Susan Glasser and Peter Baker are veteran political journalists who closely covered the presidency of Donald Trump, he as the New York Times chief White House correspondent, she as a…
Joe Biden, like so many Americans, is trying to do his job remotely. (Quite literally, from his basement.)
But when it comes to running for president, that’s a pretty hard task. There’s no campaign swings through states, no stump speeches, no meet-and-greets with voters and no big fundraisers.
In these most unusual circumstances, what can Biden’s campaign do to unify the Democrats and get its message out? And what should that message look like?
Diane asked Michael Scherer, national political reporter for the Washington Post.
- Michael Scherer National political reporter, Washington Post
Most Recent Shows
For months it looked like Russia was waging – and winning -- a battle of attrition. But last week Ukrainian forces made dramatic gains on the battlefield, retaking vast areas…
From McCarthyism to January Sixth, best-selling author David Corn says the G.O.P has a long history of using paranoia, grievance, and tribalism for political gain. His new book is "American Psychosis."
Anthropologist Anita Hannig discusses her new book, "The Day I Die," an intimate investigation of assisted death in America.