Tuesday, February 9, 2016

  • Which candidates might be worried about N.H. outcomes
    It’s primary night in New Hampshire. Who should be most nervous about the contest? Gwen Ifill talks to Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR about what the candidates are hoping to accomplish in the first primary and why some have started to look past the New Hampshire race.
    Original Air Date: February 9, 2016
    Gwen Ifill and Tamara Keith
  • Why Detroit's teachers are 'sick' of inadequate schools
    Detroit's public schools have been in financial decline for more than a decade as their enrollment plummeted. Now on the brink of insolvency, the district is confronted with decrepit buildings, a chronic lack of resources and fed up teachers who have staged "sick-outs" in protest of the conditions. The NewsHour’s April Brown reports.
    Original Air Date: February 9, 2016
    Detroit schools
  • Here's what's on the minds of New Hampshire voters
    How does New Hampshire, home to the nation's first primary vote, compare to the rest of the country? Hari Sreenivasan and the NewsHour data team take a look at the Granite State by the numbers, and what voters there are saying -- and googling -- about this presidential election.
    Original Air Date: February 9, 2016
    A woman with a child on her back prepares to mark her ballot in a voting booth on voting day in Bedford, New Hampshire, February 9, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri - RTX267M6
  • GOP factions fight for N.H. voters and the future
    Unlike Iowa, where 85 percent of Republicans identify as conservatives, about half of all New Hampshire GOP voters consider themselves moderate or liberal, while just 20 percent are far right. This divide means a wild intraparty fight for voters as moderate and hardline, establishment and antiestablishment candidates clash over the party’s priorities. Political director Lisa Desjardins reports.
    Original Air Date: February 9, 2016
    Supporters of U.S. presidential candidates stand at the entrance to the polling station for the presidential primary at Bedford High School in Bedford, New Hampshire February 9, 2016.   REUTERS/Rick Wilking - RTX266D5
  • Shields and Brooks on New Hampshire’s primary influence
    Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and New York Times columnist David Brooks join Judy Woodruff to preview the New Hampshire primary with a look at how voter tastes have shifted since past elections, the influencing power of the Granite State, the popularity of Donald Trump and whether there will be more or less clarity about the presidential race at the end of the first primary.
    Original Air Date: February 9, 2016
    Shields and Brooks

