Monday, April 13, 2015

  • Why Clinton’s campaign wants us to think we don’t know her
    Gwen Ifill talks to Amy Walter of the Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR about the strategy behind -- and responses to -- Hillary Clinton’s weekend announcement of her 2016 presidential campaign, plus a look at what distinguishes Sen. Marco Rubio, the third GOP candidate to announce he’s running.
    Original Air Date: April 13, 2015
    Former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton speaks during a news conference at the United Nations in New York in this March 10, 2015 file photo. Hillary Clinton has made it clear she wants to appeal more to the liberals. Photo by Mike Segar/Files/REUTERS.
  • Jonathan B. Tucker recites his poem 'Live United'
    Watch Jonathan B. Tucker, the Youth Programs Coordinator for national poetry and social justice non-profit Split This Rock, recite his poem "Live United" at the 2015 AWP Conference and Bookfair in Minneapolis.For more Art Beat: http://www.pbs.org/newshour/art
    Original Air Date: April 13, 2015
    Jonathan B. Tucker

Sunday, April 12, 2015

  • What's Hillary Clinton's vision for her presidential bid?
    Hillary Clinton announced her 2016 presidential bid Saturday. For more on her run for the presidency, Dan Balz, chief political correspondent for The Washington Post, joins Hari Sreenivasan.
    Original Air Date: April 12, 2015
    Former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton speaks during a Gates Foundation event in New York, March 9, 2015. Clinton, Gates Foundation Co-Chair Melinda Gates and Clinton Foundation Vice Chair Chelsea Clinton are hosting global and community leaders for the release of the "No Ceilings Full Participation" report, pushing for equal opportunities for women and girls.  REUTERS/Lucas Jackson (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS) - RTR4SMRA
  • Concerns surround China's economy, but how bad is it?
    As the second-largest economy in the world, China's official growth rate is one of those statistics that people around the world pay attention to. But some say there is evidence that its economy is in greater trouble than can be seen by the numbers. Bloomberg reporter Ken Hoffman joins Hari Sreenivasan to discuss.
    Original Air Date: April 12, 2015
    china

Saturday, April 11, 2015

  • How durable are improved relations with Cuba?
    President Obama's and Cuban President Raul Castro's meeting Saturday is being heralded as a new era of diplomatic relations between the two countries. But many obstacles still remain until the two can reach normalized ties. Carla Robbins, an Adjunct Senior Fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations, joins Hari Sreenivasan to discuss.
    Original Air Date: April 11, 2015
    Barack Obama and Raul Castro shake hands as Ban Ki-moon looks on, before the inauguration of the VII Summit of the Americas in Panama City
  • Photog's hunt for childhood friends shows segregation
    One of the most celebrated African American artists of his time, Gordon Parks, is the subject of a photography exhibition at the Boston Museum of Fine Arts that focuses on the realities of life under segregation during the 1940s. WGBH's Jared Bowen reports.
    Original Air Date: April 10, 2015
    1.jpg.CROP.original-original
  • How San Francisco plans to 'get to zero' HIV infections
    An ambitious new plan in San Francisco aims to completely end the transmission of HIV, which infects about 50,000 people every year. And in a city where huge strides have been made in battling the epidemic that's killed tens of thousands of people, public health officials, doctors and activists are increasing their efforts to bring the number of new HIV infections down to zero.
    Original Air Date: April 10, 2015
    SAN ANSELMO, CA - NOVEMBER 23:  Antiretroviral pills Truvada sit on a tray at Jack's Pharmacy on November 23, 2010 in San Anselmo, California. A study published by the New England Journal of Medicine showed that men who took the daily antiretroviral pill Truvada significantly reduced their risk of contracting HIV.  (Photo Illustration by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)
  • Why Hawaii's solar energy industry is at a crossroads
    In parts of Hawaii, where many homeowners have installed rooftop panels to capitalize on federal and state tax credits for using solar energy, the local utility company has slowed down approvals of new solar systems, saying that abundant users may threaten the safety and reliability of the power grid. As the popularity of rooftop solar spreads, many Americans could soon enter the same gridlock.
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    solar4

