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July 3, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, the U.S. tops 50,000 new coronavirus infections for the second consecutive day as the Fourth of July weekend approaches. Plus: Hong Kong reels from China's free speech crackdown, advertisers pressure Facebook to further regulate its content, a potential new name for the Washington, D.C., football team, Brooks and Capehart, a COVID-19 children's book and in memoriam. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
July 2, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, the U.S. sees a record 50,000 new COVID-19 cases in a day as infections rise in 40 states. Plus: Nurturing the U.S. economy without fueling the pandemic, Hong Kong's crackdown continues, President Trump's rhetoric on race, a new twist in the Jeffrey Epstein sex abuse saga, a family textile business adapts to change and a Brief But Spectacular take on empowering community. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
July 2, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, cases of coronavirus continue to rise in many U.S. states, but the majority are still moving forward with plans to reopen. Plus: Russian President Vladimir Putin secures additional years in power, will students go back to school in the fall, crackdown in Hong Kong, Rep. Pramila Jayapal on political change, COVID-19 treatments, closing the racial divide and Now Read This. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
June 30, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, U.S. health officials sound new alarm as coronavirus cases surge in several states. Plus: Speaker Nancy Pelosi on congressional pandemic relief, a public health expert on Arizona's outbreak, remembering Carl Reiner, reports of Russian bounty payments to the Taliban, a challenge to build cheaper ventilators, Israeli's annexation plan and palliative care in a pandemic. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
June 30, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, lawmakers react to reports Russia offered the Taliban bounties to kill U.S. troops in Afghanistan. Plus: The coronavirus continues to surge as infections rise in over 30 states, the U.S. Supreme Court strikes down a restrictive Louisiana abortion law, the British ambassador to the U.S., Politics Monday and a long road to the Olympics for athletes from South Sudan.
June 28, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, June 28, the number of coronavirus cases worldwide crosses ten million with the U.S. leading with over 2.5 million cases. Also, the race to change names and overhaul brands amid a historic reckoning over racism and how Samoa island is finding alternatives to plastic. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from Florida.
June 27, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, June 27, COVID-19 cases surge across the country prompting some states to rollback reopening, and the unpredictable race for a coronavirus vaccine. Also, how the dream of home ownership for many low-income families has turned into a nightmare. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from Florida.
June 26, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, the fate of the Affordable Care Act is in question again, as the Trump administration argues the law is unconstitutional. Plus: Efforts to curtail the surge of coronavirus meet resistance, President Trump's response to nationwide protests of racial injustice, the push for D.C. statehood, Shields and Brooks, remembering victims of COVID-19 and Black representation in theater.
June 26, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, new coronavirus infections are spreading faster across the U.S., with more than half of states reporting notable case increases. Plus: House Democrats' police reform bill, John Bolton on President Trump, record heat in the Arctic, tensions rise between North and South Korea, food-delivery apps' business viability and being a 911 dispatcher during a pandemic.
June 24, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, two Justice Department attorneys tell a congressional committee that some of the agency's investigations are politically motivated. Plus: President Trump's controversial plan to move U.S. troops to Poland, meatpacking amid the pandemic, Sen. James Lankford on police reform, professional baseball's return, summer reading for young adults and remembering Les Crystal.
June 23, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, top U.S. infectious disease expert Dr. Anthony Fauci tells Congress he is "quite concerned" about the continuing spread of COVID-19. Plus: An emergency medicine doctor on the pandemic in Houston, President Trump visits Arizona, reexamining Confederate landmarks, coronavirus and renewed violence in Yemen and U.S. schools scramble to improve distance learning for the fall.
June 23, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, the World Health Organization records the highest daily total of new coronavirus cases worldwide since the pandemic began. Plus: Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson on COVID-19 in his state, global threats against journalists, U.S. election security, will Gen-Z voters support Joe Biden, Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith and learning from pandemics of the past.
June 21, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, June 21, President Trump hits the reelection campaign trail despite concerns from health experts, COVID_19 cases surge across the country as states reopen, and parents of Asian-American children fear racism in the classroom as schools plan to reopen in the fall. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from Florida.
June 20, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, June 20, Attorney General William Barr tries to oust a top U.S. attorney, weeks-long protests over George Floyd's murder continue around the world, and why the Paycheck Protection Program is failing minority-owned businesses. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from Florida.
June 19, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, Americans mark the Juneteenth holiday with both celebration and urgent demands for change. Plus: Observing Juneteenth in Tulsa ahead of President Trump's rally there, Tulsa's history of violence against Black residents, African reaction to American racial unrest, why some Americans object to wearing face masks, Shields and Brooks and remembering victims of COVID-19.
