Listen to the complete PBS NewsHour, specially formatted as a podcast. Published each night by 9 p.m., our full show includes every news segment, every interview, and every bit of analysis as our television broadcast. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our individual segments, Shields and Brooks, Politics Monday, Brief but Spectacular, and more. Find them in iTunes or in your favorite podcasting app.
On this edition for Sunday, February 16, the 2020 Democratic presidential candidates turn to Nevada as early voting takes place ahead of the upcoming caucuses, a look back at the historic Baldwin-Buckley race debate and how it is still resonating, and in Arizona an experimental program is being used to battle a decades-long drought. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, February 15, new cases of the coronavirus decrease in China, early voting begins in Nevada's caucuses, the intersection of politics and architecture in North Macedonia, the Trump administration plans to ramp up enforcement in sanctuary cities, and a vital tuna industry struggles to stay afloat amid a perfect storm of obstacles. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Sunday, February 9, Democratic presidential candidates canvass New Hampshire in the final push ahead of Tuesday's primary, the death toll from the novel coronavirus continues to climb, a 15-year battle heats up over Oregon's Jordan Cove pipeline project, and a look at misconceptions about race and culture. Alison Stewart anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, February 8, the Democratic presidential candidates look to New Hampshire for support, new cases of the novel coronavirus emerge, Louisiana oyster farmers feel a changing tide along the Mississippi Delta, and internet satellites are launched into space with the hope of expanding broadband coverage. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Sunday, February 2, a look ahead to the Iowa caucuses and how they have changed, international quarantines expand as the death toll from the novel coronavirus rises, Venezuela's opposition leader visits the U.S., how misconceptions impact gender in sports, and what Lebanon is doing to fight food insecurity among refugees. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, February 1, the Senate impeachment trial winds down after Republicans vote to exclude new evidence, Brexit is official as Britain charts a new course amid divisions in the country, and our "Future of Food series" looks at how Jordan is using technology and innovation to help refugees facing food shortages. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Monday on the NewsHour, President Trump's legal team presents its defense in his Senate impeachment trial. Plus: China's coronavirus is still spreading as the city of Wuhan remains closed, previewing Trump's long-awaited Middle East peace plan, remembering the horror of Auschwitz-Birkenau, 2020 Democrats in Iowa, Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith and the world grieves Kobe Bryant.
On this edition for Sunday, January 26, President Trump's impeachment trial enters a second week, retired NBA superstar Kobe Bryant dies in a helicopter crash, new limits in China amid a widening coronavirus outbreak, Philadelphia's famed Sigma Sound Studios lives, and award-winning vocalist Shemekia Copeland brings the blues into the 21st century. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, January 25, President Trump's legal team lays out their defense in the Senate impeachment trial, the wind energy industry faces the loss of decades-old tax incentives, the coronavirus continues to spread internationally, and one young lion dancer is impacting the Chinese Lunar New Year. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Sunday, January 19, the Trump administration responds to House impeachment filings as the Senate trial is set to begin, violent clashes continue in Hong Kong and Lebanon, and a NewsHour Weekend special on Ukraine, a country caught in the crosshairs of conflict at home and the impeachment inquiry in the United States. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, January 18, Democrats release new evidence as next week's Senate impeachment trial approaches, an attack on Italy's olive trees and the battle to save them, a look back at some of 2019's top stories, and the Black Comic Book Festival draws thousands in Harlem. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Monday on the NewsHour, Iranians gather in the streets to protest their government after it acknowledges accidentally shooting down a passenger aircraft. Plus: How a Senate impeachment trial against President Trump could proceed, another 2020 Democrat drops out as the Iowa caucuses approach, Politics Monday, the health costs of eviction, Britain's royal schism and a baseball cheating scandal.
On this edition for Sunday, January 12, the Trump administration defends a U.S. drone strike against Iranian general, House Democrats prepare to deliver impeachment articles this week, and the Latin Grammy-winning singer Concha Buika continues to defy genres with an eclectic mix of styles and languages. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, January 11, Iran says the downing of a Ukrainian passenger plane last week was "human error," an influx of migrants attempting to head to the U.S. are stuck in limbo in Mexico amid shifting immigration policies, and neuroscientist Daniel Levitin explores how to age successfully. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Friday on the NewsHour, the State Department rejects calls from Iraqi leaders to plan the withdrawal of U.S. troops from Iraq. Plus: An interview with a Uighur dissident about Chinese repression of this Muslim minority, what a series of inmate deaths says about Mississippi's correctional system, Mark Shields and David Brooks on Iran and impeachment and France's historic preservation problem.
Tuesday on the NewsHour, Iran launches ballistic missiles at Iraqi facilities housing U.S. troops. Plus: A magnitude 6.4 earthquake rocks Puerto Rico, foreign policy experts analyze President Trump's Middle East strategy, a conversation with Sen. Bernie Sanders, the impeachment impasse, more political uproar in Venezuela, the trial of Harvey Weinstein and training modern-day cavemen.
