- The Cat Empire sort l'album «Stolen Diamonds» | Mayra Andrade propose l'album «Manga»
- Revue de Terroir - Mc Gilles
- Parodie - Une deuxième récréation
- Parodie - La St-Valentin à la Pierre-Yves McSween
- Parodie- Simon Jolin-Barrette
- Parodie - Valérie Plante et le déneigement...
- Pour relever le défi de la transition écologique: parlons de télétravail avec Émile Proulx-Cloutier !
- Un an après la tuerie de Parkland, en Floride, qu’est-ce qui a changé ?
- On parle encore du crucifix! Pourquoi ce débat n'est toujours pas terminé ?
- Quand les parents paient le gros prix pour que leurs enfants utilisent les installations sportives des villes voisines...
- Le président Trump va déclarer une urgence nationale pour faire financer son mur sur la frontière mexicaine | Chronique Destination New-York
- Jonathan Mayer et ses étudiants travaillent sur un projet de loi pour contrer l'obsolescence programmée
- Baisse des visites aléatoires dans les résidences privées : Marguerite Blais, ministre des Aînés et Proches aidants
- Crise en Haïti : Andrée Gilbert est cheffe de mission de Médecins du Monde Canada et vit en Haïti depuis 37 ans
- Front commun de l'opposition à Québec pour demander la réintégration du lanceur d'alerte Louis Robert
- Nouvelle série sur Netflix: Dirty John
- Finances : le prêt REER vaut-il le « coût »? | Canadian Tire : les résultats financiers sont beaucoup plus que des pneus
- Le gouvernement va de l’avant avec les maternelles 4 ans | Rencontre aujourd'hui entre François Legault et Yves-François Blanchet
- Éric Salvail devant la justice criminelle vendredi
- Les applications du vendredi: Babbel, Centr et Brushing Hero
- Nouvel album pour Robert Charlebois : Et Voilà
- Un motoneigiste de 26 ans perd la vie dans les Laurentides | Un camion-benne heurte un viaduc
- St-Valentin: Danny St-Pierre, Chef Montréal Central et Jean-Philippe Cyr, Chef cuisinier vegan
- La réplique de l'humoriste Gad Elmaleh face aux accusations de plagiat
- Sylvain Bédard a reçu son 3e coeur le jour de son anniversaire.
- Possible stade pour les Expos
- Débat autour du projet de loi qui ferait passer l’âge légal pour fumer du cannabis à 21 ans
- CH-Nashville ce soir
- Un an après Parkland | L’ancien directeur adjoint du FBI publie un livre
- Québécois coincés en Haïti: Nathalie Vaillancourt, conseillère en voyage
- SNC-Lavalin: Pierre Paul-Hus, député conservateur de Charlesbourg-Haute-Saint-Charles
- Possibles contestations du projet de loi faisant passer l'âge légal pour fumer du cannabis à 21 ans: Paul-Matthieu Grondin, Bâtonnier du Québec.
- Ma façon d'exister, une série documentaire sur Marie-Mai
- La fin de MusiquePlus | St-Valentin: Propositions de cartes de souhaits financiers et fiscaux
- SNC-Lavalin: l’ex-ministre de la Justice n’aura pas à témoigner devant un comité
- Incendie criminel dans une église de St-Michel
- Revue de presse du 14 février 2019
- Dans la chambre des merveilles, une nouvelle exposition au Musée de Pointe-à-Callière
- Tentative de meurtre à Laval
- Blanchiment d'argent: Sergent François-Olivier Myette, GRC.
- Les coups de chapeau d'Émile Proulx-Cloutier: Compenser les GES causés par nos déplacements grâce à la plantation d'arbres?
- Deux récréations de 20 minutes obligatoires
- La ministre Jody Wilson-Raybould démissionne
- Dix ans après avoir été repêché par le CH, Louis Leblanc publie: Lettre à mes dénigreurs sur Radio-Canada.
- Le président Trump insatisfait de l’entente sur le financement du mur.
- Les réactions au verdict d'El Chapo: Frédéric Saliba, correspondant au Mexique, Le Monde.
- Récréations de 20 minutes: Josée Scalabrini, présidente FSE-CSQ.
- Tempête: Simon Legault, météorologue et Philippe Bonneville, journaliste.
- Tempête: le ministre des Transports, François Bonnardel.