June 18, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, the Supreme Court hands President Trump a major legal defeat on immigration, a cornerstone of his agenda. Plus: How officials in the U.S. and abroad are responding to John Bolton's claims, Stacey Abrams on voting rights in America, weighing the risks of reopening, Ohio Gov. Mike DeWine on coronavirus in his state and grieving Italians demand the truth on the pandemic.
June 17, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, a conversation with Sen. Tim Scott about the Republican police reform bill he is leading. Plus: Robert Gates on how the U.S. can overcome the challenges it faces, Japan's pandemic response, the broad coalition of Americans demanding police reform and racial justice, federal funding for national parks and public lands and how artists connect with audiences from afar.
June 16, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, President Trump signs an executive order on policing, as lawmakers continue to work on their own reform proposals. Plus: Use of force in the deaths of Rayshard Brooks and Breonna Taylor, a deadly face-off for China and India in the Himalayas, tensions escalate between North and South Korea, a virus scientist copes with COVID-19 and Mary Chapin Carpenter sings from home.
June 15, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, the U.S. Supreme Court rules job discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation or transgender identity is illegal. Plus: What the decision means for LGBTQ rights, Atlanta protests intensify after police fatally shoot a black man, how Minneapolis could overhaul its police department, COVID-19 vaccine risks and research, two Americans jailed abroad and Politics Monday.
June 14, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, June 14, Atlanta, Georgia erupts after police fatally shoot a black man, prompting the city's police chief to resign; and protests over George Floyd's death in Minneapolis continue in the U.S. and around the world with demands for police reform and racial justice. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
June 13, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, June 13, President Trump addresses West Point's graduating class, protesters across the global continue to march for racial justice, and coronavirus cases surge as cities and states begin to reopen. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
June 12, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, the movement to eliminate symbols of the Confederacy continues to gain steam. Plus: NASCAR driver Bubba Wallace on changing his sport, how young Americans are approaching this pivotal moment in culture and society, the analysis of Mark Shields and David Brooks, remembering victims of the coronavirus and a look at photography's role in documenting social change.
June 12, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, the top U.S. military officer apologizes for joining President Trump in a controversial June 1 photo op amid protests in Washington, D.C. Plus: Unemployment in America, protests against racism extend beyond the U.S., the struggles of black-owned businesses, dealing with addiction during the pandemic, strengthening American democracy and community in New York's Chinatown.
June 10, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, George Floyd's brother headlines a congressional hearing as lawmakers consider action to address police brutality and racial profiling. Plus: Voting chaos in the Georgia primary, Alabama's rising COVID-19 cases, the risks of reopening society amid coronavirus, grappling with a pandemic during the war in Syria and the therapeutic value of gardening in turbulent times.
June 9, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, George Floyd is laid to rest in Houston, but protests against police violence -- and demands for change -- go on. Plus: Race relations in the U.S. military, the experiences of black journalists covering protests of racism, Republicans attack the integrity of voting by mail, how Vietnam has contained the coronavirus and the pandemic's effect on the global film industry.
June 8, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, protests of police violence against black Americans continue to echo across the U.S., prompting calls for major policy changes. Plus: What defunding the police would mean, Sen. Cory Booker on police reform, risks for mail carriers and delivery workers amid the pandemic, how dangerous are mass protests for virus spread and Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith.
June 7, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, June 7, demands for justice for George Floyd's killing and calls for police reform grow as massive protests continue across the U.S. and the world. Also, San Francisco considers a resolution to prohibit hiring police officers with a misconduct record. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
June 6, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, June 6, a memorial service was held for George Floyd in the North Carolina town where he was born, and as protests continued in the U.S. thousands of demonstrators around the world took to the streets to rally against police brutality and systemic racism. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
June 5, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, another tumultuous week in the U.S. comes to a close with some signs of economic progress -- but continued unrest over racism and police use of force. Plus: What May jobs numbers could mean for the pandemic economy, Mayor Eric Garcetti of Los Angeles on protests and policing, the analysis of Mark Shields and David Brooks and remembering five more people killed by COVID-19.
June 5, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, predominantly peaceful protests continue across America despite occasional use of force by police and the presence of National Guard troops, and memorial services begin for George Floyd. Also: Former military leaders push back on President Trump's rhetoric, Hong Kong protesters defy bans on gathering, why work from home could be devastating for real estate and more.
