Friday, January 11, 2013

  • Shields, Brooks on Trillion Dollar Coins, Hall of Fame Woes
    New York Times columnist David Brooks and syndicated columnist Mark Shields tackle the trillion dollar coin and "Zero Dark Thirty"'s torture scenes with Correspondent Hari Sreenivasan.In the politics of sport, talked about the visual statement made by the New York Times over certain players, tainted by steroid use or allegation, who were not elected into the Baseball Hall of Fame.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2013
  • U.S. Military to Expedite Shift to Support Role
    In diplomatic talks between President Obama and President Karzai, there was discussion of moving up the end of combat missions for the U.S. military and the issue of immunity for American troops. Jeffrey Brown gets assessment from former State Department official Peter Tomsen and Said Jawad, former Afghan ambassador.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2013
  • Full Obama-Karzai News Conference
    Speaking to reporters, Afghan President Hamid Karzai and U.S. President Obama said Afghans will take over security in spring 2013, and an office for talks with the Taliban will open in Qatar.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2013

Thursday, January 10, 2013

  • 'Zero Dark Thirty' Catches Criticism Over Torture Depictions
    A new film by director Kathryn Bigelow and writer Mark Boal is supposedly based on first-person accounts of the hunt for Osama bin Laden, causing questions from lawmakers about classified information and depictions of torture. Jeffrey Brown discusses the film with The New Yorker's Jane Mayer and the Atlantic's Mark Bowden.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2013
  • Venezuela Confronts Political Uncertainty With Ailing Chavez
    Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez was set to be sworn in after winning re-election, but the leader instead remained in Cuba where he had been getting treatment for cancer. Ray Suarez reports on how that country is preparing for the potential of a power struggle amid intense secrecy over the president's health.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2013
  • New Mortgage Regulations Require Proof of Ability to Repay
    A new set of federal guidelines on mortgage lending has been released in efforts to protect banks and potential homeowners from the risky practices that caused the 2008 housing crisis and economic collapse. Margaret Warner talks to Richard Cordray, director of the recently-established Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2013
  • More Than 100 People Killed in Bombings Across Pakistan
    In Quetta, Pakistan, two suicide bombers detonated explosives within minutes of each other, and another bomb exploded in Swat Valley. In total, at least 115 people were killed and more than 270 were wounded. Ray Suarez talks to New York Times reporter Declan Walsh from Islamabad about one of Pakistan's deadliest days in years.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2013
  • Obama Taps Chief of Staff Jack Lew for Treasury Secretary
    Jack Lew has been White House chief of staff and budget director, and, as Jeffrey Brown reports, is now in line to become the center of President Obama's economic team as Treasury secretary. Judy Woodruff talks to Julianna Goldman of Bloomberg News and Jared Bernstein of the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2013
  • Profile: SeeClickFix Seeks Fixes
    Ben Berkowitz, founder of SeeClickFix, hopes to connect community problems with those who can solve them.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2013
  • Mark Boal, Kathryn Bigelow on Torture in 'Zero Dark Thirty'
    The PBS NewsHour talks to screenwriter Mark Boal and director Kathryn Bigelow about the portrayal of torture in their film about the hunt and killing of Osama bin Laden, "Zero Dark Thirty."
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2013