Friday, April 10, 2015

  • Big Ears Festival offers a diverse feast of music
    Big Ears is a small, personal and eclectic music festival that aims to showcase how diverse genres can stretch and influence one another. This year, acts like the Kronos Quartet and Rhiannon Giddens and musicians from Wilco and The National shared billing with a Canadian throat singer and minimalist composer Terry Riley. Jeffrey Brown reports from Knoxville, Tennessee.
    Original Air Date: April 10, 2015
    BIG EARS monitor music
  • Brooks and Marcus on recording the police
    New York Times columnist David Brooks and Washington Post columnist Ruth Marcus join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week’s news, including whether cops should wear body cameras in the wake of the video of a police shooting in South Carolina, what challenges Hillary Clinton will face after her expected campaign announcement this weekend and Sen. Rand Paul’s place on the Republican spectrum.
    Original Air Date: April 10, 2015
    brooksmarcus
  • Is the supplement industry doing enough for consumer safety?
    Some popular weight loss and workout supplements contain a chemical called BMPEA that includes an ingredient nearly identical to amphetamine, according to a new study. Dr. Pieter Cohen of Harvard Medical School and Daniel Fabricant of the Natural Products Association join Hari Sreenivasan to discuss the safety and regulation of dietary supplements.
    Original Air Date: April 10, 2015
    BUYER BEWARE monitor  supplement vitamin store
  • Why the battle over guns is being fought at the state-level
    At the NRA’s annual convention, potential Republican presidential candidates took to the stage to try and woo one of the party’s biggest constituencies: the gun lobby. To discuss the politics of guns and how the debate is playing out on the state level, Judy Woodruff talks to Josh Horwitz of the Coalition to Stop Gun Violence and Alan Gottlieb of the Second Amendment Foundation.
    Original Air Date: April 10, 2015
    GUN POLITICS monitor nra leadership forum

Thursday, April 9, 2015

  • Iran leaders insist on specific timing of sanction relief
    Iranian Supreme Leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei broke his silence on the nuclear framework agreement, saying that Iran would not agree to a deal unless all sanctions are lifted after signing -- a requirement that could put Iran at odds with its negotiating partners. Judy Woodruff reports on what Iran’s leaders said about a potential deal amid questions about its role in the Yemen conflict.
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    iran1
  • Designing Hawaii schools to balance safety and learning
    On Maui, schools with multiple buildings are designed to withstand natural forces, not intruders. But in the wake of Columbine, Sandy Hook and other school shootings, administrators must find ways to balance security with nurturing learning environments. Student Television Network correspondent Sydney Dempsey reports, part of our ongoing Student Reporting Labs series “The New Safe.”
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    studentreporters
  • Will conflict with Venezuela hurt U.S. goals for summit?
    Chief foreign affairs correspondent Margaret Warner joins Judy Woodruff to offer a preview of what to expect at the Summit of the Americas in Panama, including the prospect of a meeting between President Obama and Cuban President Raul Castro and conflict with Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro over U.S. sanctions.
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    VENEZUELA-BOLIVIA-US-MADURO-MORALES
  • Why companies are racing for almost-instantaneous delivery
    From the Pony Express to Federal Express, the delivery business keeps getting faster and faster. Now there's an explosion of same-day or sooner services, including the promise of home delivery by drone. But there's debate about how many customers are really interested in ultra-speedy delivery. Economics correspondent Paul Solman reports.
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    samedaydelivery
  • IMF chief Lagarde on Greece, China and the uneven recovery
    Future economic growth has been seriously affected by the scars of the financial crisis, says IMF head Christine Lagarde. But, she says,
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    lagarde
  • What do Khamenei’s comments mean for nuke agreement?
    The Supreme Leader of Iran said he neither supports nor opposes a nuclear deal, since the details have not yet been nailed down. Judy Woodruff talks to former State Department official Ray Takeyh and Alireza Nader of the RAND Corporation about what Ayatollah Ali Khamenei’s comments mean for the negotiating outlook and whether Iran has a strategic interest in Yemen.
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    Meeting in Tehran
  • What it means to be your family’s first college student
    First-generation college students often face more challenges than their peers, financially and culturally. At Ivy League schools, the difference can be even more dramatic. The New York Times explores how a conference at Brown University has helped bring them together.
    Original Air Date: April 9, 2015
    nyt

