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PBS NewsHour - Segments
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PBS NewsHour - Segments

Author: PBS NewsHour

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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. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
4010 Episodes
In our new wrap Tuesday, U.S. Attorney General William Barr has dealt a fresh blow to President Trump's claims of widespread election fraud, and a key scientific committee told the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention that the first COVID-19 vaccine should go to health care workers and patients in nursing homes. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
The recommendations made on Tuesday by the CDC advisory committee about who should get the earliest doses of a COVID vaccine kick off a series of crucial decision points for the coming weeks, including how states make their own decisions about distributing a vaccine. Dr. Paul Offit, professor of pediatrics at Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, joins Amna Nawaz to discuss. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
President-elect Joe Biden on Tuesday introduced his economic team, which is planning on making a sharp shift from the Trump years and his economic policies. Lisa Desjardins and Yamiche Alcindor join Judy Woodruff to discuss. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
While President-elect Joe Biden won a decisive victory in the 2020 election, down-ballot candidates from across the country struggled to hold the seats they won in 2018. Rep. Donna Shalala, a Florida Democrat who lost her race against Maria Elvira Salazar, joins Judy Woodruff to discuss why Republicans had success in gaining seats. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
The pandemic has accelerated a change in housing in the U.S. that began well before the spread of COVID-19. Millennials, adults between the ages of 24 and 39, continue to move back home with their parents in significant numbers. For some it's by choice, but for many it's a necessity. Special correspondent Catherine Rampell, who is a columnist for The Washington Post, has the story. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
For the past five years, the European Union has been strengthening its defenses against asylum-seekers who have flooded into the region fleeing war and poverty. But in some parts of Germany, there is a push against the growing influence of right-wing politics that have impacted policies on migrants. Special Correspondent Malcolm Brabant reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
Our November pick for the NewsHour-New York Times book club, "Now Read This," is "The Poet X" by Elizabeth Acevedo. She spoke to Jeffrey Brown about finding her voice through poetry and why she wrote a novel in verse. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
In our news wrap Monday, the rebel leader in Ethiopia's Tigray region is insisting that fighting goes on even after losing his capital, and funeral services were held for the founder of Iran's military nuclear program who was killed last week in an ambush that Iran is blaming on Israel. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
Even as hopes grow about the distribution of vaccines in the coming months, COVID-19's impact continues to ripple across the U.S. with enormous consequences. Twenty-six states set records for COVID-related hospitalizations during Thanksgiving week. William Brangham spoke with Dr. Céline Gounder, an epidemiologist and infectious disease specialist at Bellevue Hospital, to learn more. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
President-elect Joe Biden on Monday named a diverse group to lead his economic team, including Janet Yellen, the former head of the Federal Reserve, as his choice for treasury secretary. Jim Tankersley, who covers economics for The New York Times and is author of the recent book, "The Riches of This Land," joins Judy Woodruff to discuss. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
President Trump's immigration policies and the U.S. census were back at the Supreme Court on Monday. As John Yang reports, the issues at stake in the case have the potential of shaping congressional and presidential politics for years to come. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
Ethnic-Armenian forces last week handed over two regions to Azerbaijani control as part of Russia-brokered armistice that ended the six-week war over the Nagorno-Karabakh region. Moscow has sent peacekeepers to the ethnic-Armenian enclave, representing the return of its military to Azerbaijan for the first time since the Soviet Union ended. Simon Ostrovsky reports with Pulitzer Center support. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
NPR's Tamara Keith and Amy Walter of the Cook Political Report join Judy Woodruff to discuss the latest political news, including President-elect Joe Biden's selections for top posts in his administration and President Trump's continued claims of fraud in the 2020 elections. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
Tony Hsieh, the retired CEO of the online shoe store Zappos, died on Friday from injuries suffered in a fire. Throughout the tech industry he had been seen as a visionary who revolutionized online commerce. He was 46 years old. Last year, Steve Goldbloom, of our "That Moment When" team, spoke to Hsieh about his career and the importance of shared values at his company. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
The U.K. is currently facing two monumental challenges: managing COVID-19 measures amid protests and lockdown fatigue, and its quickly approaching Brexit from the European Union. Frank Langfitt, NPR Correspondent and author of "The Shanghai Free Taxi" joins Michael Hill from London to discuss the situation on the ground. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
Thirty years ago, the Red Hot organization was founded to raise awareness and money around the AIDS crisis and was dedicated to fighting HIV/AIDS through pop culture. Since then, the organization has collaborated with artists around the world on projects to continue to raise awareness. In commemoration of their anniversary, Red Hot is rereleasing popular track lists in the lead up to World AIDS Day on December 1st. NewsHour Weekend's Christopher Booker reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
American Samoa is one of the few places in the world with zero reported COVID-19 cases. The U.S. territory, 2,600 miles from Hawaii, shut down its borders in March to commercial flights to prevent the spread of the virus to its 55,000 residents. The cost? An estimated 562 American Samoan residents are stranded and still waiting for when they can get home. Laura Fong reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
What has it been like handling the COVID-19 pandemic day to day in a busy hospital? Dr. Adam Jarrett, Chief Medical Officer at Holy Name Medical Center in Teaneck, New Jersey and co-author of: "In the Time of COVID: One Hospital's Struggles and Triumphs," joins Michael Hill to discuss the daily effort to save lives and keep staff safe. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
We continue our series, 'Turning Points': stories produced, directed and told by indigenous people from Yellowknife in Canada's Northwest Territories, part of an empowerment journalism project in partnership with the Global Reporting Center. Tonight, we hear from Louise Beaulieu, who speaks about being placed in a religious residential school, losing her language and culture, and her struggle with alcoholism. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
In our news wrap Friday, President Trump has lost yet another legal round in his bid to challenge the election results, "Black Friday" unofficially ushers in the holiday shopping season under the pall of the pandemic, and thousands of Indian farmers march on New Delhi. PBS NewsHour is supported by -
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Arull Cuy


Jun 5th
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