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PBS NewsHour Podcast | PBS

  1. How FiveThirtyEight calculates the data of a divided nation2018/11/04
    Nate Silver's FiveThirtyEight blog burst onto the political scene in 2008, when he forecasted the popular vote for president within one percentage point. Becoming a key point of reference during elections, he started a podcast in 2016, and says his methods continue to be more reliable than popular narratives. So what do they say for the 2018 midterms? NewsHour Weekend’s Christopher Booker reports.
  2. Democrats hope young voter turnout will turn Utah blue2018/11/04
    Utah has the youngest population in the country, according to U.S. Census data, and this election, democrats in the BeeHive state are hoping their voter turnout will be strong enough to decide its political fate. Producer Liz Adeola with public television station KUED in Utah reports on efforts to engage young voters and the political issues that motivate them.
  3. Ask a teenager: What are the 2018 midterms about?2018/11/04
    From opinions about gun laws to issues of inequality and immigration tactics, middle and high school students with PBS NewsHour Student Reporting Lab asked teenagers across the country what are on their minds in the countdown to the 2018 midterms.
  4. Here’s a national landscape of prominent midterm races2018/11/04
    Early reporting in Indiana may reflect which party will control the Senate. Ten seats in the Northeast could flip the House in favor of Democrats. In Florida, Georgia, and purple rust belt states including Ohio and Iowa, governor races may have important policy consequences. Megan Thompson asks NewsHour Weekend Special Correspondent Jeff Greenfield what races to watch on Tuesday.
  5. Half of female executives have faced workplace harassment2018/11/03
    An annual survey of more than 64,000 workers across nearly 300 companies on issues about gender gaps recently found that one third of women overall and more than half of women in senior roles have been harassed in their careers. To discuss differences between how men and women experience workplaces, The Wall Street Journal Editor Lynn Cook, who has reported on the survey, joins Hari Sreenivasan.
  6. Bolsonaro’s victory in Brazil is another big win for populism2018/11/03
    Info (Show/Hide)
  7. Hungary’s extremism may be harbinger of Europe’s political future2018/11/03
    Hungary's Prime Minister Viktor Orban was once thought to be the best person to lead a sphere of former Soviet states toward western-style democracy, but he has instead taken the country on a more populist course, one that's alarmed other European leaders who criticize his treatment of migrants, the media, NGOs and academia. NewsHour Weekend Special Correspondent Christopher Livesay reports.
  8. What can be done to motivate young voters? Students answer2018/11/03
    From focusing on local issues and making voting a requirement to lowering the voting age, middle and high school students from PBS NewsHour Student Reporting Labs got ideas from teenagers across the country about how to motivate young people to head to the polls.
  9. News Wrap: Trump and Obama rally voters ahead of Election Day2018/11/02
    In our news wrap Friday, both President Donald Trump and former President Barack Obama are hitting the campaign trail on the final Friday before the midterm elections. Obama was in Miami to boost Democratic candidates in the state’s governor and Senate races. President Trump seemed to backtrack on his suggestion that U.S. soldiers could shoot migrants who throw rocks at them.
  10. What does October’s banner jobs report tell us about where the economy is headed?2018/11/02
    Friday’s jobs report showed a quarter of a million jobs were added to the U.S. economy in October. The unemployment rate remained at its lowest rate in decades. And wages, up 3 percent year over year, grew the most they have since 2009. Despite all the positive metrics, concerns still linger over tariffs and a volatile stock market. Amna Nawaz discusses with Heather Long of the Washington Post.
  11. Trump administration restores Iran sanctions, critic says policy has ‘proven track record of failure’2018/11/02
    On Monday, the Trump administration is expected to take its most aggressive step in countering Iran since withdrawing from the nuclear deal. The U.S. will reimpose a massive set of sanctions targeting more than 700 entities. Nick Schifrin discusses the move with Brian Hook, Senior Policy Advisor to the Secretary of State, and Trita Parisa, former president of the National Iranian American Council.
  12. How polling has changed since the 2016 election2018/11/02
    Democratic Congressional candidates now hold a nine-point advantage over Republicans, according to the latest poll from the PBS NewsHour, NPR and Marist. But can polls be trusted? In 2016, polls in key states showed Hillary Clinton winning handily. Donald Trump won all three. Judy Woodruff discusses with NPR’s Domenico Montanaro and Patrick Murray of the Monmouth University Polling Institute.
  13. Shields and Brooks on Trump’s focus on immigration, midterm closing arguments2018/11/02
    Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and New York Times columnist David Brooks join Judy Woodruff to discuss the uptick of extremism during this election season, as well as the role of immigration and racial politics in the 2018 midterm elections.