Wednesday, April 8, 2015

  • How video evidence led to a murder charge for a S.C. cop
    A video showing a white police officer fatally shooting an unarmed black man in the back has sparked protest in South Carolina and beyond, and the officer has since been charged with murder. Gwen Ifill talks to Brian Hicks of The Post and Courier, Jessica Pierce of the Black Youth Project 100 and Philip Stinson of Bowling Green State University about the story’s resonance.
    Original Air Date: April 8, 2015
    Still image from video allegedly shows police officer shooting man in the back in North Charleston
  • Legendary coaches add another NCAA victory to their legacies
    This year’s March Madness marked the 10th national title for UConn coach Geno Auriemma and the fifth for Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski. Jeffrey Brown talks to Danielle Donehew of the Women’s Basketball Coaches Association and John Feinstein of The Washington Post about the two coaches’ evolution and legacies.
    Original Air Date: April 8, 2015
    Wisconsin v Duke
  • Boston bombing verdict may bolster death sentence case
    Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was found guilty of all 30 charges relating to the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing that killed three people and wounded more than 260. With multiple counts punishable by death, the next phase of the trial will decide whether Tsarnaev should receive the death penalty. Gwen Ifill talks to Adam Reilly of WGBH, who was in the courtroom when the verdict was read.
    Original Air Date: April 8, 2015
    Dzhokhar Tsarnaev is pictured in this handout photo presented as evidence by the U.S. Attorney's Office in Boston
  • How an underperforming school rallied to conquer Common Core
    Students in 29 states are taking the Common Core tests for the first time this spring. A few years ago, one school in Washington, D.C., changed how it prepares for standardized tests, adopting home visits, pep rallies and new curricula to give students a boost. Special correspondent Kavitha Cardoza reports on how the educators and students are getting ready to handle the more challenging tests.
    Original Air Date: April 8, 2015
    testing
  • News Wrap: Afghan soldier turns gun on U.S. troops
    In our news wrap Wednesday, one American was killed and at least two others wounded by an Afghan soldier at a military compound in Jalalabad. Also, Iran announced it would deploy two warships near Yemen, supposedly to patrol for pirates. Iran has denied it is arming Yemen’s Shiite rebels.
    Original Air Date: April 8, 2015
    newswrap
  • Kerry: Iran must disclose past nuclear military activities
    Secretary of State John Kerry sits down with Judy Woodruff to discuss the American goals for the Iran nuclear deal, details of the framework agreement and what role Congress should play in signing off.
    Original Air Date: April 8, 2015
    John Kerry

Tuesday, April 7, 2015

  • How can we return privacy control to social media users?
    What’s the cost of being constantly connected through social media? A new book, “Terms of Service” examines the erosion of privacy in the digital era. Author Jacob Silverman sits down with Jeffrey Brown to discuss what data is being tracked, stored and sold.
    Original Air Date: April 7, 2015
    book terms of service
  • Cambodia promotes helmets to prevent motorcycle deaths
    In Cambodia, motorcycle sales have surged in recent decades, but so have fatalities from motorcycle accidents. In collaboration with the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting, special correspondent Steve Sapienza and Hari Sreenivasan report on how government and traffic safety advocates are working to make helmets accessible and enforce compliance for all riders.
    Original Air Date: April 7, 2015
    cambodiahelmet
  • Inventing new kitchen tools for the developing world
    Kitchen convenience means something different for millions of small farmers in poor countries. A nonprofit in St. Paul creates simple, efficient tools that could save people hours of labor on tasks like threshing grain and shelling peanuts. Special correspondent Fred de Sam Lazaro reports.
    Original Air Date: April 7, 2015
    processed foods - screen shot

VIDEO SEARCH