From high mortgage rates to shortages that have spread coast to coast, New York Times reporter Emily Badger explains the roots -- and consequences of our country's broken housing system.
As the academic year gets underway, universities and other research institutions around the US are working around tighter restrictions on visas for foreign students, and the kinds of projects these students can work on. Diane and her guests talk about the post-9/11 effects on academia.
- Marlene Johnson Exec. Director, NAFSA: National Association of International Educators
- Janis Sposato Asst. Deputy Assoc. Commissioner for Immigrant Services Division, INS
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Fifty years after the Tuskegee study, Diane talks to Harvard's Evelynn Hammonds about the intersection of race and medicine in the United States, and the lessons from history that can help us understand health inequities today.
Pills, the right to travel and fetal personhood laws -- Diane talks to Temple University Law School's Rachel Rebouché about what's next in the fight over abortion in the U.S.
What's happened to groups like the Oath Keepers and Proud Boys post-January 6, and the ongoing threat of far-right extremism in this country. Diane talks to Sam Jackson, author of "Oath Keepers: Patriotism and the Edge of Violence in a Right-Wing Antigovernment Group"