We’re joined by the President of the Harlem School of the Arts Eric Pryor and student We’Ani McDonald, with her father, Dr. Varleton McDonald, to celebrate 50 years of the prestigious institution and how arts schools improve student achievement.
More than 100 cases of Zika virus have been reported in the United States. Here in New York, officials are reporting cases of a pesticide-resistant lice. Director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases Dr. Anthony Fauci, who is leading the response to the Zika Virus, explains what you should and shouldn’t be worried about.
March 1 marks the beginning of Women’s History Month, a time to celebrate important female leaders and significant events that advanced women’s rights. We’ve compiled a list of events and resources to help you celebrate all month long.
We discuss the state of journalism in front of a studio audience with Columbia University’s Dean of the Graduate School of Journalism Steve Coll, New York Times Public Editor Margaret Sullivan and PBS NewsHour Weekend Anchor Hari Sreenivasan. . Tune in to watch them discuss the importance of public broadcasting and how the industry has evolved over the years.
Known as “Super Tuesday,” voters in more than a dozen states will make their presidential pick known next week on March 1. With so many caucuses and primaries taking place across the country, the 2016 presidential election is sure to see some changes. We sit down with Washington Post Columnist Chris Cillizza to talk about Super Tuesday and the Democratic Primary in South Carolina set for tomorrow. See if your favorite candidates may be continuing on the campaign trail or packing up to go home this time next week. We finish up our conversation with U.S. Sen. Cory Booker. Tonight we delve into the Black Lives Matter movement, race relations, the upcoming presidential election and Obama’s potential Supreme Court nominee. The New York Public Library is featuring an exhibit titled “Black Suburbia: From Levittown to Ferguson,” which explores segregation and its history in communities across America. The exhibit’s manager Isissa Komada-John joins us to talk about the impact then and now. We speak with filmmaker June Cross, whose Independent Lens film “Wilhemina’s War,” showcases a community in South Carolina dealing with the harsh reality of AIDS.
The New York Public Library is featuring an exhibit titled “Black Suburbia: From Levittown to Ferguson,” which explores segregation and its history in communities across America. The exhibit’s manager Isissa Komada-John joins us to talk about the impact then and now.
We speak with filmmaker June Cross, whose Independent Lens film “Wilhemina’s War” showcases a community in South Carolina dealing with the harsh reality of AIDS.
U.S. Sen. and former Mayor of Newark Cory Booker (D-N.J.), joins us in this two-part interview to discuss criminal justice reform, his opinions on the open seat in the Supreme Court and coming working across the aisle in his new book, “United.” In honor of Black History Month, we talk to Martin Luther King III about the highlights of his father’s work in civil rights and what he may think of today’s race issues and social movements, such as Black Lives Matter. Maurice Hines is a dancer and performer who has watched his art form–tap dancing–evolve through the years. He joins us to discuss his career, dancing with his brother and how he is helping the performing art form adapt to a new era.
It’s a case that could have chilling repercussions on everyone privacy and security. Find out why the tech giant Apple is challenging the government’s demands to gain access to the iPhone of Syed Rizwan Farook, who along with his wife killed 14 people in December during an attack in San Bernardino. It’s New York’s most notorious jail. After the governor called it a “human tragedy” and local public officials vowed to close it down, we get an insider’s look from a witness to its horrors. We sit down with Mary Buser, author of “Lockdown on Rikers: Shocking Stories of Abuse and Injustice At New York’s Most Notorious Jail.” In the second half of our two-part interview with record executive and music producer L.A. Reid, he talks to us in-depth about experience in the music industry from notable artist auditions to new vocalists who are hitting their stride today. How does the youngest and scrawniest of Emperor Penguin’s survive its first few months of life in frigid Antarctic temperatures? That’s the story that THIRTEEN’s “Nature” re-imagines in its amazing new documentary “Snow Chick: A Penguin’s Tale,” narrated by Academy Award-winning actress Kate Winslet.