Tuesday, January 12, 2016

  • What to expect from Obama’s final State of the Union address
    President Obama will offer his final State of the Union address, setting the tone for his last year in office. What kind of meaningful action could the outgoing leader get done with his time left? Political director Lisa Desjardins takes a look, while Judy Woodruff previews the speech with White House Chief of Staff Denis McDonough.
    Original Air Date: January 12, 2016
    U.S. President Barack Obama walks down the colonnade from the Oval Office at The White House in Washington, January 12, 2016. REUTERS/Mary F. Calvert - RTX222SJ

Monday, January 11, 2016

  • As Sanders closes in on Clinton in Iowa, tougher attacks
    Presidential candidates are sharpening their attacks in the weeks before the Iowa contests. Judy Woodruff talks to Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR about ramped up rhetoric on the campaign trail as Sen. Bernie Sanders closes the gap with Hillary Clinton in Iowa.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2016
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  • Can setting bipartisan goals disrupt political dysfunction?
    As the presidential campaigns compete hard to win over voters, the bipartisan group No Labels is trying to bring the parties together, rallying candidates around a policy agenda pledge focused on jobs, Social Security and Medicare, balancing the federal budget and energy security. Judy Woodruff talks to the group’s co-chairs, former Gov. Jon Huntsman and former Sen. Joe Lieberman.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2016
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  • What a challenge to union fees could mean for organized labor
    Can teachers who are not union members be required to pay some union dues? That question is being weighed at the Supreme Court, which heard arguments in a case that could have wide ramifications for organized labor. Judy Woodruff learns more about the case from Marcia Coyle of The National Law Journal.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2016
    The Supreme Court issued two decisions on Thursday that  targeted different issues of free speech.
  • How student athletes get around career-ending head injuries
    Like the NFL, NCAA schools and teams have taken new precautions to protect student athletes from long-term effects of head injuries. But some players who have been medically disqualified are still finding a way to return to the field. Hari Sreenivasan talks to David Armstrong of online news site STAT.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2016
    Jan 2, 2016; Phoenix, AZ, USA; West Virginia Mountaineers quarterback James Whitaker (9) is tackled by Arizona State Sun Devils long snapper Mitchell Fraboni (63) during the first half at Chase Field during the Cactus Bowl. Mandatory Credit: Matt Kartozian-USA TODAY Sports - RTX20U89
  • The ethics of Sean Penn's 'El Chapo' conversation
    Before Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman Loera was recaptured by Mexican authorities, the American movie star and activist Sean Penn met with Mexico’s most wanted man in a jungle hideaway to interview him for Rolling Stone magazine. William Brangham discusses the ethical questions raised by Rolling Stone’s methods with Angela Kocherga, Borderlands bureau director of Cronkite News.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2016
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  • Poetry helps youth at a juvenile detention center find peace
    Free Write Jail Arts and Literacy aims to help troubled youths in Chicago’s Cook County Juvenile Temporary Detention Center address their personal issues by writing poetry about their circumstances and upbringing. Jeffrey Brown talks with poet Reginald Dwayne Betts, who turned around his life with writing and education after eight and a half years in prison.
    Original Air Date: January 11, 2016
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Sunday, January 10, 2016

  • Oldest school desegregation program grows in Rochester, NY
    The Urban-Suburban program in Rochester, New York, has given minority children the opportunity to attend schools in the suburbs that have a far larger population of white students. The program is growing, but questions still remain remain about whether the exchange has actually increased integration in the region's schools, which remain as segregated as ever. NewsHour's Hari Sreenivasan reports.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2016
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  • U.S. mulls ending program that urges Cuban doctors to defect
    As part of the normalization of U.S.-Cuban relations, the Obama administration is considering ending a program that encourages Cuban doctors and nurses working outside of the country to defect to the U.S. The program has approved more than 7,000 applications since 2006. Reuters White House Correspondent Jeff Mason joins Hari Sreenivasan from Washington, D.C., to discuss.
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2016
    Doctors chat at the entrance of a hospital in Havana, January 8, 2016. REUTERS/Stringer EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NO RESALES. NO ARCHIVE - RTX21KJE
  • Remains of 144-year-old whaling shipwreck discovered near Alaska
    Original Air Date: January 10, 2016
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Saturday, January 9, 2016

