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  1. The hunt is on for the last slave ship to arrive in the U.S.2019/04/13
    Archaeologists are analyzing data from a survey of Alabama’s Mobile River, looking for the Clotilda, the last known slave ship to arrive in America. The ship's survivors were enslaved for a few years before forming a unique community, Africatown. Clotilda descendants say its discovery would highlight their ancestors' story of strength and survival. NewsHour Weekend's Megan Thompson reports.
  2. Pompeo pushes for Venezuelan sanctions in South America2019/04/13
    Secretary of State Mike Pompeo met with leaders in Paraguay and Peru on Saturday as part of a tour of four South American countries. Hari Sreenivasan spoke to Chris Sabatini of Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs and editor of TheGlobalAmericans.org for more on what issues Pompeo will face during his trip.
  3. Broadway play reexamines the U.S. Constitution2019/04/13
    A new Broadway production, "What the Constitution Means to Me," is taking a fresh look at the founding document: what it says, who it serves and who it doesn’t. The play’s author and lead actor reexamines the rights laid out in the Constitution and how her own life relates to it. NewsHour Weekend's Ivette Feliciano reports.
  4. Mobile’s many shipwrecks help tell the area’s long history2019/04/13
    During last year’s search in Alabama’s Mobile River for the Clotilda -- the last known slave ship to arrive in the U.S. -- archaeologists also gathered data on all kinds of other artifacts that shed light on the area's rich history. NewsHour Weekend's Megan Thompson reports.
  5. News Wrap: Trump ‘strongly’ considering sending migrants to sanctuary cities2019/04/12
    In our news wrap Friday, President Trump says he is “strongly” considering a plan to move detained migrants into sanctuary cities to punish political rivals who oppose his immigration policies. Speaking to reporters during a White House event, Trump said, “we can give them an unlimited supply” of migrants. Meanwhile, the UK fight over extraditing WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has intensified.
  6. How the FCC is trying to pave the way for widespread 5G technology2019/04/12
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  7. What 2020 Democrats think about reparations2019/04/12
    As Democrats gear up for a competitive 2020 presidential campaign, the potentially divisive and fraught issue of reparations for slavery has surfaced as a prominent issue. How has this topic, which hasn’t always been part of the national political conversation, attracted so much attention recently, and how do current presidential candidates feel about addressing it? Yamiche Alcindor reports.
  8. Shields and Brooks on Trump’s sanctuary city idea, Democrats’ reparation views2019/04/12
    Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and New York Times columnist David Brooks join Amna Nawaz to discuss the week in politics, including whether reparations can be a viable campaign issue, social media in politics, the president’s rhetoric on moving immigrants to sanctuary cities, a shakeup at the Department of Homeland Security and the congressional testimony of Attorney General William Barr.
  9. New biography explores the ‘underestimated’ Barbara Bush2019/04/12
    It has been nearly a year since the death of Barbara Bush. Now, Susan Page’s new biography of the former first lady, “The Matriarch,” reveals the heartache and happiness that shaped Bush’s life. Judy Woodruff sits down with Page to discuss Bush’s childhood, her conflicted feelings about the women’s movement, her “terrible relationship” with Nancy Reagan and more.
  10. Inside country legend Loretta Lynn’s ‘first birthday party’ (at age 87)2019/04/12
    Loretta Lynn's six decades of boundary-breaking country music and a 1980 film adaptation of her life, "Coal Miner's Daughter," took her from Kentucky poverty to American legend. But in all those years, she says she never had a birthday party...until now. In early April, country superstars and 12,000 fans came together to celebrate her life and musical legacy in Nashville. Jeffrey Brown reports.
  11. Controversial WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange arrested in London2019/04/11
    Julian Assange, the controversial figure who founded anti-secrecy organization WikiLeaks, was arrested Thursday in London, seven years after taking refuge in the Ecuadorian Embassy there. Assange was defiant while being carried out by police. The U.S. will seek his extradition on federal charges just unsealed, in connection with a leak of U.S. intelligence nearly a decade ago. Amna Nawaz reports.
  12. News Wrap: Powerful blizzard knocks out power in the Midwest2019/04/11
    In our news wrap Thursday, a powerful spring blizzard hammered the central U.S., bringing heavy snow and gusty winds. The bomb cyclone has knocked out power to nearly 56,000 customers across Minnesota and Iowa. Meanwhile, a Southern California federal grand jury has indicted attorney Michael Avenatti on 36 new charges, ranging from tax and bank fraud to stealing millions of dollars from clients.
  13. What U.S. charges against Julian Assange mean for journalists2019/04/11
    The arrest of Julian Assange renewed attention on the long-running U.S. attempt to prosecute the controversial WikiLeaks founder. Amna Nawaz talks to Jesselyn Radack of the whistleblower and source protection group ExposeFacts, former federal prosecutor Amy Jeffress and Jamil Jaffer, former senior counsel for the House Intelligence Committee, about the specific computer fraud charge Assange faces.
