Julie Andrews has a new book called "Home Work: A Memoir of My Hollywood Years." Andrews co-wrote it with Emma Walton Hamilton, her daughter. Diane talks with both of them.
According to a recent Kaiser Family Foundation poll, 92 percent of Americans believe it’s important to see their doctor at least once a year for a head-to-toe physical examination. About 45 million Americans do just that. Conventional wisdom deems the annual physical to be valuable for early detection of disease and general well-being. But many doctors and medical researchers have begun to question the efficacy of an annual physical. They say it’s too costly for the U.S. health care system. And some go so far as to say it’s worthless for the patient. We look at rethinking the annual physical exam.
- Dr. Kavita Patel Fellow and managing director, the Brookings Institution Center for Health Policy; primary care physician at Johns Hopkins Medicine.
- Jenny Gold Correspondent, Kaiser Health News.
- Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel Chair of Medical Ethics and Health Policy at the University of Pennsylvania and author of “Reinventing American Healthcare."
Most Recent Shows
Diane talks with Harvard law professor Cass Sunstein, author of "Impeachment: A Citizen's Guide."
A conversation with billionaire businessman David Rubenstein about "patriotic philanthropy" and why he launched a series of history lessons for U.S. lawmakers.
With the impeachment inquiry set to enter a public phase, a look at the Democrats’ strategy and Congressman Adam Schiff, who has become the face of the investigation.