On this edition for Saturday, January 5, tensions escalate in the Middle East amid an outpouring of grief over the killing of Iran's top military leader by a U.S. airstrike. Also, our ongoing series "Peril & Promise" examines the impact of climate change on communities along the Mississippi River in Louisiana and Missouri. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, January 4, the diplomatic fallout over the killing of Iranian military leader Qassim Suleimani, wildfires rage out of control in Australia, and the first part of our ongoing Peril and Promise series explores how climate change is impacting communities along the Mississippi River. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Friday on the NewsHour, a targeted U.S. attack in Baghdad kills a top Iranian general, raising ongoing tensions between the U.S. and Iran to new heights. Plus: American lawmakers respond to the killing of Qassam Soleimani, what's next for the U.S. and Iran after Soleimani's death, disinformation on the 2020 campaign trail and Mark Shields and David Brooks analyze the week's political news.
Thursday on the NewsHour, Australia is still burning amid a record fire season that has destroyed millions of acres and killed 17 people. Plus: Financing the 2020 presidential race, President Trump's support among evangelical Christians, why millennials are leaving organized religion, what's in the huge 2020 federal spending bill, Carlos Ghosn flees Japan and psycholinguist Jean Berko Gleason.
Wednesday on the NewsHour, a standoff outside the U.S. Embassy in Iraq ends -- but tensions over American involvement in the country remain high. Plus: What North Korea's nuclear decision means for relations with the U.S., new laws go into effect as 2020 begins, Antarctic penguins warn of climate change consequences, the decline of local newspapers and harvesting water from fog.
Tuesday on the NewsHour, Iraqi unrest continues, as supporters of an Iran-backed militia attempt to storm the U.S. Embassy compound in Baghdad. Plus: Two perspectives on U.S. policy on Iraq, what life is like for Afghans under Taliban control, economic trends of the past decade, behind the American decline in charitable giving, a book about power and consent and practicing radical empathy.
On this edition for Sunday, December 2019, a suspect was arraigned in the stabbing attack that injured five people during a Hanukkah celebration at a rabbi's home in New York. Also, NewsHour Weekend producers and reporters discuss some of their biggest stories in 2019. Karina Mitchell anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, December 28, a truck bombing in Mogadishu, Somalia, killed at least 78 people and injured more than 120 others, and how winter storms across the southeast and plains are affecting travel this holiday weekend. Also, NewsHour Weekend producers and reporters reflect on some of their favorite stories from 2019. Karina Mitchell anchors from New York.
Thursday on the NewsHour, how months of mass protest have contributed to political gridlock in Iraq. Plus: Why U.S. territories in the Caribbean are still recovering from 2017 hurricanes, Zimbabwe's worsening food crisis, experimentation in the economics of development, a critically acclaimed memoir, rare J.M.W. Turner watercolors on display and a Brief But Spectacular take on Beach Boy life.
Wednesday on the NewsHour, as the year concludes, we examine what it told us about the problem of climate change -- and how to address it. Plus: How foreign policy has evolved over the past decade, repairing Notre Dame Cathedral after a devastating fire, late night TV with Lilly Singh, a conversation with "The Other Americans" author Laila Lalami and military musicians sing "Carol of the Bells."
Monday on the NewsHour, a Saudi Arabian court sentences five people to death for their involvement in journalist Jamal Khashoggi's murder. Plus: Boeing fires its CEO after a year of upheaval, why so many children are losing access to public health coverage, the latest from the 2020 campaign trail, Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith and how Americans are tracked via their devices.
President Trump on Saturday spoke to a group of young conservatives, calling them "fearless young leaders." And while there are young people engaged and active in politics, a recent Harris poll commissioned by UNICEF USA of 8- to 17-year-olds found that only a third felt "included in the political process." Anucha Browne of UNICEF USA joins Yamiche Alcindor for more on the report.
On this edition for Saturday, December 21, the historic impeachment of Donald Trump, a government shutdown is averted, and Democratic presidential candidates Julian Castro and Deval Patrick join NewsHour Weekend from the campaign trail to discuss the 2020 race. Also, nationwide protests against a controversial citizenship law grip India. Yamiche Alcindor anchors from New York.
Monday on the NewsHour, the House Judiciary Committee explains its rationale for articles of impeachment against President Trump. Plus: Global climate talks end with little agreement, Politics Monday, protests in India over a law giving non-Muslim refugees an easier path to citizenship, apps to connect child care providers with parents, a Wyoming gun museum and remembering the Battle of the Bulge.