  • How will China's economic woes affect the U.S.?
    The crash in the Chinese stock market this week unnerved investors around the globe, as the world's second largest economy suffered from a volatile stock market and falling currency. NPR Senior Business Editor Marilyn Geewax joins Hari Sreenivasan to discuss the country's economic woes and the effect on the U.S. economy.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2016
    An investor takes notes of stock information in front of an electronic board at a brokerage house in Beijing, China, January 8, 2016.  REUTERS/Jason Lee        TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY      - RTX21HN4
  • Anti-migrant protests turn violent in Germany
    Germany has accepted more than a million asylum seekers in the past year, and on Saturday, anti-immigrant sentiment was on display in response to New Year's Eve assaults on women, allegedly by migrants. NewsHour Special Correspondent Malcolm Brabant joins Hari Sreenivasan via Skype from Cologne, Germany, to discuss the protests and investigation.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2016
    Police use pepper spray against supporters of anti-immigration right-wing movement PEGIDA (Patriotic Europeans Against the Islamisation of the West) during a demonstration march, in reaction to mass assaults on women on New Year's Eve, in Cologne, Germany, January 9, 2016.     REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay  - RTX21NF6
  • White House talks terrorism with Silicon Valley
    This week, senior White House officials and some of the most prominent figures in Silicon Valley met to seek common ground on the fight to help law enforcement curb suspected terrorists using the internet and smartphones. Dawn Chmielewski, a reporter for Re/code, joins Hari Sreenivasan from Los Angeles to discuss.
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2016
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  • The opioid epidemic’s toll on pregnant women and their babies
    Original Air Date: January 9, 2016
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Friday, January 8, 2016

  • New Year's assaults stoke tensions over migrants in Germany
    In Cologne, Germany, more than 100 young women were assaulted by crowds of men during New Year's celebrations. German authorities say they have identified 18 asylum seekers among the 31 suspects linked to the troubles, polarizing public opinion about that country’s open door immigration policy. Special correspondent Malcolm Brabant reports.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2016
    A police vehicle patrols at the main square and in front of the central railway station in Cologne, Germany, January 5, 2016. A mass attack by about 1,000 men, described by witnesses as being of North African appearance, on women celebrating New Year in the city of Cologne has caused outrage across Germany. Police say some 60 women have reported being robbed, threatened or sexually molested at the New Year's celebrations outside the twin-spired cathedral in Cologne by young, mostly drunk, men. There is also one allegation of rape.    REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay  - RTX2140Q
  • Brooks and Corn on Obama confronting gun control
    New York Times columnist David Brooks and David Corn, Washington bureau chief for Mother Jones, join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week’s news, including President Obama’s proposals for gun control, an update on the GOP presidential race and the first successful Republican repeal of the Affordable Care Act.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2016
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  • Will real-time data for consumers lead to healthier living?
    Wearable health and fitness gadgets have broken into a sprint at the 2016 Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. And no wonder: An estimated 500 million people worldwide now diligently record their steps and leaps. Science correspondent Miles O'Brien examines how a perfect storm of tech advances have driven a boom in real-time health data for consumers, and how it may affect medicine.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2016
    A Gear S2 Classic Platinum smart watch is displayed in the Samsung Electronics booth during the 2016 CES trade show in Las Vegas, Nevada January 7, 2016. The watch is compatible with most Android smartphones. REUTERS/Steve Marcus - RTX21H68
  • Hiring got a bounce in 2015, while wages stayed flat
    The U.S. economy added 2.6 million jobs overall in 2015, part of a two-year gain that was the best since the late '90s. Yet wage growth remained relatively slow. Secretary of Labor Thomas Perez explores the final jobs report of last year and more with Judy Woodruff.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2016
    Photo by Tim Boyle/Getty Images
  • What the capture of ‘El Chapo’ means for Mexico’s drug wars
    Joaquin Guzman, a.k.a "El Chapo," perhaps the world's most notorious drug lord, was arrested nearly six months after his elaborate escape from a high-security prison in Mexico. Hari Sreenivasan learns more from Alfredo Corchado of Arizona State University about what the capture means for the Mexican government.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2016
    Mexican soldiers stand guard atop a vehicle on a street awaiting the arrrival of recaptured drug lord Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman at the Navy's airstrip in Mexico City, Mexico January 8, 2016. Mexico recaptured the world's most notorious drug lord Guzman with U.S. help in a violent standoff on Friday, six months after he humiliated President Enrique Pena Nieto by tunnelling out of a maximum security prison. Guzman, head of the powerful Sinaloa Cartel whom Pena Nieto first caught in February 2014, was captured in an early morning raid that killed five in the city of Los Mochis in the drug baron's native state of Sinaloa in northwest Mexico. REUTERS/Henry Romero - RTX21L8K
  • Reginald Dwayne Betts, 'For the city that nearly broke me'
    Reginald Dwayne Betts reads 'For the city that nearly broke me' for the PBS NewsHour.
    Original Air Date: January 8, 2016
    Poet Reginald Dwayne Betts. Photo by Frank Carlson

