Legal analyst Kimberly Wehle on the 14th Amendment and whether it can be used to keep Donald Trump off the ballot.
The media industry has undergone major changes over the past decade. As more consumers stream TV and movies online, cable and satellite companies have looked for ways to respond. On Tuesday, Verizon said it would offer a streamlined package of channels that customers could select themselves. Amazon, Dish Network and Google now offer consumers an array of options for streaming content. Apple plans to launch its own Internet TV service this summer. And the Department of Justice is reviewing Comcast’s proposed $45 billion dollar takeover of Time Warner Cable. We look at the shakeup in the cable TV industry and what it means for consumers.
- Cecilia Kang Entertainment and technology reporter, The Washington Post.
- David Folkenflik Media correspondent, NPR; author of "Murdoch's World: The Last of the Old Media Empires."
- Andrew Lih Professor of journalism, American University School of Communication; author of "The Wikipedia Revolution: How a Bunch of Nobodies Created the World's Greatest Encyclopedia."
Poll: Do you subscribe to cable?
Most Recent Shows
Diva Denyce Graves talks about her storied career and her new push to make opera more diverse -- and more relevant.
Another school year has begun. Diane talks to AP education reporter Bianca Vazquez Toness about the lingering effects of the pandemic on schools, students and learning.
Wildfires, storms and heat domes. Climate journalist Jeff Goodell talks about the rising temperatures fueling our extreme weather and what lessons we can learn from this record-breaking summer.