Diane talks with Kendra Pierre-Louis, senior reporter on the podcast "How To Save A Planet," and a former climate reporter for the New York Times.
Since the start of the pandemic, there’s been many things Americans have not been allowed to do: go to a movie theater, eat in a restaurant, take the kids to a playground.
But the airlines have remained open, operating a reduced number of flights with very few passengers. Most of us seemed to decided we didn’t want to fly for health reasons, or simply didn’t need to for business or vacation.
As the country starts to re-open, more people are returning to the skies. So is it safe to fly? And will the airline industry ever look like it did before the pandemic?
Diane spoke with James Fallows, national correspondent at The Atlantic and a pilot, himself.
- James Fallows Staff writer, The Atlantic; he and his wife, Deborah Fallows, are the authors of the new book Our Towns: A 100,000-Mile Journey Into the Heart of America
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Diane asks Mary McCord, legal director at the Institute for Constitutional Advocacy and Protection and visiting professor of law at Georgetown University Law Center.
Diane talks with Norm Ornstein, resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, about the revelations ain Bob Woodward's new book "Rage," and the other major news events of the week.
Diane talks with Shane Harris, intelligence and national security reporter at The Washington Post, about Russia's latest disinformation campaign - as well as the one happening domestically.