A look at what we have learned so far from the public hearings of the January 6 Committee. Diane talks to Ryan Goodman, professor at New York University's School of Law. He explains what is next in the investigation, including whether we might see criminal charges against former President Donald Trump.
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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To mark Juneteenth, a conversation with three contributors to "The 1619 Project" about what happens when we place slavery and its legacy at the center of the American story. Diane talks to New York Times columnist Jamelle Bouie, history professor Martha S. Jones and Jake Silverstein, editor-in-chief of The New York Times Magazine.
Author Jennifer Haigh discusses her latest novel, "Mercy Street." Set at an abortion clinic in Boston, it tells the stories of the patients, employees, and protesters whose lives intersect there.
The New Yorker's Susan Glasser looks at the history of Washington's reactions to mass shootings -- and the politics of passing new gun laws today.