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PBS NewsHour Podcast | PBS

  1. ‘Not productive anymore’: GOP strategist on partisan divide2019/03/10
    As the Trump administration prepares to release its 2020 budget proposal on Monday, Hari Sreenivasan sat down with Republican strategist Frank Luntz for some perspective on issues ranging from the battle between Congress and the White House, border wall funding, and how extremism on both sides of the political aisle is preventing lawmakers from reaching solutions.
  2. Water costs balloon in cities along the Great Lakes2019/03/09
    The Great Lakes are an indispensable source of drinking water for more than 48 million people in the U.S. and Canada. But in six large cities on the shorelines, residents are facing a cost crisis. WBEZ reporter Maria Ines Zamudio discusses the findings of a nine-month investigation by American Public Media, Great Lakes Today and NPR with Hari Sreenivasan.
  3. Human smuggling industry cashes in on U.S. asylum-seekers2019/03/09
    Migrants seeking asylum at the U.S.-Mexico border are a money-making enterprise for smugglers and powerful cartels. It's the subject of “Border Hustle”, an investigation and short documentary from The Texas Tribune and Time magazine. Reporter Jay Root joins Hari Sreenivasan for a look inside the dangerous and expensive journeys.
  4. News Wrap: Job creation, unemployment both drop in February2019/03/08
    In our news wrap Friday, the Labor Department reported a net gain of 20,000 jobs in February, the smallest in nearly 18 months. Still, the unemployment rate fell, while average hourly pay rose more than 3 percent compared to last year. Also, President Trump and former lawyer Michael Cohen traded accusations over Twitter, with each saying the other was lying about discussions of a pardon for Cohen.
  5. What Manafort’s light sentence says about criminal justice disparities2019/03/08
    A federal judge in Virginia sentenced Paul Manafort to less than four years in prison for tax and bank fraud--far less than the roughly 20 years called for under federal guidelines. The sentence prompted outcry, with critics arguing Manafort’s punishment highlights disparities in our criminal justice system. Judy Woodruff talks to Kevin Sharp, a former federal judge, for an insider’s perspective.
  6. In stunning lawsuit, U.S. women’s soccer team challenges pay, working conditions2019/03/08
    The U.S. women's soccer team hopes to defend its World Cup title this year. But on Friday, International Women’s Day, all 28 team members filed a gender discrimination lawsuit against the U.S. Soccer Federation, arguing they suffered years of institutionalized gender discrimination--and lower pay. Elizabeth Mitchell of the New York Daily News and soccer star Julie Foudy join Amna Nawaz to discuss.
  7. After failed summit, what’s next for U.S. policy on North Korea2019/03/08
    A little over a week after the second summit between President Trump and Kim Jong Un ended early and without a deal, North Korea watchers have published satellite imagery indicating that a dismantled rocket launch facility is now being reassembled. What does this development mean for U.S. strategy on denuclearization? Nick Schifrin joins Judy Woodruff to discuss.
  8. Shields and Gerson on Democrats’ bigotry resolution, Trump investigations2019/03/08
    Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and Washington Post columnist Michael Gerson join Judy Woodruff to analyze the week in politics, including the House Democrats' resolution condemning hate and bigotry, congressional investigations of President Trump and the field of 2020 Democratic presidential candidates.
  9. Embracing classical music and its potential for ‘sonic salvation’2019/03/08
    Classical is a music genre hampered by a tendency to exclude or intimidate newcomers. But Clemency Burton-Hill, creative director at WQXR, a public classical radio station serving New York, wants to change that. An evangelist for art that leaves her “wonderstruck” but is limited by “barriers to entry,” Burton-Hill sits down with Jeffrey Brown to discuss music and her new book, “Year of Wonder.”
  10. Why recreating ancient artifacts may be the future of archaeology2019/03/08
    Have you ever heard of an archaeologist who burns, hammers or smashes artifacts? That’s what Metin Eren does, except it’s with replicas. Eren is a rising star in the field of experimental archaeology. In his lab at Kent State University, he tests recreations of early stone tools, trying to understand their purpose and design--and what those meant for human development. Nsikan Akpan reports.
  11. News Wrap: Manafort sentenced to nearly 4 years in prison2019/03/07
    In our Thursday news wrap, former Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort was sentenced to 47 months in prison for bank and tax fraud. He could receive another 10 years in a separate case. Also, another firestorm has erupted around former Trump attorney Michael Cohen, who told Congress he hadn't sought a presidential pardon, but whose lawyer now says Cohen did discuss one with the president’s team.
  12. What the firestorm over Rep. Omar’s remarks says about anti-Semitism in America2019/03/07
    Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., faced a firestorm recently after suggesting political support for Israel might entail "allegiance to a foreign country." After critics slammed her remarks as anti-Semitic, the freshman congresswoman apologized, and House Democrats wrote a resolution condemning bigotry. Nick Schifrin talks to The Israel Project’s Josh Block and J Street’s Jeremy Ben-Ami.
  13. Despite Trump’s tariffs, the U.S. trade deficit keeps growing2019/03/07
    The economy, and the U.S. trade deficit specifically, is a major focus of President Trump’s agenda, driving his decision to impose tariffs on Chinese goods. But the latest data indicates the trade gap is actually growing, to its highest level in over a decade. Amna Nawaz talks to the Brookings Institution's David Wessel about rising American consumption and a healthy way to manage the deficit.
