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  • Coming to Global Voices: Before the Revolution

    Coming to Global Voices: Before the Revolution

    video.pbs.org/video/2365288842

    Using exclusive 8mm footage and rare television archival clips, an Israeli filmmaker explores his family's dramatic experiences in Iran in the late '70s. Before the Revolution tracks one of the first great modern first popular uprisings in the Middle East through the people who experienced it firsthand without realizing its historic import or its ongoing consequences.

  • East Carolina University Summer Guitar Festival

    East Carolina University Summer Guitar Festival

    video.pbs.org/video/2365291616

    East Carolina University hosts a summer guitar festival that brings classical players, of all skill sets, from all across the United States. From middle schoolers to Middle Agers, all players are welcome if they desire to learn. Kelly McCullen reports from Greenville, NC

  • Why longer school days can be more fun for students

    Why longer school days can be more fun for students

    video.pbs.org/video/2365297988

    At Middle School 223 in the Bronx, the fun starts at the end of the regular day. All sixth graders are offered extracurricular activities like African drumming, latin dance and chess, plus personalized help in reading and math. John Tulenko of Learning Matters Television reports on the growing interest in extending the school day with special programs.

  • Full episode | July 28, 2014

    Full episode | July 28, 2014

    video.pbs.org/video/2365297430

    Tonight on the program, we take a look inside the continuing Middle East violence and examine what's making it difficult to halt the fighting. Also, we talk to the heads of the Congressional VA committees about a new bipartisan VA plan, a security crisis has foreigners and diplomats fleeing, Making Sen$e of middle out economics and challenges of an Ebola outbreak.

  • Top-down or middle-out? Debating the key to economic growth

    Top-down or middle-out? Debating the key to economic growth

    video.pbs.org/video/2365297410

    What's the best engine to drive the economy? More money for the rich, or better wages for the working class? Economics correspondent Paul Solman explores the debate between those two lines of thought with billionaire venture capitalist Nick Hanauer and noted libertarian law professor Richard Epstein.

  • My So-Called Enemy

    My So-Called Enemy

    video.pbs.org/video/2365291568

    My So-Called Enemy follows six Palestinian and Israeli teenage girls committed to justice and mutual understanding after participating in a women's leadership program. Over the next seven years, director Lisa Gossels documents how the young women's transformative experience of knowing their "enemies" as human beings while in the USA meets with the realities of their lives back in the Middle East.

  • Full episode | Sunday, July 27, 2014

    Full episode | Sunday, July 27, 2014

    video.pbs.org/video/2365296714

    On tonight's program, the latest on fighting in the Middle East and Ukraine. Later, in our signature segment, a tiny Pacific Island nation takes on the world -- closing off a huge area of the ocean to try to prevent overfishing. And, we hear your thoughts on recent NewsHour Weekend reports.

  • Coming to Global Voices: My So-Called Enemy

    Coming to Global Voices: My So-Called Enemy

    video.pbs.org/video/2365288759

    My So-Called Enemy follows six Palestinian and Israeli teenage girls committed to justice and mutual understanding after participating in a women's leadership program. Emmy Award-winning director Lisa Gossels documents how the young women's transformative experience of knowing their "enemies" as human beings while in the USA meets with the realities of their lives back in the Middle East.

  • Crises in Ukraine & the Middle East and Immigration Challeng

    Crises in Ukraine & the Middle East and Immigration Challeng

    video.pbs.org/video/2365296409

    We examine the options being considered by the United States and European nations to address the number of international crises, and Obama addresses the recent surge of children illegally entering the U.S. and immigration reform . Joining Gwen: Doyle McManus of the Los Angeles Times, Nancy Youssef of McClatchy Newspaper and Peter Baker of The New York Times.

  • Wessington

    Wessington

    video.pbs.org/video/2365295371

    In 1796, Joseph Washington, a distant relative of our first president, purchased sixty acres in Middle Tennessee for tobacco farming. Eventually covering 13,000 acres, Wessyngton Plantation would thrive off the blood, sweat and tears of hundreds of African Americans. Unlike other plantations only two slaves were ever sold from Wessyngton, resulting in several generations of enslaved family members

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