PBS NewsHour nyilvános
[search 0]
Több
Download the App!
show episodes
 
Loading …
show series
 
The insanity of AI music/A mountaintop mystery/Was Jeffrey Dahmer a shapeshifter? Patreon https://www.patreon.com/user?u=18482113 PayPal Donation Link https://tinyurl.com/mrxe36ph MERCH STORE!!! https://tinyurl.com/y8zam4o2 Amazon Wish List https://www.amazon.com/hz/wishlist/ls/28CIOGSFRUXAD?ref_=wl_share Help Promote Dead Rabbit! Dual Flyer https:…
  continue reading
 
In our news wrap Sunday, Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu doubled down on his complaints of a decline in U.S. arms deliveries, Saudi Arabia's health minister said more than 1,300 Muslim pilgrims died amid scorching heat during this year's Hajj, the motive in Friday's shooting at an Arkansas grocery store remains a mystery, and star American sprinte…
  continue reading
 
More than 400,000 children in the U.S. are living in foster care. Each year, nearly 20,000 become adults and are left without the support of a guardian or the government. John Yang speaks with Darcy Olsen, CEO of the Center for the Rights of Abused Children, about a pilot project in Arizona designed to help teenagers in foster care find safe and pe…
  continue reading
 
In the two years since the PACT Act brought about a landmark expansion of veterans' benefits, more than 1 million disability claims have been approved. But a number of for-profit companies are also reaping benefits, even though what they do is against the law. Patrick Murray, legislative director at the Veterans of Foreign Wars, joins Lisa Desjardi…
  continue reading
 
Every year, about 1 million pregnancies in the U.S. end in a miscarriage. In as many as half those cases, doctors are at a loss to explain why, and experts say stigma and shame are hampering efforts to learn about what causes miscarriages. PBS News Hour's Courtney Norris reports. PBS News is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
  continue reading
 
In the past two decades, the oyster population in Mississippi's Gulf waters has been devastated by both natural and manmade disasters. Among those working to restore oyster habitats is ninth grader Demi Johnson, who was recently recognized by the National Geographic Society for growing more than 1,000 oysters, which are likely to spawn millions mor…
  continue reading
 
Saturday on PBS News Weekend, we look at the rising number of bowel cancer cases and the promise of new treatments on the horizon. Then, what's behind the lack of affordable rentals in Austin, Texas, even as rents there are dropping. Plus, how our appetite for big amounts of internet data has even bigger environmental costs. PBS News is supported b…
  continue reading
 
In our news wrap Saturday, heat, wildfires and flooding hit many parts of the U.S., an Arkansas man is facing murder charges stemming from a grocery store shooting, the death toll in Gaza climbed after two Israeli airstrikes, Ukrainian President Zelenskyy said more Western help is needed after a day of deadly Russian attacks, and Las Vegas police r…
  continue reading
 
Bowel cancer is the second-leading cause of cancer deaths worldwide, killing nearly 1 million people per year, and cases of colorectal cancer have been on the rise. But there are glimmers of hope after two studies found that using immunotherapy drugs before surgery dramatically increased the chance of curing bowel cancer in certain patients. John Y…
  continue reading
 
Rents nationwide have cooled from historic highs, according to the latest inflation figures. Austin, Texas, is one of the places where rents are showing a downward trend, but lower-income families say their rents are often staying the same or even increasing. Blair Waltman-Alexin of Austin PBS reports. PBS News is supported by - https://www.pbs.org…
  continue reading
 
The rise of artificial intelligence is requiring faster and bigger computations for even simple tasks compared to, say, a Google search. It's adding to the demand for more internet data centers, but these facilities come at a big environmental cost, especially for the communities that host them. Science journalist Sachi Kitajima Mulkey joins Ali Ro…
  continue reading
 
TRIGGER WARNINGS: Mentions of sexual assault and drug abuse Hello hello! This week it's part two of the case of the murders of Gemmel Moore and Timothy Dean. Gemmel and Timothy were vulnerable African American men who were targeted by Democratic Donor Ed Buck. We missed you, thank you for waiting for us See ya next week FREE PALESTINE Case Begins:2…
  continue reading
 
