The U.S. news anchor known as the most trusted man in America died on Friday at the age of 92.
Walter Cronkite's authoritative tones delivered news events from the assassination of John F. Kennedy to the Apollo space programme and the Vietnam War.
He was the face of CBS nightly news for nearly 20 years.
He joined United Press as a correspondent in 1939.
Cronkite was one of the first journalists accredited to American forces when the U.S. entered the Second World War.
In that role he flew on the first bombing raids over Germany, parachuted into the Netherlands, and was present at the Allied landings in France.
He joined CBS in 1950 and took over the anchor's chair in 1962.
When Cronkite delivered his trademark sign off, 'That's the way it is', few doubted it.
He retired in 1981 and spent his time sailing, making documentaries, writing books and delivering speeches.
He also campaigned against global warming and the war in Iraq.
Former president George W. Bush called Cronkite an icon of American journalism.
His successor Barack Obama described Cronkite as a voice of certainty in an uncertain world.
Paul Chapman, Reuters
U dugoj liniji oštećenih ili uništenih vozila nalaze se automobili, kombiji,...