Monday, February 8, 2016

  • Could a NATO build-up in Europe reignite the Cold War?
    NATO is undertaking its largest build-up in Eastern Europe since the Cold War, in order to counter recent Russian expansionism. Meanwhile, Defense Secretary Ash Carter has proposed quadrupling U.S. spending on boosting its military might in Europe. But is it necessary -- or wise -- to send such a signal to a resurgent Russia? Chief foreign affairs correspondent Margaret Warner reports.
    Original Air Date: February 8, 2016
    Russian President Vladimir Putin (C) talks to servicemen during a training exercise at the Donguz testing range in Orenburg region, Russia, September 19, 2015.  REUTERS/Alexei Nikolsky/RIA Novosti/Pool ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE HAS BEEN SUPPLIED BY A THIRD PARTY. IT IS DISTRIBUTED, EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS. - RTS1W2Q
  • Candidates offer final pitches before N.H. polls open
    With less than 24 hours before polling starts in New Hampshire, presidential candidates made one final push for support around the state. Jeb Bush and Gov. Chris Christie criticized Sen. Marco Rubio for his debate performance and lack of experience, while Sen. Bernie Sanders’ drew sharper attacks from Hillary Clinton’s camp. Political director Lisa Desjardins reports.
    Original Air Date: February 8, 2016
    U.S. Republican presidential candidate Marco Rubio arrives for a campaign event in Goffstown, New Hampshire, February 8, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri - RTX26282
  • N.H. Democrats hear different visions for middle class
    New Hampshire Democrats, weighing votes for either Hillary Clinton or Sen. Bernie Sanders, say that economic issues and the strength of the middle class are their biggest concerns. Both candidates have offered ideas about boosting jobs, reducing college costs and making health care more affordable. Political director Lisa Desjardins explores how their policies are appealing to different voters.
    Original Air Date: February 8, 2016
    Democratic U.S. presidential candidate Bernie Sanders  waves after his rally at the Palace Theatre in Manchester, New Hampshire February 8, 2016.    REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton - RTX261QH
  • How the Sanders and Kasich campaigns see the fight for N.H.
    The 2016 campaigns have poured money and time into the race in New Hampshire, and now the time has come for voters to pick their favorites. Judy Woodruff talks strategy and the competition with Tad Devine, senior advisor to Bernie Sanders' campaign, and Thomas Rath, senior national advisor to John Kasich's campaign.
    Original Air Date: February 8, 2016
    U.S. Republican presidential candidate John Kasich speaks to voters during a campaign town hall in Nashua, New Hampshire, February 7, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar - RTX25VIB
  • Clinton camp wrestles with gender and generational divides
    On the night before the New Hampshire primary, Gwen Ifill joins Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR to discuss the collision of gender politics and generational politics in Hillary Clinton’s campaign, the influence of the latest Republican debate, overlapping interests of Donald Trump and Sen. Bernie Sanders and how all of the candidates are tempering expectations.
    Original Air Date: February 8, 2016
    Democratic U.S. presidential candidate Hillary Clinton (L) and former U.S. President Bill Clinton pose with supporters during a campaign stop at Manchester Community College in Manchester, New Hampshire February 8, 2016.  REUTERS/Adrees Latif - RTX2620U
  • In Brazil, a race to solve the mysteries of Zika virus
    As Brazil’s Carnival revelers try to party their worries away, government and medical services struggle to combat the Zika epidemic. Health workers are searching for the smoking gun link between the virus and infant microcephaly, while troops attack mosquito breeding grounds and mothers of affected children face the long-term consequences. Science correspondent Miles O’Brien reports from Brazil.
    Original Air Date: February 8, 2016
    Gleyse Kelly da Silva embraces her daughter Maria Giovanna, who has microcephaly, in Recife, Brazil, January 25, 2016. Reuters Photographer Ueslei Marcelino: "Gleyse Kelly da Silva was seven months pregnant when an ultrasound showed her baby's head had stopped growing. Maria Giovanna, now three months, has microcephaly, a deformation characterised by abnormally small heads that can also include brain damage. The condition is suspected to be linked to the mosquito-borne Zika virus, which the World Health Organization has declared a public health emergency. My colleagues and I spent a day with Silva and her family at their home in Recife, eastern Brazil, which is at the centre of a crisis overwhelming local authorities. Silva, a 27-year-old toll-booth worker, became ill in April with a fever, back pain, itching and a rash. 'When I saw her the first time I cried,' Silva said. 'I saw my perfect daughter and thanked God. It was a feeling of love, happiness.' Such an assignment is delicate; you have to be respectful. I felt a responsibility to share their story and highlight the problem. Doctors took blood samples, as well as liquid from the baby's spine, for tests. Silva and Maria Giovanna's father, Felipe Marques, are still awaiting the results. Silva hopes her daughter will not suffer any severe consequences and that she will grow up to walk, talk and play with other children. 'I cannot believe it when the doctors say she will not walk,' Silva said. 'I need to believe that everything will be all right.'" REUTERS/Ueslei Marcelino SEARCH "GLEYSE KELLY" FOR ALL IMAGES   TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY      TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY      - RTX26026