Friday on the News Hour, the Supreme Court upholds a law that prohibits domestic violence abusers from owning firearms. We take a look at political fundraising after the Biden and Trump campaigns receive multi-million dollar donations. Plus, after a campaign fueled with anti-Islamic rhetoric delivered a third term to Indian Prime Minister Modi, Mus…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Finally, a conversation about education reform and some of its shortfalls. It is the subject of a new book by a familiar face, who joins Jeffrey Brown for tonight’s Making the Grade. JEFFREY BROWN: For close to two decades now, or even longer, depending on your perspective, education reform has been on the agenda of Democrats and Rep…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Finally, a conversation about education reform and some of its shortfalls. It is the subject of a new book by a familiar face, who joins Jeffrey Brown for tonight’s Making the Grade. JEFFREY BROWN: For close to two decades now, or even longer, depending on your perspective, education reform has been on the agenda of Democrats and Rep…
  continue reading
 
This is part of an ongoing series of reports called ‘Chasing the Dream,’ which reports on poverty and opportunity in America. By Megan Thompson and Mori Rothman MEGAN THOMPSON: Nancy Kukay works at a community college in Maryland, coordinating technical education programs. She’s worked in education most of her career and loves her job. But at 65-ye…
  continue reading
 
This is part of an ongoing series of reports called ‘Chasing the Dream,’ which reports on poverty and opportunity in America. By Megan Thompson and Mori Rothman MEGAN THOMPSON: Nancy Kukay works at a community college in Maryland, coordinating technical education programs. She’s worked in education most of her career and loves her job. But at 65-ye…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Now some perspective on the presidency of Barack Obama and the election of Donald Trump. Hari Sreenivasan has this latest addition to the NewsHour Bookshelf. HARI SREENIVASAN: Barack Obama’s 2008 presidential election was historic for many reasons, but, for all the firsts, the eight years of the Obama administration also fueled a bac…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Twitter remains President Trump’s preferred platform to vent frustrations. This week’s targets, the NFL, a high-ranking Republican senator, and claims of fake news. They speak to and, in some cases, fuel debates that divide the country. More on that now with Karine Jean-Pierre. She’s a senior adviser to MoveOn.org and a contributing …
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: But, first, we continue with our America Addicted series, looking at the opioid epidemic. Roughly 100 million Americans suffer from chronic pain. And most health officials agree that legal painkillers, prescribed by doctors and filled by pharmacies, triggered a tidal wave of addiction throughout the U.S. Recent guidelines from the Ce…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Now a look at the winner of this year’s Nobel Prize in economics, announced today. Richard Thaler is a professor at the University of Chicago’s Booth School of Business. The award acknowledged his groundbreaking work in establishing the field of behavioral economics, which blends psychology with economics to better understand human d…
  continue reading
 
HARI SREENIVASAN, PBS NEWSHOUR WEEKEND ANCHOR: Hurricane Maria destroyed Puerto Rico’s power grid, but it turns out Puerto Rico’s power company was in deep trouble before the storm struck two weeks ago. “Reuters” reporter Jessica Resnick-Ault has reported on that side of the story. She joins me now from Metairie, Louisiana, where she is already dep…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: And in a piece of related news, the White House wouldn’t confirm or deny that President Trump will decertify the Iran nuclear deal before the October 15 deadline. It is being widely reported that he will take that step, and leave it to Congress to consider to reimpose sanctions. White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders says Mr. Trum…
  continue reading
 
MICHAEL OATES, Welder: I would wake up in the morning and take four pills and snort two. That’s just to get out of bed. PAUL SOLMAN, Economics Correspondent: Michael Oates, a lifelong welder, is recovering from a 10-year opioid addiction which began when he took Vicodin for pain while working at a steel mill. Did you lose the job? MICHAEL OATES: Ac…
  continue reading
 
