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  • What's next in nationwide struggle over same-sex marriage?

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    10/21/13

    Wedding bells rang for same-sex couples in New Jersey, after Gov. Chris Christie dropped his opposition and that state joined 14 others and the District of Columbia in officially allowing gay marriage. David Crary of the Associated Press joins Ray Suarez to discuss the legislative policies at work in these matrimonial matters.moreless
  • Rocky health care rollout raises concerns of low enrollment

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    10/21/13

    With coverage deadlines for the Affordable Care Act nearing, and estimates by Internet experts that it may take weeks to fully fix the glitches plaguing the online insurance exchanges, what's the outlook of health care reform? Judy Woodruff gets analysis from Sherry Glied of New York University and Gail Wilensky of Project HOPE.moreless
  • Bay Area transit workers go on strike

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    10/21/13

    In our news wrap Monday, 400,000 Bay Area Rapid Transit riders will face clogged commutes this week after more than 2,000 BART employees walked off the job over pay raises and workplace rules. Also, the Supreme Court will hear a case considering how states decide who is mentally fit to face the death penalty.moreless
  • Should individuals be accountable for the 2008 meltdown?

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    10/21/13

    JP Morgan Chase is close to striking a reported $13 billion settlement with the government over the sale of troubled mortgage securities. Gwen Ifill talks to Dennis Kelleher of Better Markets and Bert Ely, a banking consultant, for reaction on the penalty and how the government is seeking accountability for the 2008 crisis.moreless
  • Sunday, October 20, 2013

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    10/20/13

    We report from Hawaii, where a battle has erupted in Kauai between residents concerned about public health and large companies developing genetically modified seeds. Analysis of the JP Morgan penalty and Mark Twain is back.moreless
  • Full Episode | Saturday, October 19, 2013

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    10/19/13

    On this edition, are both sides of the Syrian conflict headed to the table? The Pope reaches out to the Jewish community. And, in our signature segment, while United States immigration policy makes it difficult for immigrant entrepreneurs to get visas to set up shop in the United States, Chile is welcoming them with open arms.moreless
  • The Pope reaches out to the Jewish Community

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    10/19/13

    Pope Francis made several overtures to the Jewish community this week, sending an email to the son of two Holocaust survivors to laud him on a lecture discussing faith and the Holocaust, and refusing to grant a former Nazi war criminal a funeral mass. Kim Lawton from PBS's Religion and Ethics Weekly talked to Hari Sreenivasan about the improving relationship between the Catholic church and the Jewish community.moreless
  • Shields and Brooks on who will come out ahead after the shutdown 'cease-fire'

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    10/18/13

    Syndicated columnist Mark Shields and New York Times columnist David Brooks join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week's top political news, including outcomes of the shutdown fight for the Republican party and the president, the outlook for the online insurance exchanges, plus remembrances of former House Speaker Tom Foley.moreless
  • Thursday, October 17, 2013

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    10/18/13

    On our program tonight, Washington and the nation's federal employees got back to work after a 16-day shutdown. We take a look at the deal struck in Congress and what the impact has been for the government and the economy. Also: Senator-elect Cory Booker on his priorities and political cynicism, smart guns that recognize an owner's touch and new privacy settings for teens on Facebook.moreless
  • Jonathan Lethem on American Communism in 'Dissident Gardens'

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    10/18/13

    Jeffrey Brown talks to author Jonathan Lethem about his look at American Communists in his new novel, 'Dissident Gardens.'
  • Jonathan Lethem reads an excerpt from 'Dissident Gardens'

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    10/18/13

    Jonathan Lethem reads an excerpt from his new novel, 'Dissident Gardens.'
  • Entrepreneurs very welcome

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    10/18/13

    While United States immigration policy makes it difficult for immigrant entrepreneurs to get visas to set up shop in the United States, Chile is welcoming them with open arms. Through an initiative called Start-Up Chile, the country is aiming to be the high-tech hub of South America.moreless
  • President Obama taps Jeh Johnson to head Homeland Security

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    10/18/13

    President Barack Obama nominated Jeh Johnson to lead the Department of Homeland Security Friday afternoon.
  • Looking back at Tom Foley's time as House speaker

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    10/18/13

    Tom Foley, former speaker of the House and long-time Democratic congressman, has died at the age of 84. Congressional correspondent Kwame Holman digs into the NewsHour archives to review highlights from Foley's career and the legacy he left on the House of Representatives.moreless
  • Glitches persist for online insurance exchange shoppers

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    10/18/13

    Beset with glitches and registration problems, the launch of the online insurance exchanges at the start of October were rockier than expected. For an update on the status of the site and user experiences, Ray Suarez talks to Sarah Kliff of The Washington Post and Louise Radnofsky of The Wall Street Journal.moreless
  • Saudi Arabia rebukes UN Security Council

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    10/18/13

    In our news wrap Friday, Saudi Arabia accused the UN Security Council of failing to resolve conflicts like the civil war in Syria, and appeared to reject its newly acquired seat on the body. Also, one of the gunmen in the Nairobi mall attack has been identified as a Norwegian citizen originally from Somalia.moreless
  • Jeh Johnson tapped for Homeland Security