On this edition for Sunday, December 15, the House prepares for a historic impeachment vote, how the decline of local news is impacting civic engagement, a new documentary sheds light on Border Patrol expansion, and the Italian town of Riace went from being a haven for migrants to becoming a relative ghost town. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, December 14, the House gets one step closer to impeaching President Trump, a peace deal in Afghanistan faces new challenges, and how illusionist Derren Brown is pushing the boundaries of mentalism. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Friday on the NewsHour, the House Judiciary Committee passes two articles of impeachment against President Trump, along party lines. Plus: What's in the first phase of a U.S.-China trade deal, Mark Shields and David Brooks on impeachment and other political news, the Sahara's nomadic musicians and a new book about how racists and vandals are distorting the American conversation via social media.
Wednesday on the NewsHour, the Justice Department's inspector general answers questions from senators about his report on the origins of the Russia investigation. Plus: Reaction to the analysis of the Russia probe, what prompted a deadly New Jersey shootout, Myanmar on trial for possible genocide, the United Kingdom prepares for another election and the medical mystery around vaping illnesses.
Tuesday on the NewsHour, a historic day on Capitol Hill as the House delivers articles of impeachment against President Trump -- and a long-anticipated trade deal. Plus: The details of the USMCA, how strategic mistakes derailed the war in Afghanistan, grim news about Arctic ice melt, why Maryland has harsher prison sentences than other states and the "sober curious" movement among millennials.
Monday on the NewsHour, a long-awaited report on the origins of the FBI's Russia probe finds errors but no evidence of a political conspiracy against President Trump. Plus: The latest on impeachment, an economic giant passes away, the truth about the war in Afghanistan, friction between Sen. Elizabeth Warren and Pete Buttigieg, Politics Monday and Broadway features the music of Alanis Morissette.
We're briefly interrupting your regular podcast feed to offer a sample of our newest podcast series: Broken Justice. In 1997, Ricky Kidd was sentenced to life without parole for a double homicide he says he didn't commit. And, he argues, his court-appointed lawyer is the reason. In the U.S. justice system, everyone has the right to an attorney, even if you can't afford one. But what happens when your lawyer is overworked, underfunded and unable to do their job? From the PBS NewsHour, a look inside the crisis that is overwhelming Missouri's public defender system and what it means for serving justice in America.
On this edition for Sunday, December 8, the U.S. Navy releases names of the three sailors killed in the Pensacola rampage, House Democrats to present their case for impeaching President Trump, and Ukraine and Russia prepare for peace talks after nearly six years of conflict. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, December 7, a U.S. official says a Saudi officer watched mass shooting videos before his deadly rampage at Pensacola's naval base, and Scotland eyes an opportunity for independence as Great Britain gets ready to head to the polls. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Friday on the NewsHour, much of France is at a standstill amid mass protests of President Emmanuel Macron's proposed pension reforms. Plus: The truth behind the conspiracy theory of Ukrainian interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election, analysis of political news with Mark Shields and David Brooks, a Van Gogh exhibition and the challenge of getting farmers the medical care they require.
Thursday on the NewsHour, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi formally requests the House Judiciary Committee to move forward with articles of impeachment against President Trump. Plus: Lawmaker reaction to the latest impeachment developments, Pete Townshend on rocking his seventies, what a wrongful imprisonment says about American criminal justice and comedian Nick Kroll's journey through adolescence.
Wednesday on the NewsHour, the House Judiciary Committee holds its first hearing in the impeachment inquiry into President Trump. Plus: Legal experts weigh in on testimony from the hearing witnesses, divisions on display at the NATO summit in London, the fallout from cutting eligibility for food stamps and mushroom foragers confront a changing climate.
Tuesday on the NewsHour, House Democrats laid out their case for impeaching President Trump, arguing he abused his power and obstructed justice. Plus: Trump's visit to a NATO summit in London, Sen. Kamala Harris drops out of the 2020 presidential race, new information about the Sackler family and the opioid crisis, a new book about Brett Kavanagh and a Brief But Spectacular take on photography.
Monday on the NewsHour, the House Judiciary Committee moves closer to impeachment as President Trump travels abroad. Plus: The Supreme Court hears oral arguments in its first gun control case in a decade, 2020 Democrats on the campaign trail, Politics Monday, why millennials are moving away from urban centers and Now Read This with Richard Powers, author of December book pick "The Overstory."
On this edition for Sunday, December 1, severe weather disrupts holiday travel across the U.S., and on World AIDS Day, how inequality impacts those living with HIV. Also, how Mac DeMarco is harnessing the internet to thrive as an indie artist. Alison Stewart anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, November 30, the latest on the London Bridge attack, Illinois schools placed thousands of children in isolation rooms, and New York's Mohawk tribe and their fight to restore their endangered language. Alison Stewart anchors from New York.
Friday on the NewsHour, the prime minister of Iraq announces his resignation after weeks of protests that have left hundreds dead. Plus: What Afghan women stand to lose if the Taliban return to power, questions about a fatal accident at an Amazon warehouse, turning food waste into electricity, analyzing the week's political news with Shields and Brooks and a preview of the new film "The Report."