MICHAEL OATES, Welder: I would wake up in the morning and take four pills and snort two. That’s just to get out of bed. PAUL SOLMAN, Economics Correspondent: Michael Oates, a lifelong welder, is recovering from a 10-year opioid addiction which began when he took Vicodin for pain while working at a steel mill. Did you lose the job? MICHAEL OATES: Ac…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Now let’s turn to our series on the opioid crisis, its enormous toll in American life, and efforts to get a handle on it. We have spent the past couple of days showing some of the devastation it has wreaked, as more and more people have become hooked. Tonight, as part of our weekly Leading Edge science segment, Miles O’Brien explores…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: While the shooter’s motives remain unclear, we are learning more about the veritable arsenal that this man brought into his hotel room. William Brangham explains how some of those weapons were likely modified to become even more deadly. WILLIAM BRANGHAM: You can hear it in those horrible cell phone videos from Sunday night. (GUNFIRE)…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: And now to our America Addicted series. Drug use has been down among teenagers, but mortality is rising. And that is leading many to seek out new options for their children. The “NewsHour”‘s Pamela Kirkland went to look at how one so-called recovery school in Indianapolis is giving new hope to students battling addiction. It’s part o…
  continue reading
 
HARI SREENIVASAN: But first: The political storms keep raging around the Trump White House, from Puerto Rico to North Korea. Lisa Desjardins has more. LISA DESJARDINS: That’s right. Thanks, Hari. It means it’s time for Politics Monday. We’re joined, of course, by our regulars, Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report and Tamara Keith of NPR. What a …
  continue reading
 
By Sam Weber and Laura Fong JEFF GREENFIELD: On a recent Tuesday evening, dozens of Wisconsin voters gathered in a Milwaukee public library, to hear about a campaign — aimed not at protecting the right to vote, but about where those votes are cast. The featured speakers were Dale Schultz and Tim Cullen, both former state senators, both leaders of o…
  continue reading
 
By Ivette Feliciano and Zachary Green IVETTE FELICIANO: Since Hurricane Maria hit, 40-year-old barber Hector Cruz Santiago hasn’t been able to reach his 20-year-old daughter, who’s a student at the University of Puerto Rico, in San Juan. HECTOR CRUZ SANTIAGO: Nothing. I’ve tried a thousand ways to communicate, and I haven’t been able to. It really …
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Sometimes overlooked in this week’s debate over whether athletes should take a knee during the playing of the national anthem before games is the original focus of Colin Kaepernick’s protest, the deaths of unarmed black men in confrontations with law enforcement. Riley Temple is a lawyer and author. And, tonight, he shares his Humble…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: And let’s turn to a different conversation on questions of sexism, in tech, finance and Silicon Valley. Ellen Pao became a kind of cause celebre in 2012 after she filed a gender discrimination lawsuit against her employer, the powerful venture capital firm Kleiner Perkins. Pao had been a junior partner and claimed that her bosses did…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: And let’s turn to a different conversation on questions of sexism, in tech, finance and Silicon Valley. Ellen Pao became a kind of cause celebre in 2012 after she filed a gender discrimination lawsuit against her employer, the powerful venture capital firm Kleiner Perkins. Pao had been a junior partner and claimed that her bosses did…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: The president launched a major campaign today to pass big tax cuts, and perhaps the most sweeping overhaul of the tax code in more than three decades. Many key details are not yet decided. Whether he can succeed is very much an open question. But the president and congressional leaders said today they have ambitious plans, which incl…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: But first: the dangers of domestic terrorism, extremism and efforts to counter its use of social media. The attack in Charlottesville underscored just how real this is. As Miles O’Brien explains, experts who study the psychological and technological underpinnings of extremism say neo-Nazis and Islamic terrorists are cut from the same…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Puerto Rico, prostrate. The U.S. territory’s cries for help grew louder today, and echoed all the way to the White House. P.J. Tobia begins our coverage. P.J. TOBIA: The desperate plea of an island in distress painted on a rooftop. Nearly a week after Hurricane Maria ravaged Puerto Rico, most people don’t have enough food or drinking…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: For some parents in the U.S., it’s a question in the fall: Should they vaccinate their children to send them to school? The American Academy of Pediatrics believes so and says that a measles outbreak that started at Disneyland a few years ago shows how fast childhood diseases can resurface if not enough children are protected. Califo…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Meantime, it’s time for our Politics Monday team to look at not just the Affordable Care Act, but what we have been talking about earlier in the program, the feud between the president and the National Football League. Joining us now, Amy Walter of The Cook Political Report, Tamara Keith of NPR, Politics Monday. Amy, you just heard L…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: This hurricane season has seen one devastating storm after another. Harvey, Irma and now Maria have left communities in ruin in their wake and put a spotlight on the problems plaguing the U.S.’ National Flood Insurance Program. That’s the subject Paul Solman tackles on our weekly economics series, Making Sense. LENI SHUCHTER, Pequann…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: But first: one on one with Michael Bloomberg, the billionaire philanthropist, businessman and former mayor of New York City. As world leaders and other notable dignitaries gather in New York this week for the U.N. General Assembly, Bloomberg hosted a special forum today about economic challenges facing the country and the world. We s…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Recep Tayyip Erdogan has led Turkey since 2003, first as prime minister, and since 2014 as president, an office he has remade into the nation’s preeminent leader. Turkey has been an ally of the U.S. for decades, but that alliance is now tense. A main source of division, U.S. support for Syrian Kurdish militia known as the YPG, and it…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: Next, we conclude our special education series Rethinking College. Tonight, how one university offers customized learning to fit the busy lives of nontraditional students. Hari Sreenivasan has our report, part of our weekly segment Making the Grade. HARI SREENIVASAN: Terence Burley lives on the Navajo reservation in Northern Arizona,…
  continue reading
 
