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January 28, 2002 - February 1, 2002
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Wednesday, January 30, 2002
Kwame Holman covers the reaction in Congress to President Bush's
State of the Union address.
Then, Gwen Ifill discusses the state
of the economy with Kenneth Kies, a co-managing partner at
Price Waterhouse Coopers; Robert Kuttner, co-editor of The
American Prospect, a liberal and progressive bi-weekly magazine;
and Maureen Allyn, chief economist at Zurich Skudder Investments,
a financial management company.
Ray Suarez analyzes the president's warning to states harboring
terrorists with R. James Woosley, director of the CIA during the
Clinton administration, and Charles William Maynes, assistant
secretary of state during the Carter administration.
Art of Possibility
Essayist Roger Rosenblatt considers the impact of censorship.
Tuesday, January 29, 2002
Gwen Ifill previews President Bush's State of the Union address
with presidential historian Doris Kearns Goodwin; journalist and
author Haynes Johnson; Roger Wilkins, professor of history at
George Mason University; and presidential biographer Edmund Morris.
Jim Lehrer discusses possible topics in the State of the Union
address with syndicated columnist Mark Shields and The Weekly
Standard's David Brooks.
After excerpts from a press conference given by World Trade Center
burn victim Elaine Duch, Susan Dentzer has an update on burn victims
recovering from the Pentagon attack.
Terence Smith has the story of Wall Street Journal reporter
Daniel Pearl, who vanished in Pakistan last week. For more, he
talks with Nafisa Hoodbhoy, a former reporter for Pakistan's leading
newspaper, Dawn, and Mansoor Ijaz, an investment banker
and frequent op-ed columnist for international publications.
Essayist Clarence Page of The Chicago Tribune profiles
a new American attitude.
Monday, January 28, 2002
Excerpts from President Bush's press conference earlier today,
during which he welcomed Afghanistan Interim Prime Minister Hamid
Karzai and took questions from reporters.
Jim Lehrer interviews Afghanistan's Interim Prime Minister Hamid
Betty Ann Bowser reports on the many repercussions of Enron's
collapse in its hometown of Houston, Texas.
Margaret Warner reports on the accusations surrounding several
noted historians, including Stephen Ambrose and Doris Kearns-Goodwin.
For further discussion, she is joined by Jerah Johnson, a history
professor at the University of New Orleans; Eric Foner, a history
professor at Columbia University; and Timothy Noah, a writer with
the online magazine Slate, who wrote an article criticizing