  14. Why Sudan’s coup may not change much about how the country is run2019/04/11
    The Sudanese military has ousted Omar al-Bashir after 30 years of rule, declaring a two-year transitional government before elections are held. But a military regime won't satisfy the demonstrators demanding a civilian government. Nick Schifrin talks to McGill University professor Khalid Medani about whether the coup represents only an "internal rift" that won't introduce meaningful change.
  15. Why the Florida Keys still need support, a year and a half after Hurricane Irma2019/04/11
    In March, FEMA ended its temporary housing program for people affected by Hurricane Irma, which slammed the Florida Keys in September 2017. But as rebuilding continues after one of the costliest storms in U.S. history, shelter for survivors and volunteers continues to be a major challenge in an area known for a critical shortage of affordable housing. Special correspondent Alicia Menendez reports.
  16. For some Nebraska farmers, devastating floods threaten their livelihood2019/04/11
    Record flooding in parts of the Midwest in March caused immense damage to agriculture. Water is still standing in fields where failed river levees have not yet been repaired. For some farmers and ranchers, already facing low commodity prices, tariffs and taxes, it’s a compounded level of stress driving record numbers to seek professional help. Nebraska PBS station NET's Jack Williams reports.
  17. The financial, political and psychological implications of tax reform2019/04/11
    The deadline for filing your taxes is right around the corner, on Monday, April 15. This is the first year that fully incorporates major updates to the tax code signed into law by President Trump in 2017. Amid the changes, some taxpayers are expressing confusion and alarm at how the new rules affect them. Lisa Desjardins talks to Jim Tankersley from The New York Times.
  18. Terrence Davenport on why the gig economy doesn’t work in his town2019/04/11
    The gig economy has created many opportunities for securing temporary work with companies like Uber and Taskrabbit. But despite the increased flexibility short-term employment provides, it doesn't pay off for everyone. Social entrepreneur Terrence Davenport, who coaches low-income clients on the digital economy, shares his brief but spectacular take on life and work in rural Arkansas.
  19. News Wrap: Barr believes spying on Trump campaign ‘did occur’2019/04/10
    In our news wrap Wednesday, Attorney General William Barr revealed during congressional testimony that he believes U.S. intelligence agencies spied on President Trump’s 2016 campaign. He also said he’s reviewing how the counterintelligence investigation into Russian collusion began. Meanwhile, the president again insisted that he can’t release his tax returns, saying he is under audit by the IRS.
  20. What ‘total victory for Netanyahu’ means for Israel and beyond2019/04/10
    Near final results in Israel’s elections show both the parties of Benjamin Netanyahu and his opponent, Benny Gantz, winning 35 seats in the national legislature, called the Knesset. But minor parties aligned with Netanyahu’s Likud give that party a majority. John Yang reports from Tel Aviv on how corruption charges weren’t enough to stop Netanyahu’s momentum and what his success means for peace.
  21. What the first photograph of a black hole can reveal about space2019/04/10
    A black hole is a cosmic abyss with gravity of such intensity that nothing, not even light, escapes it. Now, for the first time, a team of astronomers has released an image of the space anomaly, which is created when a star collapses. Professor Brian Greene of Columbia University and the World Science Festival provides context and talks to Judy Woodruff about this scientific breakthrough.
  22. Antarctica is losing ice at an accelerating rate. How much will sea levels rise?2019/04/10
    The frozen continent of Antarctica contains the vast majority of all freshwater on Earth. Now that ice is melting at an accelerating rate, in part because of climate change. What does this transformation mean for coastal communities across the globe? William Brangham reports from Antarctica on the troubling trend of ice loss and how glaciers can serve as a climate record from the past.
  23. In Mozambique, Yemen and Venezuela crises, access for aid is hard to come by2019/04/10
    Mozambique’s official death toll from a deadly cyclone in March has topped 1,000. In the storm’s aftermath, survivors face lack of power, food and supplies, plus deadly outbreaks of diseases like cholera and malaria. Amna Nawaz talks to David Beasley, executive director of the World Food Programme, about his organization's response to that catastrophe as well as those in Yemen and Venezuela.
  24. Amid measles outbreak, NYC health officials strive to promote vaccination, dispel myths2019/04/10
    The U.S. is battling one of the largest outbreaks of measles in decades, with 465 cases confirmed nationwide and 78 new cases in the last week alone. New York City alone has 285 confirmed cases since last fall. Dr. Oxiris Barbot, commissioner of its Department of Health and Mental Hygiene, talks to Judy Woodruff about efforts to work with the community to promote vaccination and dispel myth.
  25. EU may offer a Brexit extension, but political complexities remain2019/04/10
    With the United Kingdom’s initial extension for Brexit expiring Friday, the pressure is on for a gathering of European Union officials to come up with an alternative. Nick Schifrin talks to Amanda Sloat, senior fellow at the Brookings Institution and former deputy assistant secretary of state, about breaking news of a possible reprieve for the UK and which EU leaders are taking the hardest line.
PBS NewsHour - Segments
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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