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Looking at the president's first speech to the U.N. General Assembly.
What’s happening to Clinton’s new campaign book is exactly what happened to her campaign, writes Steve Almond.
Face recognition technology creates serious legal, cultural and philosophical problems, writes Kade Crockford. Turn it off.
Wildfires have been raging in the West this summer. We'll talk changing climate, wildfires, and how the Trump presidency is dealing with these challenges in Spokane and beyond.
The New Yorker's Evan Osnos joins us to discuss his latest piece on the possibility of nuclear war with North Korea.
Rather than building on what other nations have successfully done, Sanders has taken a running leap off the dock of reality, writes Rich Barlow.
An allegation of molestation becomes the dividing line for a family.
There were more serious weather threats to contend with, as Donald Trump became serious and bipartisan. Maybe. All that and more from Tom Keane’s weekly news roundup.
As Hurricane Harvey roared toward Texas, President Trump stopped tweeting and talking about “fake news,” writes Susan E. Reed. And the mean-spirited, angry America that roared to life in the past year receded a bit.
Ron and Heather discuss Hillary Clinton's new memoir, the impact of non-college educated white women voters, and the legacy of the first female U.S. cabinet member, Frances Perkins.
The Trump administration’s aggressive detention and deportation policies have caused health problems in immigrants, writes Dr. Sondra S. Crosby, including a spike in mental health symptoms.
Parents, have your elevator speech ready, writes Nancy Rappaport.
Republicans raised nearly 60 percent more than Democrats in small donations between January and August. Since Trump's election galvanized liberals, Miles Howard asks, why isn't the DNC raising more?
While Boston remains haunted by its racism, Isaiah Thomas’s love speaks volumes, writes Shira Springer.
It's no coincidence that since the study of humanities has declined, America has produced an electorate unable to detect the machinations of an unfit and deeply amoral leader, writes Emily Gowen.
Rich Barlow, a lifelong conservative, on the end of the Republican Party as he knows it.
The problem is people assume “retired” means “available for every activity.”
Listen to Rick Trevino's three live performances from his studio in Austin, Texas.
The Harvard Square landmark, which closed at the end of August, made us all feel like a part of something larger, writes Holly Robinson.
We cleaned up from one hurricane, waited for another, and immigrants and Republicans faced storms of their own. All that and more from Tom Keane’s weekly news roundup.