Saturday, July 9, 2016

  • Dallas Mayor says gunman acted alone, city is safe
    Authorities say the man who shot a dozen police officers in Dallas, Texas on Thursday, killing five, acted alone when he carried out the attack. Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings tells Hari Sreenivasan that the city is safe now and can begin the process of healing.
    Original Air Date: July 9, 2016
    The U.S. flag flutters at half mast, two days after a lone gunman ambushed and killed five police officers at a protest decrying police shootings of black men, in Dallas, Texas, U.S., July 9, 2016. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton - RTSH25K
  • Inside the NATO decision to move forces into Eastern Europe
    Yesterday, NATO approved the deployment of multinational battalions to Poland, Lithuania, Latvia and Estoria to deter Russia in light of the country’s actions in Ukraine. Michael Birnbaum of the Washington Post joins Megan Thompson to talk about NATO’s shifting strategies toward Russia.
    Original Air Date: July 9, 2016
    NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg and Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko arrive for a joint press conference at the NATO Summit in Warsaw, Poland July 9, 2016. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel - RTSH2UQ
  • Report finds racial disparities in police use of force
    A report released by the Center for Policing Equity on Friday found that African Americans are more likely than white Americans to be subjected to the use of force by police. University of California at Berkeley Professor Jack Glaser, one of the study’s authors, joins Megan Thompson to talk about growing concerns about racial bias in policing.
    Original Air Date: July 9, 2016
    Students at Vanderbilt University held a protest against police brutality in December. Photo by Blake Dover/The Vanderbilt Hustler

Friday, July 8, 2016

  • Week of violence sparks dialogue on race and policing
    The deaths of several black men at the hand of police and the sniper slayings of five police officers in Dallas brought the issue of race and policing back to the front pages. Jeffrey Brown talks to Michael Eric Dyson of Georgetown University, Dallas Police Deputy Chief Malik Aziz and Milwaukee Police Chief Edward Flynn about what has to be done to bring real change.
    Original Air Date: July 8, 2016
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  • Shields and Brooks on Dallas police murders
    Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and New York Times columnist David Brooks join Judy Woodruff to discuss what they both agree was a bad week for America. They see little chance for an end to the increasing polarization. Both also had unkind words for presidential candidates — Hillary Clinton for dodging on the email scandal and Donald Trump for his failure to unify Republicans.
    Original Air Date: July 8, 2016
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  • NATO troop buildup to deter Russia is largest since Cold War
    Russia’s 2014 annexation of Crimea radically changed the calculus between the West and Russia that has defined the last 25 years. NATO is now trying to reassure a nervous Eastern Europe and deter Moscow from new aggression. This level of tension hasn’t been felt in a generation. With the help of the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting, Special Correspondent Nick Schifrin reports from Poland.
    Original Air Date: July 8, 2016
    Poland's 6th Airborne Brigade soldiers (R) walk with U.S. 82nd Airborne Division soldiers during the NATO allies' Anakonda 16 exercise near Torun, Poland, June 7, 2016. REUTERS/Kacper Pempel/File Photo     TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY      - RTSGQL3
  • News Wrap: Florida congresswoman indicted in charity scandal
    In our news wrap Friday, Rep. Corrine Brown, D-Fla., and her chief of staff, were indicted on fraud charges, accused of lining their pockets with money from a fake charity that was supposed to give scholarships to poor kids. Also, a series of deadly terror attacks in Baghdad, including a car bombing that killed at least 186 people Sunday, leads to a major security shakeup.
    Original Air Date: July 8, 2016
    People gather at the site of a suicide attack at the entrance of the Shi'ite Mausoleum of Sayid Mohammed bin Ali al-Hadi in Balad, north of Baghdad, Iraq, July 8, 2016.  REUTERS/Thaier Al-Sudani - RTX2KB91
  • Clinton calls for national use of force standards for police
    Presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton joins Judy Woodruff to discuss the sniper slayings of Dallas police officers and recent fatal cop shootings of black men. She said white Americans must understand that the concerns of their black and Hispanic neighbors are real. Clinton also called for national police reforms and standards for the use of force.
    Original Air Date: July 8, 2016
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Thursday, July 7, 2016