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    10/18/13

    President Obama nominated former Pentagon lawyer Jeh Johnson to be the next secretary of the Department of Homeland Security, tapped to succeed Janet Napolitano. Judy Woodruff takes a closer look at Johnson's career and challenges he could face with Daniel Klaidman of The Daily Beast and Charlie Savage of The New York Times.moreless
  • Ancient skull discovery offers researchers a view into past

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    10/18/13

    The discovery of a 1.8 million-year-old skull at Dmanisi in Georgia has revolutionized scientists' idea of human evolution. Paleoanthropologist Donald Johanson of the Institute of Human Origins at Arizona State University joins Jeffrey Brown to discuss what these ancient remains teach us about our ancestors and origins.moreless
  • Unearthed skull revises understanding of human evolution

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    10/18/13

    Research based on a 1.8 million-year-old skull shows that human evolution may have followed a straighter line than scientists previously thought. The skull, unearthed in the former Soviet republic of Georgia, is the most complete ever found of a human ancestor and marks the earliest evidence of human ancestors leaving Africa.moreless
  • Sens. Reid, McConnell both 'optimistic' on shutdown deal

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    10/17/13

    Both Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., and Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., expressed optimism that a deal on the shutdown would be reached by the end of the week. However, it remained unclear how House Republicans would receive any Senate resolution. Congressional correspondent Kwame Holman reports.moreless
  • What might both parties give up to 'escape' shutdown impasse

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    10/17/13

    Senate leaders showed hope that they might be headed towards an end to the government shutdown, while House remains uneasy about the path forward. Robert Costa of the National Review joins Gwen Ifill to discuss why a short-term deal may be necessary and what concessions both sides may make to resolve the damaging impasse.moreless
  • Economic consequences for US 'artificially imposed crises'?

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    10/17/13

    As lawmakers show signs of progress towards a deal to end the shutdown and raise the debt ceiling, how are global markets responding? Ray Suarez gets analysis from Zanny Minton Beddoes of The Economist on the effects that repeated political standoffs over may have on U.S. financial credibility.moreless
  • Impacted U.S. communities pay price of shutdown

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    10/17/13

    From local economies dependent on defense spending to tourist hot spots reeling from closures, communities across the nation are feeling the pinch of the government shutdown. Judy Woodruff gets perspective from Cathy Lewis of WHRV in Hampton Roads, Va., Karen Kasler of Ohio Public Radio and Scott Shafer of KQED in San Francisco.moreless
  • Senate nears end of standoff with bipartisan plan

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    10/17/13

    The Senate was poised to support a bipartisan deal to fund the government though Jan. 15 and extend the debt limit until Feb. 17, just hours before the U.S. would have to default. Congressional correspondent Kwame Holman reports. Gwen Ifill gets an update on the last-minute efforts from Lori Montgomery of The Washington Post.moreless
  • Thursday, October 17, 2013

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    10/17/13

    On our program tonight, Washington and the nation's federal employees got back to work after a 16-day shutdown. We take a look at the deal struck in Congress and what the impact has been for the government and the economy. Also: Senator-elect Cory Booker on his priorities and political cynicism, smart guns that recognize an owner's touch and new privacy settings for teens on Facebook.moreless
  • Senator-elect Booker on legislative priorities

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    10/17/13

    Newark Mayor Cory Booker will be New Jersey's first African-American senator, having been elected to fill the U.S. Senate seat of the late Frank Lautenberg. Gwen Ifill talks to Booker about his win, his legislative priorities and how he plans to pursue "uncommon coalitions for uncommon results" with his fellow lawmakers.moreless
  • Gun safety advocates support 'smart' firearms

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    10/17/13

    New guns that won't fire for anyone who hasn't been authorized are on their way to the market. Proponents of these "smart" firearms say they can prevent accidental deaths, but gun rights activists say additional safety feature aren't necessary. Ray Suarez reports on the new technology in the gun debate.moreless
  • Analysts warn uncertainty from shutdown may spook consumers

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    10/17/13

    While Congress engaged in a budget showdown, workers' pay was delayed, tourism money lost and small business loans put on hold. Judy Woodruff talks to Sylvia Burwell of the Office of Management and Budget, plus Beth Ann Bovino of Standard & Poor's and Mark Zandi of Moody's Analytics offer insight on broader potential impact.moreless
  • Will Facebook change erode privacy rights for teens?

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    10/17/13

    Privacy settings on Facebook will now allow users aged 13-17 to share posts with people outside their friend network. Will the change help teens express themselves or lead to problems like cyberbullying? Hari Sreenivasan speaks with Stephen Balkam of the Family Online Safety Institute and Jim Steyer of Common Sense Media.moreless
  • A look at political brinksmanship past and present

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    10/17/13

    Fundamental disagreement is an expected occurrence in Congress, but lately crises have come in increasing frequency. Jeffrey Brown speaks with Eric Liu of Citizen University, Steven Hayward of the University of Colorado, Boulder, and Beverly Gage of Yale University for a closer look at polarized American politics.moreless
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