The latest from Here & Now
In hour two of Here & Now's March 28, 2017 full broadcast, we look at what's behind the daily wave of worry people experience during times of change, and how you can stop worrying. Also, we hear from reporters based in London and Brussels to get a sense of how negotiations between the EU and the U.K. will play out as the Brexit process begins. And, we cover the day's news in politics, from mounting pressure for House Intelligence Committee chairman Devin Nunes to step away from his committee's Russia investigation to President Trump's executive order on climate change.
In hour one of Here & Now's March 28, 2017 full broadcast, what goes into writing a dictionary? In her new book, Merriam-Webster lexicographer Kory Stamper shares a behind-the-scenes look at the process. Also, we hear from one of the co-authors of a new report on segregation in the Chicago region. And when President Trump signed an executive order banning travel from seven majority-Muslim countries in January, one family in Portland, Maine, was watching every development with great concern.
In hour two of Here & Now's March 27, 2017 full broadcast, health care coverage continues. Political analysts Jamal Simmons and Paris Dennard discuss how the failure of the Republican health care overhaul on Friday has ricocheted politically on President Trump, House Speaker Paul Ryan and Democrats. Also, historian Nancy Tomes explains why problems with the health care system in the United States are nothing new, and how our uneven, expensive and complicated system came to be. And we turn to the latest in Russia, where hundreds of people were arrested in the country's biggest protests in years.
In hour one of Here & Now's March 27, 2017 full broadcast, author and historian Doris Kearns Goodwin joins us to compare the GOP health care bill's defeat to past presidential setbacks, and discuss Donald Trump's young presidency. Also, in the wake of the American Health Care Act's failure, what's next for health care? We discuss with Julie Rovner of Kaiser Health News. And, we've been wondering how a city's color palette comes to be, and what impact it has on the people who live there. Laurie Pressman of the Pantone Color Institute joins us to take a closer look.