  14. Will Brexit jeopardize 21 years of peace in Northern Ireland?2019/03/07
    As the Brexit deadline looms, the United Kingdom and the European Union are both feeling uncertain. Ireland faces an especially complex dynamic: It will remain part of the EU, but it shares a border with the UK's Northern Ireland, which will not. Twenty-one years after the Good Friday Agreement, what does Brexit mean for peace in a fraught region? Special correspondent Jane Ferguson reports.
  15. Spike in horse fatalities at Santa Anita Park casts shadow over racing industry2019/03/07
    Santa Anita Park is one of the country’s most famous and storied horse racing venues, and this weekend it was due to host a major prep contest for May’s Kentucky Derby. But a spike in deaths among horses training there -- 21 have died since December 26 -- has prompted the track to close for testing, amid rising alarm from critics who fear the sport is too grueling to begin with. John Yang reports.
  16. How kids are adapting to a cashless culture2019/03/07
    A quarter of the U.S. population is made up of people born from the mid-1990s to around 2010, known as Generation Z. When it comes to making purchases, this group is accustomed to buying online and using credit cards, but less familiar with cash. How does the absence of tangible currency, and the constant exposure to digital advertising, affect their relationship with money? Paul Solman reports.
  17. Why changing juvenile corrections is critical to American criminal justice2019/03/07
    Prison reform is a major topic within the national political conversation. For many incarcerated people, the path to jail begins in the teen years; at any given time, roughly 50,000 young people are held in juvenile prisons. Johnnie McDaniels, former executive director of the Henley-Young Juvenile Justice Center, shares a brief but spectacular take on the "revolving door" of juvenile corrections.
  18. News Wrap: Trump says ‘too early’ to determine if North Korea is rebuilding missile site2019/03/06
    In our news wrap Wednesday, President Trump reacted cautiously to signs North Korea may be rebuilding a missile launch site. When asked about satellite images of new construction, Trump said “it’s too early to see” but that he would be “very disappointed” if the reports prove true. Also, House Democrats delayed a resolution that indirectly rebukes Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., for comments on Israel.
  19. Sen. Lisa Murkowski on disagreeing with the president2019/03/06
    Few Republicans disagree publicly with President Trump more than Alaskan Sen. Lisa Murkowski. She has diverged from the White House stance on health care, the environment and the Supreme Court, among other issues. Now Murkowski is bucking her party by refusing to support Trump’s national emergency declaration over funding for a wall on the U.S.-Mexico border. She talks to Judy Woodruff about why.
  20. What a broad, bipartisan public lands bill means for the American wilderness2019/03/06
    President Trump is expected to sign a sweeping bipartisan lands bill into law this week, with broad implications for development of wilderness areas, state conservation funding and hunting and fishing on public lands. Judy Woodruff sits down with Lisa Desjardins to discuss the details of the landmark legislation, including its unusually high level of support in both chambers of Congress.
  21. These Saudi citizens in the U.S. criticized their government. Now they live in fear2019/03/06
    As President Trump’s nominee to be ambassador to Saudi Arabia testified before the Senate on Wednesday, he faced questions from some senators about the Saudi pattern of cracking down on dissidents. Even in the United States, Saudi citizens, including students and scholars, have experienced threats and harassment in response to their public criticism of the Saudi government. Nick Schifrin reports.
  22. How NIH plans to fight the sexual harassment that could drive women away from science2019/03/06
    A milestone report on sexual harassment in science has identified pervasive problems and policy shortcomings at the field's highest levels. In response, NIH apologized for not addressing more quickly “the climate and culture that has caused such harm.” William Brangham talks to NIH's director, Dr. Francis Collins, about the risk of potentially driving women away from careers in scientific fields.
  23. Novelist Valeria Luiselli on writing to document ‘political violence’2019/03/06
    The U.S. is reportedly experiencing illegal immigration at the highest rates since 2007, with significant increases in the number of unaccompanied minors. It is these child migrants who are the subject of Valeria Luiselli’s book “Lost Children Archive.” Luiselli talks to Jeffrey Brown about her experience helping child asylum seekers, balancing truth and fiction and "political violence."
  24. A humble opinion on accepting risk in order to choose joy2019/03/06
    Hobbies can offer an amazing sense of purpose and fulfillment, and many of us acquire new ones as we grow older. But what happens when a pursuit of passion poses risk of physical harm? Novelist Jane Hamilton shares her humble opinion on being willing to accept danger in exchange for a life well lived.
  25. In eastern Alabama, communities reel from tornado’s ‘annihilation’2019/03/05
    Officials have released the names of 23 people confirmed dead from a tornado that hit Lee County, Alabama, on Sunday. Rescue efforts are winding down, though many residents will face a long road to recovery after losing homes and livelihoods to the 170 mile-per-hour winds. John Yang reports and Judy Woodruff talks to Mayor F.L. “Bubba” Copeland of Smiths Station, one of the hardest hit areas.
PBS NewsHour - Segments
https://www.pbs.org/newshour/video
Don't have time for a full news hour? Listen to the PBS NewsHour, segment by segment. Our full coverage of politics, science, arts, health, national and international news is included in this feed in easy-to-digest 5 to 10 minute segments. Segments are published each night by 9 p.m. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our full show, Shields and Brooks, Politics Monday, Brief but Spectacular, and more. Find them in iTunes or in your favorite podcasting app.

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