Full Program: PBS NewsHour full episode April 17, 2017

Full Episode for Apr 17, 2017

Segments from Monday, April 17, 2017

  • How a former diplomat makes sense of ‘A World in Disarray’
    In the new book "A World in Disarray: American Foreign Policy and the Crisis of the Old Order," a former American diplomat takes a candid look at the state of international affairs. Margaret Warner talks to Richard Haass about what’s happened to the world since the end of the Cold War, and the challenges facing President Trump now.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 404
  • Why getting tax reform done is crucial for Republicans
    Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR join Judy Woodruff to discuss what a win in a surprisingly competitive special election in Georgia would mean for Democrats, how Republicans are learning the difficulty of governing and more.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 517
  • Full Episode for Apr 17, 2017
    Full Episode for Apr 17, 2017
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 3251
    April 17, 2017
  • Indian innovator wants to make sanitary pads more affordable
    Arunachalam Murugananthan is known as India's pad man. Breaking a strict taboo in India's tradition-bound society, Murugananthan worked to perfect an affordable sanitary pad in hope of starting a movement to help women in the developing world. Special correspondent Fred de Sam Lazaro reports.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 447
  • How should U.S. and allies confront North Korea?
    The long-simmering standoff between the United States and North Korea is heating up again. As the Trump administration draws a tougher line with the regime, what options are open to the U.S., its allies and China? Judy Woodruff speaks with former Secretary of Defense William Perry.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 394
  • What will Erdogan’s new power mean for Turkey?
    Citizens of Turkey voted Sunday by a thin margin to overhaul the country’s political system, which could lead to a major consolidation of power for Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan. Jeffrey Brown talks to Steven Cook of the Council on Foreign Relations and Kadir Ustun of the SETA Foundation about the ramifications of the controversial referendum.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 0
  • News Wrap: Ousted South Korean president indicted
    In our news wrap Monday, South Korea’s recently ousted President Park Geun-hye was indicted on charges of bribery, extortion and abuse of power. If convicted, she could face life in prison. Also, hundreds of Palestinians within Israeli prisons launched a hunger strike Monday in the largest such demonstration in five years.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 172
  • A murder video raises debate about Facebook’s responsibility
    A video of a man being shot to death was posted on Facebook Sunday and stayed online for nearly three hours before it was taken down. A man identified as Steve Stephens is said to have recorded himself confronting and killing Robert Godwin Sr. in Cleveland, raising questions about the role of social media sites. John Yang talks to Emily Dreyfuss of Wired magazine.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 386
  • North Korea's failed missile test draws dueling rhetoric
    Vice President Mike Pence in a visit to the DMZ and South Korean capital vowed action to achieve a nuclear-free peninsula, saying the U.S. and its allies will act unless China uses its influence to rein in North Korea. Meanwhile, a North Korean ambassador took a defiant tone at the United Nations. Chief foreign affairs correspondent Margaret Warner reports.
    Original Air Date: April 17, 2017
    Length: 165