Thursday on the NewsHour, President Trump made a Thanksgiving trip to Afghanistan, where he served troops a holiday dinner and met with Afghan President Ashraf Ghani. Plus: The history of impeachment in America, how to reduce food waste, a crackdown on protests in Iran, the outlook for long-haul truckers and former students of viral sensation Flossie Lewis express their thanks to her.
Wednesday on the NewsHour, another set of revelations in the inquiry into President Trump's Ukraine dealings. Plus: How Americans across the country feel about impeachment, shipping speed vs. employee safety at Amazon warehouses, how food growers are striving to reduce wasted product, rising sea levels threaten a small Alaskan town and actress Adrienne C. Moore on her life's characters.
Tuesday on the NewsHour, the UN has an alarming assessment of the impact of climate change -- and why we're not doing enough to stop it. Plus: Court decisions and public hearings in the impeachment inquiry, the rise and fall of WeWork, Italian houses selling for cheap, the problem of global plastic use, Karine Jean-Pierre on her immigrant upbringing, found art and the presidential turkey pardon.
Monday on the NewsHour, Hong Kong voters deliver a stunning rebuke to Beijing in the first election since protests began months ago. Plus: President Trump clashes with military leadership over a Navy SEAL, Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith, Italy's falling birthrate drives rising anxiety, David Rubeinstein on America's story and art brings joy to people with Alzheimer's disease.
On this edition for Sunday, November 24, the latest on the impeachment inquiry, Michael Bloomberg officially enters the 2020 presidential race, a look a racial bias in algorithms used by hospitals, and reenacting the largest slave rebellion in U.S. history more than two centuries later. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, November 23, a look ahead at the next steps in the impeachment inquiry, Minneapolis eliminates single-family zoning as it searches for a solution to its housing crisis, and the Navy secretary downplays reports he may resign. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York.
Friday on the NewsHour, the week's impeachment hearings are over, but analysis of their impact continues. Plus: The significance of Hong Kong's upcoming election, countering the dangers of vaping through public policy, political analysis with Mark Shields and David Brooks, a Brief But Spectacular take on women in comedy and a preview of a movie about beloved children's entertainer Mister Rogers.
Thursday on the NewsHour, another packed day of public hearings in the impeachment inquiry, including testimony from Dr. Fiona Hill and David Holmes. Plus: The impeachment inquiry in historical context, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is indicted, the fifth Democratic presidential debate, how two Nobel-winning economists are fighting poverty and high honors in the arts and humanities.
Wednesday on the NewsHour, the U.S. Ambassador to the European Union Gordon Sondland shares explosive testimony during the fourth day of the impeachment inquiry's public hearings. Plus: Counselor to President Trump Kellyanne Conway and Rep. Steve Cohen, D-Tenn., respond to Sondland's claims and a preview of the Wednesday night debate among 2020 Democrats.
Tuesday on the NewsHour, officials who were on President Trump's July 25th phone call with the Ukrainian president testify publicly for the first time. Plus: Rep. Mike Johnson, R-La., and Rep. Pramila Jayapal, D-Wash., members of the House Judiciary Committee, share their reactions to the testimony, Charlayne Hunter-Gault reports on countering the rise of white nationalism in schools, and more.
Monday on the NewsHour, chaos in Hong Kong, as police lay siege to a university campus in which hundreds of protesters are trapped. Plus: A preview of the second week of public impeachment hearings, President Trump's military pardons, the 2020 Democratic field expands, Politics Monday with Amy Walter and Tamara Keith, Winslow Homer's love of the sea and distinguishing between migrant and refugee.
On this edition for Sunday, November 17, public hearings in the ongoing impeachment inquiry enter a second week, a long-awaited project in Italy that could help keep Venice afloat, and how Australia is trying to save the almost-extinct koalas. Karina Mitchell anchors from New York.
On this edition for Saturday, November 16, key takeaways from hearings in the impeachment inquiry. Also, a look at Kernza, a little-known grain with several environmental benefits. Karina Mitchell anchors from New York.
Friday on the NewsHour, a second day of public impeachment hearings, featuring former U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine Marie Yovanovitch. Plus: President Trump's longtime associate Roger Stone is found guilty of witness tampering and lying to Congress, protests in Hong Kong enter a new phrase, analysis of the latest political news with Shields and Brooks and rebuilding Notre Dame Cathedral.
Thursday on the NewsHour, Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi accuses President Trump of committing bribery with his handling of Ukraine policy. Plus: Controversial emails from presidential adviser Stephen Miller, an exclusive look behind Taliban lines, fighting superbugs, businesses try to retain older employees, a book on elitism, artist Delano Dunn and student letters to the late Gwen Ifill.