Sunday, February 7, 2016

  • How accurate were candidates at the New Hampshire debate?
    Saturday's Republican debate yielded a slew of statements from candidates that warranted fact checking. 'Truth-O-Meter' monitor Jon Greenberg of PolitiFact joins William Brangham from Washington to discuss.
    Original Air Date: February 7, 2016
    Republican U.S. presidential candidate businessman Donald Trump (L) whispers to Governor Chris Christie (C) as Dr Ben Carson (R) walks past during a commercial break at the Republican U.S. presidential candidates debate sponsored by ABC News at Saint Anselm College in Manchester, New Hampshire February 6, 2016.     REUTERS/Carlo Allegri - RTX25SPD
  • Candidates stump for votes in New Hampshire campaigning
    Voters in New Hampshire are getting their last looks at candidates on the ballot in the first-in-the-nation presidential primary. NewsHour's Political Director Lisa Desjardins joins William Brangham from Manchester, New Hampshire, to discuss moments from the last-minute campaigning.
    Original Air Date: February 7, 2016
    People wait for the doors to open for a Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump campaign rally at  Plymouth State University on February 7, 2016 in Holdernes, New Hampshire. Democratic and Republican Presidential are stumping for votes throughout New Hampshire leading up to the Presidential Primary on February 9th.
  • Testing an expanded childless tax bonus
    A group of low-income workers in New York City are getting a larger tax refund this year. It’s part of an experiment to see what would happen if the lawmakers expanded the Earned Income Tax Credit, a four-decade-old program with bipartisan support. NewsHour Special Correspondent Karla Murthy reports.
    Original Air Date: February 7, 2016
    IMG_0749

Saturday, February 6, 2016

  • What to watch for in the New Hampshire Republican debate
    With one primary contest over and another three days away, the Republican Party’s leading presidential candidates will meet on the debate stage once again Saturday night. NPR Correspondent Ron Elving joins William Brangham from Manchester, New Hampshire, to discuss.
    Original Air Date: February 6, 2016
    Republican U.S. presidential candidate businessman Donald Trump (R) talks to Senator Marco Rubio during a break in the Fox Business Network Republican presidential candidates debate in North Charleston, South Carolina, January 14, 2016. REUTERS/Chris Keane - RTX22GUK
  • Turkey pressured to open border as thousands of Syrians flee
    Government forces in Syria have intensified their offensive on the city of Aleppo, causing tens of thousands of refugees to flee toward the Turkish border, and leading the disbanding of United Nations-brokered peace talks in Switzerland this week. Brian Jenkins of the Rand Corporation joins William Brangham to discuss.
    Original Air Date: February 6, 2016
    Internally displaced Syrians fleeing advancing pro-government Syrian forces wait near the Syrian-Turkish border after they were given permission by the Turkish authorities to enter Turkey, in Khirbet Al-Joz, Latakia countryside February 2, 2016. REUTERS/Ammar Abdullah   - RTX2553R
  • Delegate math means a rocky road to the GOP nomination
    Although primaries and caucuses are scheduled through June, presidential candidates in both parties may emerge with enough delegates to secure the nomination before then. But given the different sets of rules for choosing delegates in each state, a long road to the White House remains. NewsHour Special Correspondent Jeff Greenfield reports.
    Original Air Date: February 6, 2016
    U.S. Republican presidential candidate Ted Cruz attends a campaign event in Portsmouth, New Hampshire February 4, 2016. REUTERS/Eric Thayer - RTX25IJQ