  • A longview of Brexit and the global financial system
    The pound and European markets took big hits when the United Kingdom voted to leave the EU. Economics correspondent Paul Solman talks to Mervyn King, the former head of the Bank of England and the author of “The End of Alchemy,” who offers a longer view -- and a less alarmed one -- about what Brexit means for global banking and financial stability.
    Original Air Date: July 7, 2016
    City workers walk past the Bank of England in the City of London, Britain, March 29, 2016.  REUTERS/Toby Melville/File Photo - RTX2HTPO
  • ‘Zero Days,’ a detective story about cyber warfare
    “Zero Days,” a new documentary by Alex Gibney, lays out a sobering view of the rise of cyber warfare and its acceleration since intelligence agencies sabotaged Iran’s nuclear program. Gibney sits down with Jeffrey Brown.
    Original Air Date: July 7, 2016
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  • Calling out for help by capturing police shootings on camera
    Why did an officer use lethal force against Philando Castile during a routine traffic stop in Minnesota? Hari Sreenivasan talks to Jelani Cobb of The New Yorker, David Klinger of the University of Missouri-St. Louis and Issie Lapowsky of Wired about the growing impact of social media in police confrontations, police training in implicit bias and whether these videos are changing the conversation.
    Original Air Date: July 7, 2016
    Lakeith Howard demonstrates outside the Triple S Food Mart where Alton Sterling was shot dead by police in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, U.S. July 7, 2016. REUTERS/Jonathan Bachman     TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY      - RTX2K7XI
  • Jim Gaffigan explains where he finds humor
    Comedian and actor Jim Gaffigan says he knew immediately that his life had changed the first time he got up on stage and made fun of himself. He gives his Brief but Spectacular take on comedy as a profession.
    Original Air Date: July 7, 2016
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  • For tiny Estonia, deterring Russia requires major backup
    Estonia is one of the smallest countries in NATO, and one of its most committed members. And it needs that alliance now more than ever. After 25 years of independence, Estonians have watched in horror as Russian soldiers helped destabilize Eastern Ukraine, fearing their country will be next. Special correspondent Nick Schifrin reports in partnership with the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting.
    Original Air Date: July 7, 2016
    Locals look on as Estonian army soldiers perform during the Spring Storm military exercise near the country's eastern border in Rapina, Estonia, May 13, 2016. REUTERS/Ints Kalnins - RTX2E6MY
  • Did Clinton get off easy? House committee grills FBI’s Comey
    James Comey appeared before the House Oversight Committee, where Republicans pressed the FBI chief on the investigation of Hillary Clinton’s email use and private servers as secretary of state. While Comey said Clinton’s actions might have deserved some kind of punishment, it did not warrant criminal prosecution. Lisa Desjardins reports.
    Original Air Date: July 7, 2016
    Director James Comey is sworn in before testifying at a House Oversight and Government Reform Committee on the "Oversight of the State Department" in Washington U.S. July 7, 2016.  REUTERS/Gary Cameron - RTX2K5VV
  • News Wrap: House GOP put off gun control legislation
    In our news wrap Thursday, House Republicans put off any vote on their gun and anti-terrorism bill. Democrats spoke one-by-one on the floor and demanded a vote on tightening background checks. Also, the fourth trial of a police officer connected to the death of Freddie Gray began in Baltimore.
    Original Air Date: July 7, 2016
    Speaker of the House Paul Ryan (R-WI) speaks during a media briefing on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., July 7, 2016. REUTERS/Joshua Roberts - RTX2K6ME

Wednesday, July 6, 2016

  • Can Ukraine save itself from widespread corruption?
    Ukraine is waging two wars: one against Russian-backed separatists in the East and one against its own internal corruption. Special correspondent Nick Schifrin, in partnership with the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting, begins his report in Odessa, where there have been efforts to clean up a police force with ties to the mafia.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
    Police officers attend an oath-taking ceremony for a new police patrol service, part of the Interior Ministry reform initiated by Ukrainian authorities, in Lviv, Ukraine, August 23, 2015. The new service, which includes road, transport and foot patrols, is expected to replace the traffic police, widely associated with disrepute and corruption, according to local media. REUTERS/Roman Baluk - RTX1P9YD
  • Why America’s longest war is getting longer
    The Obama administration revised up the number of troops it plans to keep in Afghanistan by the end of the year. With a current force of 10,000 there, President Obama said he will reduce the number to only 8,400 in order to respond to increased threats from the Taliban, breaking plans to pull out thousands more. Hari Sreenivasan learns more from Seth Jones of the RAND Corporation.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
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  • 2 takes on the law used to judge Clinton’s email use
    Both FBI Director James Comey and Attorney General Loretta Lynch said they would not recommend or pursue charges against Hillary Clinton for her email practices as secretary of state. To examine the law they used to make that decision, Judy Woodruff talks to Shannen Coffin, former counsel to Vice President Dick Cheney, and Stephen Vladeck of the University of Texas School of Law.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
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  • Struggles for power plant raise concerns about clean coal
    Clean coal technology is key to the Obama administration’s plans for combating climate change. But a high-profile power plant, once a poster child for clean coal’s promise, has run billions over budget in construction costs, faces federal investigations and allegations of fraud. William Brangham talks with Ian Urbina, who investigated the story for The New York Times.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
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  • Clinton goes on offense, hoping to leave email story behind
    Hillary Clinton campaigned on the the Jersey shore Wednesday, confronting Donald Trump’s business record and unveiling a plan to make public universities tuition free for most American families. But Republicans continued to raise concerns about her use of email as secretary of state, a day after FBI Director James Comey said he wasn’t recommending criminal charges. Lisa Desjardins reports.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
    U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton delivers a campaign speech outside the shuttered Trump Plaza in Atlantic City, New Jersey, July 6, 2016.  REUTERS/Brian Snyder - RTX2K08L
  • What we know about the Alton Sterling shooting and his life
    Another police shooting has spurred a civil rights investigation by the Justice Department. In Baton Rouge, Louisiana, Alton Sterling was shot by an officer responding to a disturbance call. A cellphone video led many to ask whether the shooting was justified. Judy Woodruff gets an update on the shooting and Sterling’s life from Kevin Litten of The Times-Picayune.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
    People protest after Alton Sterling, 37, was shot and killed during an altercation with two Baton Rouge police officers in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, U.S. on July 5, 2016.  REUTERS/Bryn Stole - RTX2JZKY
  • News Wrap: GOP gun and anti-terror bill faces opposition
    In our news wrap Wednesday, members of the Freedom Caucus came out against a Republican bill that would bar gun sales to those on a terror watchlist. That leaves House Speaker Paul Ryan without the votes to pass the measure. Also, a long-awaited report on Britain’s march to battle with Iraq painted a damning picture of the decision to join the war effort.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
    Firearms are shown for sale at the AO Sword gun store in El Cajon, California, January 5, 2016. President Barack Obama said on Monday his new executive actions to tighten gun rules were "well within" his legal authority and consistent with the U.S. right to bear arms, a warning to opponents who are likely to challenge them in court. REUTERS/Mike Blake - RTX2167B
  • Patients frustrated by medical marijuana research roadblocks
    Lenny and Amy’s 5-year-old son has epilepsy. When conventional medications caused terrible side effects, they started giving him a daily drop of cannabis oil, with dramatic results. But it’s a calculated risk: While there is anecdotal evidence of cannabis’ effectiveness, scientists face research roadblocks because it’s a schedule 1 controlled substance. Science correspondent Miles O’Brien reports.
    Original Air Date: July 6, 2016
    People look at jars of marijuana at the medical marijuana farmers market at the California Heritage Market in Los Angeles, California July 11, 2014.  REUTERS/David McNew/File Photo - RTX2IS58