Wednesday, January 9, 2013

  • moguls 3
    A time-lapse video showing the uphill migration of ski moguls on the Riflesight Notch ski run at Winter Park Ski Resort, Colorado, USA. Each frame of the movie is one day, and the movie lasts five months, starting in early December and ending in late April. Each movie is brief, lasting only a couple of seconds to span the entire 2006 to 2007 ski season. Video by David Bahr.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
    January 9, 2013
  • moguls 2
    A time-lapse video showing the uphill migration of ski moguls on the Riflesight Notch ski run at Winter Park Ski Resort, Colorado, USA. Each frame of the movie is one day, and the movie lasts five months, starting in early December and ending in late April. Each movie is brief, lasting only a couple of seconds to span the entire 2005 to 2006 ski season. Video by David Bahr.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
    January 9, 2013
  • Moguls move uphill -part 1
    snow moguls move uphill time lapse
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
    January 9, 2013
  • Hall of Shame: Players Tied to Steroid Use Denied Honors
    Sport legends Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens became eligible for entry into the Baseball Hall of Fame this year. But after the votes were tallied, neither received enough support to receive baseball's highest honor. Jeffrey Brown talks to Washington Post's Barry Sverluga about why no living players were elected this year.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
  • More Than 40 States See Widespread Flu Infection
    Last year, cases of influenza were at extremely low levels, but the virus has returned with a vengeance. Gwen Ifill talks to Dr. Julie Morita of the Chicago Health Department and Dr. William Schaffner of Vanderbilt University about the current flu outbreaks, hitting cities like Chicago and Boston particularly hard.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
  • Robots Play Part in Treatment for People With Special Needs
    Researchers at University of Notre Dame and University of Southern California have found that robots can be less intimidating than humans to some patients. Ray Suarez reports on how researchers are using machines as nontraditional therapists to treat conditions such as autism in children and strokes in seniors.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
  • Weighing Options for U.S. Troop Levels in Afghanistan
    While the White House considers how the U.S. military might best make its Afghanistan exit, Judy Woodruff gets two views on the topic from Bing West, author of "The Wrong War: Grit, Strategy and the Way Out of Afghanistan" and former Defense Department official Celeste Ward Gventer.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
  • High Court Examines if Police Need a Warrant to Test BAC
    Supreme Court justices heard arguments on whether police officers could force a drunk driving suspect to take a blood alcohol test without a warrant. Jeffrey Brown talks to National Law Journal's Marcia Coyle for more on the arguments, which centered on interpretation of warrant requirements.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013
  • Study Shows Many Teens at Risk for Suicidal Behavior
    A new study shows most teenagers who think about or attempt suicide have already had mental health treatment. Gwen Ifill talks to Dr. Timothy Lineberry of the Mayo Clinic and Drexel University psychologist Brian Daly about concerns over the effectiveness of current clinical treatment programs to prevent adolescent suicide.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2013

Tuesday, January 8, 2013

  • Richard Ben Cramer, 62, Journalist Who Had 'What It Takes'
    Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter Richard Ben Cramer wrote about a range of topics, from politics to sports to international conflicts. With his passing, Gwen Ifill talks to Time magazine's Joe Klein and the Washington Post's Chris Cilliza on Cramer's legacy.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2013
  • What Spurred Crackdowns on Chinese Press and Internet Media
    Ray Suarez talks to James Fallows of the Atlantic and Ming Wan of George Mason University about China's new leadership may approach government oversight of Chinese print and digital media.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2013
  • How Free Online Courses Are Changing Traditional Education
    As tuition costs continue to rise, it seems counterintuitive that professors at top universities would give away their courses for free. But that's exactly what they're doing, on web-based platforms known as "Massive Open Online Courses." Spencer Michels reports on how a boom in online learning could change higher education.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2013
  • Only Suspect Held for Benghazi Consulate Attack Released
    Dozens of people may have been involved in Sept. 11 attacks on a U.S. consulate in Benghazi, but authorities have been unable to identify them from the security tapes. Gwen Ifill talk to McClatchy Newspapers' Nancy Youssef about efforts in Libya to find the attackers.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2013
  • A Call for Action Against Guns on Anniversary of Giffords
    In response to mass shootings in Aurora, Colo., and Newtown, Conn., former congresswoman Gabby Giffords announced plans to launch a new PAC that would balance the influence of the gun lobby, galvanizing efforts for a comprehensive plan against gun violence. Judy Woodruff talks to Colorado Public Radio's Megan Verlee.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2013
  • "The Education of Michelle Rhee" -- Cheating Scandal (2)
    FRONTLINE's "The Education of Michelle Rhee" examines the legacy of the former Chancellor of Washington, D.C. public schools.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2013
  • "The Education of Michelle Rhee" Cheating Scandal
    FRONTLINE examines the legacy of Michelle Rhee, former Chancellor of Washington, D.C. public schools.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2013

Monday, January 7, 2013

  • Texas Sen. Ted Cruz on the Deficit, Gun Rights, Immigration
    As part of our series of conversations with new members of Congress, Judy Woodruff talks to Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas. Son of a Cuban immigrant, Cruz discusses his opposition to certain immigration reform policies, his reaction to the Newtown shootings and his views on the fight in Washington over spending and the deficit.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2013
  • Health Care Spending Increases but Rate Slows With Economy
    While health care spending rose in 2012, it did so only slightly due to the recession and slow overall economic growth. Ray Suarez talks to Health Affairs' Susan Dentzer about the dichotomies of health care spending, including why there has been a slowdown in health care spending when personal out-of-pocket costs have increased.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2013

VIDEO SEARCH