June 3, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, violent confrontations diminish, but mass protests over George Floyd's death continue in cities across the U.S. -- and the world. Plus: A South Carolina mayor on what's happening in his city, racial disparities in American policing, how the U.S. can address structural racism and analyzing results from Tuesday's elections.
June 2, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, it has been a full week of protests across parts of the U.S. in response to the death of George Floyd at the hands of Minneapolis police. Plus: A controversial law enforcement response to protesters near the White House, Sen. John Thune on the national unrest, Bishop Mariann Budde on the role of the church amid protest and using the U.S. military to quell demonstrations.
June 2, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, unrest spreads across the U.S. in response to the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis police custody. Plus: What reporters are seeing on the ground, the role of law enforcement during protests, systemic issues of race and privilege in the U.S. and the long roots of racial tension in Minneapolis.
May 31, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, May 31, chaos and clashes across the nation continue as some protests over the murder of George Floyd turn violent, the history of activism and its influence on political change. Also, creative and safe ways to celebrate graduation. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 30, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, May 30, the latest on the nationwide protests as demonstrations flare across the country over the killing of George Floyd, a black man, by a white police officer in Minneapolis. Several cities and states are mobilizing the National Guard after protests turned violent on Friday night. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 29, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, protests continue to grip Minneapolis after the death of George Floyd at the hands of city police. Plus: A conversation with former Vice President Joe Biden about Floyd's death and ongoing racial tensions, historical context around race in America, the U.S. responds to China's new action on Hong Kong, political analysis with Mark Shields and David Brooks and in memoriam.
May 29, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, Americans observe the tragic mark of 100,000 COVID-19 deaths, but the pandemic's impact keeps growing. Plus: Minneapolis reels from the fallout of George Floyd's death, pandemic economic policy, China's move to tighten control of Hong Kong, the human cost of coronavirus in historical context, new views on working from home and a Brief But Spectacular take on ministering.
May 27, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, the U.S. death toll from the COVID-19 pandemic passes 100,000 -- more than the number of Americans killed in the Korean and Vietnam Wars combined. Plus: Dr. Anthony Fauci shares a pandemic update, Speaker Nancy Pelosi on federal aid, remembering activist Larry Kramer, fallout in Minneapolis, increasing protests in Hong Kong and child care shortages amid the pandemic.
May 26, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, the rate of U.S. COVID-19 deaths slows, but worries about new outbreaks remain. Plus: Another video of the death of a black man at the hands of police, how the pandemic has complicated caregiving, a new launch for the American space program, telling fact from fiction in President Trump's tweets, COVID-19 plasma therapy and an essay on the value of small businesses.
May 25, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, the United States observes Memorial Day as the death toll from COVID-19 approaches 100,000. Plus: Summer vacation destinations adapt to a new business landscape, the Navajo Nation reels from COVID-19, Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith, how the pandemic could change mourning, Mindy Kaling's new Netflix series and guarding a symbolic soldier's tomb.
May 24, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, May 24, a look at how contact tracing works in the fight against the coronavirus, how the federal stimulus is providing alternatives to layoffs through a work-sharing agreement, and climate activism pivots online amid COVID-19 concerns. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 23, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, May 23, federal policy is driving some immigrants to drop their healthcare coverage in the middle of the outbreak, Brazil is on track to become the newest hotspot in the global coronavirus pandemic, and some tips for getting back together as social distancing restrictions loosen up in the United States. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 22, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, Americans prepare for Memorial Day while mourning the 95,000 people lost to the COVID-19 pandemic. Plus: Beijing seeks to limit pro-democracy activity in Hong Kong, the debate over the origins of the novel coronavirus, testing for COVID-19 antibodies, political analysis with Mark Shields and David Brooks, remembering COVID-19 victims and a lifesaving British water mill.
May 21, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, the U.S. sees millions more jobless claims, although they appear to be plateauing. Plus: Modeling the spread of COVID-19 if Americans had locked down earlier, Gov. Ralph Northam on reopening Virginia, U.S. plans to withdraw from another nuclear treaty, pandemic implications for retail, the risks faced by transportation workers and Ask Us about coronavirus transmission.
May 20, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, all 50 states have begun lifting restrictions put in place to slow the spread of COVID-19. Plus: The firing of a State Department inspector general investigating Mike Pompeo, a cyclone slams India and Bangladesh, child deportations during COVID-19, Brazil's coronavirus crisis, modeling infectious disease, government preparation for pandemic and trucking through COVID-19.