  14. Could Harvard discrimination case change college admissions nationwide?2018/11/02
    The Harvard admissions trial in Boston concluded Friday and it could have implications for affirmative action nationwide. The case alleges that qualified Asian-American applicants were denied admission because Harvard used other, non-academic measures to keep their numbers down. William Brangham discusses the case with Kirk Carapezza from WGBH as part of our special look at “rethinking college.”
  15. This festival aims to bridge the urban-rural political divide ‘in a time of rot’2018/11/02
    A food and arts festival in central Wisconsin has grand ambitions. “Fermentation Fest” celebrates art, farming and all things fermented. But in addition to serving up sauerkraut and kombucha, festival organizers also hope it provides an opportunity for people living in urban and rural areas to connect with each other. Jeffrey Brown reports.
  16. News Wrap: Trump announces plan to deny legal asylum2018/11/01
    In our news wrap Thursday, President Trump revealed plans to deny legal asylum to undocumented migrants at U.S. ports of entry. The announcement aligns with the president’s goal of emphasizing immigration as a Republican priority before Election Day. Also, the accused gunman in the Pittsburgh synagogue massacre, Robert Bowers, pleaded not guilty to charges of murder and committing a hate crime.
  17. In Georgia and other key midterm states, fears persist over potential voter suppression2018/11/01
    Amid record-breaking early voting this midterm season, concerns of voter suppression are at the center of some of the country's most contested races. Lisa Desjardins reports on what new voting restrictions mean for voters in Georgia, North Dakota and Kansas.
  18. Across the globe, Google employees walk out to protest sexual misconduct, inequity2018/11/01
    Thousands of Google employees across the globe walked out of work Thursday to protest the way the company handled sexual misconduct claims against high-level executives. Katie Benner, from the New York Times, co-wrote a recent story disclosing how Google paid millions of dollars to departing executives accused of misconduct. She joins Judy Woodruff to discuss the motivation behind the walkout.
  19. Elderly Maine considers tax hike to fund universal home care2018/11/01
    On November 6, Maine voters will consider a proposal to provide free home care to people 65 and older and those with disabilities. The plan, “Question 1” on the ballot, would be funded by an additional 3.8 percent tax on income over $128,400. While the program would serve populations in need, critics fear the tax increase would stall the state economy. Paul Solman talks to Mainers for more.
  20. Political conflict arises in Spain over the fate of Franco’s body2018/11/01
    In Spain, a constitutional debate has arisen over the body of former dictator Francisco Franco. The new left-wing government wants to relocate Franco's remains, which lie in the Valley of the Fallen, a Spanish civil war monument near Madrid. But the Benedictine monks overseeing the fascist dictator’s mausoleum say only the king can decide the fate of Franco’s corpse. Malcolm Brabant has the story.
  21. Why this author says it’s ‘highly probable’ Russian interference swung the 2016 election2018/11/01
    Did the involvement of Russian trolls and hackers swing the 2016 presidential election? Kathleen Hall Jamieson, author of “Cyberwar,” believes it is “highly probable” that they did. She joins Judy Woodruff to discuss her research on how the Russians found the right messages and delivered them to key audiences using social media--as well as how we can manage foreign election meddling in the future.
  22. Why did it take so long for the University of Maryland to fire its football coach?2018/11/01
    It’s been a chaotic few days for the University of Maryland football program. In the fallout since the June death of player Jordan McNair, who became overheated during a practice, the school’s football coach, DJ Durkin, was placed on administrative leave, reinstated and finally fired. Sportswriter John Feinstein joins Amna Nawaz to discuss how this saga represents the politics of college football.
  23. Bryan Cranston on being ready for luck2018/11/01
    Oscar-nominated actor Bryan Cranston, best known for his role as Walter White in “Breaking Bad,” didn't get his big break until age 40, when he was cast in the family TV sitcom "Malcolm in the Middle." Now, he'll be playing the role of Howard Beale in the upcoming Broadway production of “Network.” He shares his brief but spectacular take on an unusual career trajectory and the role of luck.
  24. News Wrap: Accused Pittsburgh synagogue shooter indicted as more victims are laid to rest2018/10/31
    In our news wrap Wednesday, there were more funerals held in Pittsburgh for victims of Saturday's shooting at the Tree of Life synagogue. Meanwhile, Robert Bowers was indicted on 44 federal counts. Also, President Trump today kicked off his final week of campaigning for the midterm elections. He plans to travel to eight battleground states in six days.
  25. National issues are dominating these three critical Senate races2018/10/31
    With midterm elections less than a week away, many eyes are on critical Senate races that can determine the balance of power in Washington. Brandon Smith of Indiana Public Broadcasting, Christopher Conover of Arizona Public Media and Chas Sisk of WPLN public radio in Nashville join Judy to discuss the issues they're hearing about, early voting levels and party efforts to motivate their bases.
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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