The Paradoxes of John McCain
Senator John McCain was proud of his reputation as a maverick in American politics. Through pivotal moments in his life — as a prisoner of war, a young congressman, a presidential candidate, and, ultimately, an elder statesman — that reputation was both validated and challenged. Guests: Elisabeth Bumiller, the Washington bureau chief for The New York Times; Carl Hulse, The Times’s chief Washington correspondent; Mark Landler, who covers the White House for The Times; and Scott Shane, who writes about national security for The Times. For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily.
The Mueller Report Is Released
The Abortion Wars, Part 2: The Illinois Option
The Abortion Wars, Part 1: The Last Clinic in Missouri
The Rise and Fall of Carlos Ghosn
The Moral Complexities of Working With Julian Assange
Israel’s Election, Through the Eyes of a Young Palestinian
Netanyahu Won. The Two-State Solution Lost.
When the Lights Went Out in Venezuela
The Brief, Controversial Tenure of Kirstjen Nielsen
A Russian Assassin Tells His Story
The Battle to Control the Murdoch Media Empire
New Insights Into the Mueller Report
Trump Wanted to Scrap Obamacare. His Party Didn’t.
The Agony of Being Theresa May
One Family’s Story of Survival and Loss in New Zealand
Prosecuting R. Kelly
Israel’s Indispensable Prime Minister?
Why Didn’t Mueller Decide on Obstruction?
Coordination: Not Established. Obstruction: More Complicated.