Tuesday, July 5, 2016

  • Will Clinton face political consequences for email scandal?
    Despite the finding by investigators that Hillary Clinton’s emails were handled in an extremely careless way, FBI director James Comey said they wouldn't recommend a criminal prosecution. Judy Woodruff talks with Carrie Johnson of NPR, then gets reaction on the political fallout from Sean Spicer, chief strategist of the Republican National Committee, and Rep. Xavier Becerra, D-Calif.
    Original Air Date: July 5, 2016
    Secretary of State Hillary Clinton checks her PDA on a flight from Malta to Tripoli, Libya October 18, 2011. Photo by Kevin Lamarque/Reuters
  • Desire to break free keeps Donetsk fighting​
    In Eastern Ukraine, there’s supposed to be a cease-fire, but the fighting starts again every night. For two years, soldiers for the self-proclaimed Donetsk People’s Republic -- with the backing of Russia -- have fought the Ukrainian government to gain autonomy. Special correspondent Nick Schifrin reports from the front lines, in partnership with the Pulitzer Center for Crisis Reporting.
    Original Air Date: July 5, 2016
    A member of the self-proclaimed Donetsk People's Republic forces aims his weapon at a checkpoint at the frontline with the Ukrainian armed forces near the town of Avdiivka, outside Donetsk, Ukraine, March 17, 2016. REUTERS/Alexander Ermochenko - RTSAX0D
  • FBI lifts legal threat over Clinton email server
    In investigating Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server during her tenure as secretary of state, the FBI found no wanton wrongdoing to make criminal charges stick. FBI director James Comey made that announcement today, chastising the Democratic presidential candidate and former top diplomat. Judy Woodruff reports.
    Original Air Date: July 5, 2016
    The FBI headquarters building is viewed on July 5, 2016 in Washington, DC.
The FBI said Tuesday it will not recommend charges over Hillary Clinton's use of a private email server as secretary of state, but said she had been "extremely careless" in her handling of top secret data. The decision not to recommend prosecution will come as a huge relief for the presumptive Democratic nominee whose White House campaign has been dogged by the months-long probe.
 / AFP / YURI GRIPAS        (Photo credit should read YURI GRIPAS/AFP/Getty Images)
  • Police convictions elude prosecutors in Freddie Gray case
    After Freddie Gray broke his neck and died in a police van in 2015, six Baltimore police officers were charged. His death prompted dramatic unrest in his home city, but prosecutors have not secured convictions in three trials so far. Jeffrey Brown talks with Lawrence Brown of Morgan State University and former Baltimore prosecutor Debbie Hines.
    Original Air Date: July 5, 2016
    Police observe a protest on June 23 in Baltimore over the death of Freddie Gray while he was in police custody. Photo by Andrew Kelly/Reuters
  • How much playtime should the youngest students get?
    As kindergarten and pre-k have become more academically rigorous, some worry that the very youngest students may be missing out on crucial development through abundant playtime. But other educators believe setting high expectations for achievement helps kids, especially low-income students, excel. Special correspondent Cat Wise reports.
    Original Air Date: July 5, 2016
    Photo by Nick David/Taxi via Getty Images.

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