In light of yet another mass shooting, on Saturday The New York Times published a front page editorial — its first in 95 years — on the need to end the gun epidemic in America. The New York Times columnist Nick Kristof joins us to discuss the gun violence we face in the U.S. and the steps he argues we must take the reduce it.
With his impeccable suits, cuff links, pocket squares and hats (tilted, of course), Frank Sinatra defined confidence and cool for an American century. Style maven and CEO of the Villency Design Group Eric Villency explains Ol’ Blue Eyes’ iconic recipe for cool.
We continue our “Sinatra 100” series with Rolling Stone magazine’s Anthony DeCurtis, who breaks down the iconic sound of Ol’ Blue Eyes. An in-depth look at the power of ISIS with the Frontline reporter who went into the terror group’s training camps. And we’re joined by U.S. Rep. Carolyn Maloney (D-NY) to discuss safety amid terrorism threats.
Congresswoman Carolyn Maloney, (D-NY), discusses the politics of gun control, which she supports. Plus, she makes the case to extend health benefits for 9/11 first responders.
Rolling Stone’s Anthony DeCurtis breaks down what made Sinatra so successful.
Some of the most interesting tid bits and factoids to come out of our interview with Frank Sinatra Jr., Frank Sinatra Enterprises Vice President Charles Pignone and photographer George Kalinsky.
One hundred years ago on Dec. 12, Frank Sinatra was born. He was the voice, the heartthrob, the leader of the Rat Pack and Hoboken’s favorite son. But to his own son, he was simply Dad. We begin our week-long “Sinatra 100” series with a personal look at Sinatra with his son, Frank Jr.
We examine what the corruption conviction of former New York Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver means for Albany politics. We talk to the original lyricist of “Fiddler On The Roof,” Sheldon Harnick about the show’s fifth revival coming later this month. And we speak with journalist Gay Talese about what’s been called the greatest celebrity profile ever written: “Frank Sinatra Has a Cold.”
We examine what the corruption conviction of former New York Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver means for Albany politics with Jennifer Rodgers, the executive director of Columbia Law School’s Center for the Advancement of Public Integrity.