Thursday, January 7, 2016

  • Want to be happy? Giving is more gratifying than receiving
    'Tis better to give than to receive, goes the old saying. But better for whom? Economics correspondent Paul Solman talks with psychology scholars about the ways altruism can benefit those who give.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2016
    Helping Hands
  • How drawing opens up doors for this documentarian
    Illustrative journalist Wendy MacNaughton offers her Brief but Spectacular take on telling undertold stories through drawing.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2016
    Wendy MacNaughton
  • 'Making a Murderer' interrogates fairness of justice system
    "Making a Murderer," a new true crime documentary on Netflix, tells the story of Steven Avery, a man exonerated of a sexual assault after serving 18 years in prison, only to be charged and convicted of murder. Presenting recorded police interrogations and court proceedings, the filmmakers raise questions about the criminal justice system. Laura Ricciardi and Moira Demos join William Brangham.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2016
    Image courtesy of Netflix
  • How do we solve stubborn segregation in schools?
    Despite a historic Supreme Court ruling outlawing segregated schools, today huge numbers of students remain in separate and unequal schools, most in inner cities. Special correspondent Charlayne Hunter-Gault talks with Pedro Noguera of the University of California, Los Angeles, about the consequences of such inequality and what can be done.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2016
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  • U.S. revises advice on sugar, cholesterol and red meat
    There’s a new set of dietary guidelines from the federal government for the first time in five years, advising against eating too much sugar and red meat, while allowing moderate drinking of alcohol and coffee. Hari Sreenivasan talks to Allison Aubrey of NPR about how the government revised its recommendations.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2016
    Photo of cupcakes by Doug Schneider Photography via Getty Images
  • Will big money spent on TV ads pay off for 2016 candidates?
    Political advertising could break records in 2016: some experts estimate Americans will see $4.4 billion spent on TV ads. But will all that spending pay off for presidential candidates trying to rise in the polls? Political director Lisa Desjardins offers a look at some of their strategies and Gwen Ifill learns more from Matea Gold of The Washington Post.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2016
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  • What does the market crash say about China’s economy?
    The Chinese stock market dropped 7 percent in the first 29 minutes of trading, before shutting down to stem further losses. China’s second major crash in the past four days drove investor skittishness around the globe, including a Dow loss of nearly 400 points. Gwen Ifill learns more from David Wessel of the Brookings Institute.
    Original Air Date: January 7, 2016
    A pedestrian looks at an electronic board showing the stock market indices of various countries outside a brokerage in Tokyo, Japan, January 7, 2016. Japanese stocks fell on Thursday morning after China's central bank weakened the yuan - sparking a sharp strengthening of the yen, hurting exporters and tarnishing sentiment in a market already on edge over geopolitical tensions and signs that China's economy is slowing. REUTERS/Yuya Shino TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY      - RTX21CKS

Wednesday, January 6, 2016

  • How should the world respond to North Korea's h-bomb claim?
    Gwen Ifill talks with former Obama administration official Wendy Sherman and Siegfried Hecker, former director of the Los Alamos National Laboratory, about why we should be worried about North Korea’s purported test of a hydrogen bomb, how world powers should respond and possible motivations for Kim Jong Un.
    Original Air Date: January 6, 2016
    People take part in a mass rally at Kim Il Sung Square in Pyongyang to mark North Korean leader Kim Jong Un's New Year Address in this photo released by North Korea's Korean Central News Agency (KCNA) on January 5, 2016.     REUTERS/KCNA ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS PICTURE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. REUTERS IS UNABLE TO INDEPENDENTLY VERIFY THE AUTHENTICITY, CONTENT, LOCATION OR DATE OF THIS IMAGE. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS. NO THIRD PARTY SALES. SOUTH KOREA OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN SOUTH KOREA      TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY      - RTX214FG

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