahead with the expanded campaign schedule and limit himself to the original schedule. Nixon reflected that if Eisenhower had carried out his expanded campaign schedule he might have had a decisive impact on the outcome of the election, especially in states that Kennedy won with razor-thin margins.
Nixon's family: Julie and David Eisenhower, President Nixon, First Lady Pat Nixon, Tricia and Edward Cox (December 24, 1971) After graduating from Duke, Nixon initially hoped to join the FBI . He received no response to his letter of application, and learned years later that he had been hired, but his appointment had been canceled at the last minute due to budget cuts. 
He is the only grandson of Dwight D. Eisenhower, and the son-in-law of Richard Nixon by marriage to Nixon's daughter, Julie Nixon. The couple had three children: Jennie Elizabeth (born August 15, 1978), an actress, Alexander Richard (b. 1980) and Melanie Catherine Eisenhower (b. 1984). Anne Eisenhower (1949–2022)
07/01/2021 · Recalling Ike and Nixon. Have people, particularly those born after Eisenhower's death in 1969, forgotten about him? "There is less interest in Eisenhower than a decade ago," said Julie. "He's become more of a war figure than a political figure," said David. "The future will use and dispose of the memories of people that we knew as history sees ...
Julie Nixon Eisenhower stated that the First Lady would have ordered the tapes destroyed immediately, had she known of their existence. Once she did learn of the tapes, she vigorously opposed making them public, and compared them to "private love letters—for one person alone".