Friday, February 5, 2016

  • News Wrap: Unemployment falls to 8-year low
    In our news wrap Friday, while the U.S. unemployment rate dropped to 4.9 percent in January -- its lowest level in eight years -- the Department of Labor said that only 151,000 new jobs were added to the economy, a slower pace than the last two months. Also, a 6.4. magnitude earthquake rocked southern Taiwan. Local media reported that multiple buildings collapsed.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    Economy
  • Democratic fight heats up as candidates dash across N.H.
    Hillary Clinton and Sen. Bernie Sanders clashed in MSNBC’s Democratic debate Thursday night, with Sanders attacking Clinton for her ties to Wall Street, while Clinton questioned Sanders’ foreign policy grasp. Meanwhile, former first lady Barbara Bush touted her son Jeb in New Hampshire as snow slowed campaigning for some GOP candidates. Political director Lisa Desjardins talks with Judy Woodruff.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    Workers build a snow man framed by election signs in Manchester, New Hampshire, February 5, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri - RTX25N93
  • Shields and Brooks on Democrats’ fiery debate
    Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and New York Times columnist David Brooks join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week in politics, including takeaways from Thursday’s Democratic debate showdown between Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders, plus how Sen. Ted Cruz, Donald Trump and Sen. Marco Rubio are faring in New Hampshire ahead of the primary.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    Shields and Brooks
  • Brazil grapples with Zika emergency as Carnival begins
    The Centers for Disease Control have released new guidelines for combating Zika virus, including a recommendation that men refrain from unprotected sex with women who are pregnant or trying to get pregnant. Judy Woodruff talks with science correspondent Miles O’Brien, reporting from Brazil, about efforts by the CDC to work with medical services in Brazil to unravel the secrets of Zika.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    Revellers wear mosquito masks in a reference to the Aedes aegypti mosquito, which can spread dengue as well as the Zika virus, during a street carnival in Sao Paulo, Brazil, February 4, 2016. REUTERS/Paulo Whitaker - RTX25I6U
  • Syrian refugees share stories of survival in Lebanon
    While the refugee crisis in Europe has grabbed headlines, Lebanon is now hosting more than 1 million Syrians. Many live in crippling poverty, dreaming of the home they left behind or of a better life in the West, while others have found good fortune trying to make the best of a desperate situation. Special correspondent Jane Ferguson offers some of their stories.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    Women clean the floor of a compound housing Syrian refugees in Sidon, southern Lebanon February 3, 2016. Lebanon has weathered five years of Middle Eastern turmoil remarkably well but its stability should not be taken for granted and it needs long-term financial help to cope with a huge number of Syrian refugees, a senior U.N. official said. To match MIDEAST-CRISIS/LEBANON REUTERS/Ali Hashisho   - RTX25BBK
  • The hidden psychology behind sports teams and their fans
    With the nation tuning in for Super Bowl 50 this Sunday, many sports fans have football on the brain, especially Sports Illustrated editor Jon Wertheim. He recently co-wrote the book “This is Your Brain on Sports,” a look at the psychology and behavior of sports teams and their fans. Hari Sreenivasan sits down with him to learn more about how athletes think.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    superbowl
  • Has the U.S. motto become ‘In Nothing We Trust’?
    Only 19 percent of Americans trust the government to do the right thing most of the time, according to a recent Pew Research poll, down from 77 percent in 1964. This lack of trust isn’t limited to the government -- Americans today distrust everything from churches to public schools. Journalist Jeff Greenfield offers an essay on how we became a nation of doubters.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    essay
  • A look inside the Atlantic's first 'underwater museum'
    Jason deCaires Taylor's "underwater museum" was installed this week off the coast of Lanzarote, Spain.
    Original Air Date: February 5, 2016
    "Rubicon" figures are installed on the ocean floor. Photo by Jason deCaires Taylor

Thursday, February 4, 2016

  • Why this writer chronicles uncompromising black artists
    She's written about Jimi Hendrix, Toni Morrison and Dave Chappelle, but essayist and critic Rachel Kaadzi Ghansah says she's more interested in the moments that these legends have been true to themselves. Ghansah offers her Brief but Spectacular take on fearlessness and black art.
    Original Air Date: February 4, 2016
    Rachel-Kaadzi-Ghansah
  • With peace on the horizon, Colombia’s president asks for aid
    As the more than 50-year conflict between the Colombian government and FARC guerillas nears a possible resolution, President Juan Manuel Santos visited the White House Thursday to ask President Obama for new foreign aid funds to expand health and education services into formerly rebel-controlled areas. Judy Woodruff sits down with President Santos to discuss this turning point.
    Original Air Date: February 4, 2016
    U.S. President Barack Obama speaks during a bilateral meeting with Colombia's President Juan Manuel Santos in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington February 4, 2016.      REUTERS/Joshua Roberts - RTX25I64
  • Republicans take aim at rivals as Democrats ready for debate
    With the New Hampshire primary drawing near, candidates from both parties revved up with personal attacks. Donald Trump claimed that Sen. Ted Cruz’s Iowa caucus win was tainted, while Gov. Chris Christie accused Sen. Marco Rubio of being “coddled.” Meanwhile, Hillary Clinton faced criticism from Sen. Bernie Sanders over her corporate ties. Political director Lisa Desjardins reports.
    Original Air Date: February 4, 2016
    Republican presidential candidate and New Jersey Governor Chris Christie speaks to voters at a town hall campaign stop in Bow, New Hampshire, February 3, 2016. REUTERS/Mike Segar - RTX25BWZ

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