‘What Happened,’ according to Hillary Clinton (full interview) WILLIAM BRANGHAM: On Friday: Judy Woodruff sat down with Hillary Clinton, the former secretary of state and Democratic presidential candidate, to discuss her new book titled “What Happened.” We return now to that interview, when Judy asked about Clinton’s campaign against Donald Trump a…
  continue reading
 
MEGAN THOMPSON: This summer, when President Trump withdrew the U.S. from the 2015 Paris climate accord — a voluntary pact to cut emissions of gases that cause global warming — some opposition came from what is perhaps a surprising place: big business. In response, hundreds of large U.S. companies publicly pledged to reduce their reliance on fossil …
  continue reading
 
‘What Happened,’ according to Hillary Clinton HARI SREENIVASAN: Hillary Clinton, she is one of the most prominent and polarizing figures in modern American history. This week, she is back in the spotlight promoting a new book. She opens up tonight to Judy Woodruff, revealing where she gives President Trump credit, but also her fears that he is dang…
  continue reading
 
HARI SREENIVASAN: But first: Tech giants are increasingly under scrutiny from politicians, regulators and experts on the left and the right. Some are concerned about their growing power, even calling them monopolies. And the tension keeps building, whether over privacy, politics or the displacement of workers by automation. Yet their role in contem…
  continue reading
 
JOHN YANG: Now we return to our Rethinking College series. This week, we take a look at efforts to help unemployed coal miners earn community college degrees and get on-the-job training. Hari Sreenivasan has our report, part of our weekly segment Making the Grade. HARI SREENIVASAN: In the heart of Appalachia, generations of coal miners have lived t…
  continue reading
 
JOHN YANG: Now we return to our Rethinking College series. This week, we take a look at efforts to help unemployed coal miners earn community college degrees and get on-the-job training. Hari Sreenivasan has our report, part of our weekly segment Making the Grade. HARI SREENIVASAN: In the heart of Appalachia, generations of coal miners have lived t…
  continue reading
 
JUDY WOODRUFF: It was five years ago this fall when Hurricane Sandy slammed into the Northeastern United States, leaving a death toll in the U.S. alone of more than 150 people. By the end, 24 states were affected, damages totaled over $70 billion, and it all happened at the height of the 2012 presidential election. New Jersey was the site of landfa…
  continue reading
 
Loading …

Gyors referencia kézikönyv