Dec. 3, 2002
The U.S. Supreme Court agrees to revisit the issue of race based admissions at state-funded colleges and universities.
Nov. 25, 2002
Protesting War with Iraq
As the possibility of war with Iraq looms, an anti-war movement is developing in the United States.
Nov. 5, 2002
Asst. Sec. of State James Kelly discusses the U.S. response to North Korea's secret nuclear weapons program.
Nov. 1, 2002
Two and a half years after Microsoft is found to be a monopoly, a federal judge endorses the software giant's antitrust settlement with the U.S. government.
Oct. 30, 2002
Close Gubernatorial Races
Experts discuss the gubernatorial races to watch on Election Day and their potential impact on the country's political picture.
Oct. 22, 2002
Elizabeth Farnsworth reports on how Turkey has contended with its role in the tensions surrounding a potential U.S.-led war with neighboring Iraq and examines the struggles of the Kurdish community living there.
Oct. 18, 2002
Two experts assess the debate over creating a national "ballistic fingerprint" database for guns sold in the United States.
Oct. 10, 2002
Reporters discuss whether several recent incidents and messages indicate a resurgence of the al-Qaida terrorist network.
Oct. 9, 2002
The Supreme Court today heard arguments whether Congress can extend copyright protections.
Sept. 18, 2002
A look at the second wave of voting problems in South Florida, despite the state's recent $32 million investment in new touch screen voting technology.
Sept. 16, 2002
Ray Suarez talks with analysts about the pay and perks given to the former head of General Electric, Jack Welch, and other corporate CEOs .
Aug. 21, 2002
Callled to Account
Terence Smith discusses former Enron financial executive Michael Kopper's guilty plea with Kurt Eichenwald from The New York Times and Robert Mintz, a former assistant U.S. attorney.
Aug. 15, 2002
How the faltering economy is causing deep problems for the nation's airlines, and potential remedies for the situation.
Aug. 12, 2002
Experts discuss new regulations announced by the Bush administration to govern the privacy of medical records.
Aug. 6, 2002
The Politics of Trade
Paul Solman reports on the ongoing international fight over the steel trade.
July 30, 2002
Enron and its Bankers
Congress investigates the connection between failed energy giant Enron and its banking partners.
July 24, 2002
In the continuing investigation of corporate America, questions are raised about whether the Halliburton Corporation's revenue figures were artificially inflated on Vice President Dick Cheney's watch.
July 17, 2002
Two former senators who studied America's ability to combat terrorism react to the president's proposal.
July 16, 2002
As politicians and investors call for more corporate responsibility, Margaret Warner reviews the role of stock options with Rick White, president and CEO of Technet, and Jennifer Arlen, professor of law at New York University.
June 26, 2002
Three experts discuss how the WorldCom matter and other corporate scandals are affecting investor confidence.
June 10, 2002
U.S. Deputy Secretary of State Richard Armitage says the threat of war between nuclear rivals India and Pakistan appears to be easing.
May 28, 2002
The Home Front
Two experts explain the economics behind the nation's hot housing market.
May 24, 2002
Who Knew What?
The FBI faces questions over whether it ignored crucial pre-Sept. 11 intelligence information. Senators Carl Levin (D-Mich.) and Fred Thompson (R-Tenn.) debate who knew what.
May 21, 2002
Merrill Lynch, the top brokerage firm in the U.S., settled a lawsuit on Tuesday that alleged it misled investors. Three experts discuss the deal and what it might mean for other Wall Street heavyweights.
May 15, 2002
Following a report on congressional inquiries into whether Enron manipulated energy prices in California, two industry experts discuss the allegations.
April 24, 2002
Meeting of the Cardinals
Two U.S. cardinals at the Vatican conference in Rome discuss new measures to stop sexual abuse by priests.
April 22, 2002
The Moussaoui Case
The New York Times reporter Philip Shenon discusses developments in the pretrial hearing of Zacarias Moussaoui, charged in the Sept. 11 attacks.
April 9, 2002
New York Times correspondent Ben Weiser discusses the cases against four people accused of aiding an imprisoned Egyptian cleric.
April 3, 2002
Elizabeth Brackett of WTTW-Chicago reports on how Arthur Andersen's corporate problems are affecting its employees.
March 28, 2002
The Moussaoui Case
The U.S. decides to seek death penalty in the trial of a Sept. 11 conspiracy suspect.
March 27, 2002
Signed, Sealed & Sued
Legal experts from the American Civil Liberties Union and NYU discuss the constitutionality of the campaign finance bill, which immediately met with legal challenges upon being signed into law.
Feb. 25, 2002
The Asian Front
Simon Marks explores the Indonesian and Singaporean roles in the fight against terrorism, in the wake of two foiled terrorist plots.
Feb. 13, 2002
Congress resumes its debate over campaign finance reform and soft money contributions.
Feb. 5, 2002
Sizing Up the Budget
President Bush sends a $2.13 trillion budget to Congress that includes billions for homeland security and the largest increase in military spending in twenty years.
Jan. 22, 2002
A look at the magic act that contributed to the rise and fall of Enron.
Jan. 17, 2002
Securing the Skies
Are U.S. airports be ready to comply with new baggage screening rules? John Magaw, head of the Transportation Security Administration, discusses the situation.