May 20, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, the Senate is divided over when to provide additional coronavirus aid -- and to whom. Plus: Sens. Pat Toomey and Sherrod Brown on federal pandemic relief, California Gov. Gavin Newsom on COVID-19 trends in his state, coronavirus infections surge in Russia, grappling with COVID-19 in the most vulnerable facilities, and a NewsHour Bookshelf choice that seems to echo reality.
May 19, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, President Trump announces he is taking a controversial drug unproven to treat COVID-19 as more states lift their restrictions. Plus: How U.S.-China tensions are affecting the global pandemic response, a medical view of when and how to reopen, the firing of a State Department watchdog, college admissions tests during COVID-19, Politics Monday and singing the pandemic blues.
May 17, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, May 17, more stay-at-home orders are lifted and businesses start to reopen, concerns over COVID-19 as the Keystone pipeline construction continues, children's literary titles reimagined for pandemic times, and a Chicago photographer captures the faces behind shuttered businesses. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 16, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, May 16, several states ease restrictions on businesses and public life, and how the pandemic is complicating the hard-fought voting rights for former felons. Also, a rare visit to Rose Atoll in American Samoa where scientists are studying the impact of climate change. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 16, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, the U.S. House considers another round of coronavirus relief, but it could face major opposition. Plus: An inflammatory response in some children exposed to COVID-19, Bangladesh braces for the pandemic, investigating sexual assault allegations against former Vice President Joe Biden, the analysis of Mark Shields and David Brooks, in memoriam and messages for graduates.
May 14, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, vaccine expert and whistleblower Dr. Rick Bright criticizes the Trump administration's pandemic response. Plus: Former presidential chiefs of staff offer lessons from past American crises, how colleges and universities are adapting to COVID-19, the pandemic in prisons, how to revive the U.S. economy and Ask Us your questions about parenting during the pandemic.
May 13, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, tensions over when to lift lockdowns and let businesses reopen dominate American life. Plus: Tennessee Sen. Lamar Alexander and New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy on the U.S. coronavirus response, child welfare experts fear rising abuse, the family of an American hostage in Afghanistan pleas for his release, the Supreme Court considers faithless electors and "Songs of Comfort."
May 13, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, U.S. public health officials warn of the risks of lifting coronavirus restrictions too early. Plus: Sens. Bill Cassidy and Patty Murray on the federal response to COVID-19, tough questions in legal battle over President Trump's finances, what's happening in Venezuela, racial COVID-19 disparities, the Flint water crisis and a Brief But Spectacular take on supporting nurses.
May 11, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, the Trump administration urges lifting pandemic restrictions as COVID-19 spreads to the White House. Plus: What countries lifting coronavirus lockdowns are seeing, racial disparities in U.S. health care, Americans with disabilities aren't getting relief, Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith, dating amid the COVID-19 pandemic and NewsHour's four-legged friends.
May 10, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, May 10, the economic impacts of the coronavirus crisis, the future of hospital design now being shaped by the pandemic, and little free libraries are turning into pantries to help those in need. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 9, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, May 9, more states rush to reopen businesses amid rising unemployment, a new push for absentee voting during the pandemic, and the impact of COVID-19 on frontline Filipino health care workers. Also, a lesson from China on keeping students engaged during lockdown. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
May 8, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, as U.S. unemployment rises to its highest level since the Great Depression, more states let businesses reopen. Plus: How the government can address the economic crisis, COVID-19 in the American West, Pulitzer honors for local news, the analysis of Mark Shields and David Brooks, remembering victims of the pandemic, the 75th anniversary of VE-Day and flowers for the sick.
May 7, 2020
Much of what we've heard about the coronavirus is from major cities like New York. But what's happening to hospitals in rural America, where there are more high-risk patients, fewer resources and a smaller safety net -- if there is one at all? We talk to two front-line hospital workers in southwest Georgia, and one man in West Texas who has pieced together his own supply chain to get hospitals the equipment they need.
May 7, 2020
Wednesday on the NewsHour, more countries lift pandemic restrictions in the face of historic economic loss. Plus: Outcry over a black man's shooting death in Georgia, the Supreme Court hears major cases remotely, the political battle over funding states and cities, South Dakota Sen. John Thune on pandemic response, new rules around campus sexual assault, COVID-19 in conflict zones and much more.
May 5, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, President Trump makes his first cross-country trip since the pandemic took hold of American life. Plus: Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson on reopening his state, when critical COVID-19 care arrives by helicopter, the global competition for scarce protective medical gear, what the pandemic means for mental health, high mortality for British people of color and quarantine DIY.
May 5, 2020
Monday on the NewsHour, businesses in the U.S. and parts of Europe cautiously reopen their doors. Plus: Projections of how high the U.S. death toll from COVID-19 will rise, how contact tracing could help contain new waves of infection, an unprecedented Supreme Court session, the rhetorical battle between the U.S. and China, Politics Monday and what a photographer sees on the medical front lines.
May 3, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, May 3, Iowa farmers hit hard by meat plant closures, some restaurants plan to reopen as restrictions ease, and a look at how a dance troupe is coping with cancelled performances and social distancing. Also, the latest in the sexual harassment allegations against Joe Biden. Karina Mitchell anchors from New York.
May 2, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, May 2, states across the country move to reopen for business, a closer look at the process of antibody testing, tenant rights groups call for a nationwide rent strike, and an expert weighs in on dreams about COVID-19. Karina Mitchell anchors from New York.
May 1, 2020
Friday on the NewsHour, with millions of Americans filing for unemployment and businesses desperate, more states lift pandemic restrictions. Plus: Rising tensions between the White House and China, a perspective on reopening restaurants, essential workers strike for their health, Joe Biden denies a sexual assault allegation, the analysis of Shields and Brooks, Jazz Fest goes quiet and in memoriam.
May 1, 2020
Thursday on the NewsHour, new jobs numbers emphasize the depths of the pandemic's economic damage. Plus: What happens to Americans struggling to pay for housing, complications around accessing food stamps, viewer questions about the economic crisis, Wyoming Sen. John Barrasso on COVID-19, the World Health Organization under fire and a Brief But Spectacular take on why we're never really alone.
April 28, 2020
Tuesday on the NewsHour, more states start to lift restrictions put in place due to COVID-19, causing some health experts to worry. Plus: Small businesses struggle to obtain federal aid, Sen. Chuck Schumer on the federal response, New Zealand and Australia successfully battle virus spread, how the pandemic is changing religious observation and telling fact from fiction in a global health crisis.
April 26, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, April 26, the latest on the coronavirus pandemic, the wait for life-saving elective surgeries may be over for some, and the city of Louisville, Kentucky with a new song for the times. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
April 25, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, April 25, the latest on the coronavirus as businesses around the globe slowly start to reopen, a look at regime stability in North Korea and claims from the country that it has zero cases of COVID-19, and school shutdowns are putting homeless students at risk. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
April 20, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, April 11, coronavirus cases in the U.S. grow to more than half a million, some people are turning to social media for financial help during the outbreak, what the data is telling us about being asymptomatic, and keeping the faith during the holidays in changing times. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
April 18, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, April 18, the latest on the coronavirus, what scientists are finding out about antibody testing, some big companies are redeploying their employees during the outbreak, and the impact of the pandemic on a cultural cornerstone in Portland, Oregon. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
April 12, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, April 12, worshippers observe Easter Sunday from a distance as stay-at-home orders remain in place globally, and the coronavirus spreads in central Africa, just as the region nearly hit a milestone by defeating the Ebola virus. Also, social "dis-dancing" and the global disco that's bringing people together. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
April 11, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, April 11, coronavirus cases in the U.S. grow to more than half a million, some people are turning to social media for financial help during the outbreak, what the data is telling us about being asymptomatic, and keeping the faith during the holidays in changing times. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
April 6, 2020
As the coronavirus pandemic continues, one thing most of us are struggling with, regardless of where or who we are, is an overwhelming feeling of isolation. In this special episode, correspondent Lisa Desjardins and digital arts editor Joshua Barajas talk to listeners -- a school principal without students, a domestic worker with no work, a business owner without a business, and a comedian without a crowd -- about how they're coping. Plus, we hear from some of you.
April 5, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, April 5, President Trump predicts tough weeks ahead as the death toll from the coronavirus mounts, how the outbreak has forced the medical community to use telehealth, a look at the impact the outbreak may have on science skeptics, and should parents lower the bar while working and caring for their children at home? Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
April 4, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, April 4, the latest on the coronavirus, Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis issues a statewide stay-at-home order in response to the pandemic, the potential consequences of the Trump administration's rollback of automobile efficiency standards, and what the global slowdown means for air pollution and climate change. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
March 29, 2020
On this edition for Sunday, March 29, the latest on the coronavirus outbreak, how renters are impacted by the pandemic, the complications of the virus for incarcerated people, and welcoming a bundle of joy in trying times. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
March 28, 2020
On this edition for Saturday, March 28, more than 600,000 people around the world are now infected with the coronavirus, the pandemic strains the health care safety net as people file for unemployment by the millions, and will the new federal stimulus package give a boost to the concept of universal basic income? Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
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