- Programmation de Heavy Montréal avec la musique de Slayer, Godsmack et Anthrax
- Les Accros avec Thérèse Parisien et Catherine Beauchamp
- Canada Goose ouvre une usine à Montréal
- CPE contre maternelle 4 ans
- Moins de visibilité sur Facebook pour les publications anti-vaccins
- Chronique de Thérèse Parisien 2
- Les nouvelles du CH
- Un autre carambolage impliquant une trentaine de véhicules. Y a-t-il plus de carambolages sur nos routes cet hiver? Pierre Bellemare, reconstitutionniste en scène de collision
- Situation en Haïti: suspension des expulsions et le point sur les Québécois sur place. Me Stéphane Handfield & Ian Lafrenière
- Donald Trump a déclaré une urgence nationale pour construire son mur
- Chronique de Thérèse Parisien 1
- Kaepernick et la NFL s'entendent. | Le CH et l'Impact en Floride ce weekend. | Les Panthers n'intéressent personne. | Un prêt pour construire le stade?
- Accusé d'agression sexuelle, de harcèlement sexuel et de séquestration, Éric Salvail était représenté par son avocat ce matin au palais de justice de Montréal.
- La situation en Haïti ne s’améliore pas. Any Guillemette, journaliste Cogeco Nouvelles, Montréal
- Un 25e album pour le grand Robert Charlebois!
- Airbus annonce la fin de la production de son avion géant A380. Jean Lapointe, expert en aviation civile
- Ricardo se lance dans le café!
- Les Accros avec Thérèse Parisien et Catherine Beauchamp
- Dans quoi investir à la bourse ? La fin de Musique Plus : l’importance de la marque en 2019
- Martin Masse, le conseiller de Maxime Bernier, et ses écrits antérieurs et St-Valentin: la rencontre et le matchage à l’ère du numérique
- St-Valentin sur les réseaux sociaux. Fermeture de Musique Plus : les souvenirs de toutes une génération et autres problèmes des voitures de Google
- C’est la fin pour Musique Plus. On parle avec les VJ de l'époque, Geneviève Borne et Paul Sarrasin
- Le CH affronte P.K et les Preds à Nashville ce soir. Dès 19h30 sur nos ondes pour l'émission d'avant-match
- Crise budgétaire, Trump pourrait déclarer l'État d'urgence. L'ex-dir adj du FBI confirme en entrevue qu'il songeait à destituer le président Trump de ses fonctions et spécial St-Valentin
- Commémorations de la tuerie de Parkland, un an après la tuerie à l'école secondaire Marjory Stoneman Douglas en Floride qui a fait 17 morts. Le journaliste Christian Faucher est sur place à Parkland
- Le saviez-vous? Sarah Jeanne Labrosse adore rénover des maisons! Elle anime Passion Poussière à partir d'aujourd'hui sur l'extra de tou.tv
- WeberVsSubban/Québec Solidaire contre le projet des Expos/Guerrero ne débutera pas la saison à Toronto/Garde doit s'adapter.
- Comment se sont déroulés les derniers moments du journaliste Jamal Khashoggi avec sa fiancée, Hatice Cengiz? Régis Le Sommier, directeur adjoint de Paris Match, a rencontré En exclusivité, madame Cengiz en Turquie
- Rentrée d’Haïti in extremis depuis dimanche, notre collègue Sarah Morissette a dû rapatrier un groupe de 18 personnes. Ils étaient à Torbek depuis une semaine dans le cadre d’un voyage humanitaire
- Maternelle à 4 ans : le projet de loi est déposé|Une pétition pour la réintégration du lanceur d’alerte Louis Robert| Gaétan Barrette à la rescousse d’un député victime d’un malaise
- Touristes coincés en Haïti: Air Transat a trouvé une solution pour les rapatrier? Le point avec Christophe Hennebelle, VP ressources humaines et affaires publiques, Air Transat
- Corey Hart
- Les Accros
- Bilan boursier 2019 à la veille de la fête de l'amour.
- Le dossier SNC Lavalin et les récréations.
- Dossier controversé de SNC-Lavalin: rencontre d'urgence du comité de la justice de la Chambre des communes.
- Chronique de Mathieu Roy
- Chronique de Thérèse Parisien 2
- Réactions positives des politiciens au choix du Bassin Peel pour le nouveau stade/Les joueurs de la MLB en grogne.
- Rappel massif de F-150
- Quel est le portrait du télétravail au Québec? Me Marianne Plamondon, présidente CRHA
- Gilles Payer, porte-parole du MTQ, nous fait un bilan de la tempête sur les routes du Québec
- Nouveau sommet pour la dette nationale américaine
- Chronique de Thérèse Parisien 2
- Chaput pas réclamé/Racing Point est rose/Levy Mitchell reste à Calgary/Flacco aux Broncos/Kinumbe à Ottawa.
- Décès d'un bébé de 3 mois à Sherbrooke
- Stade au bassin Peel: après Montréal, Québec donne son appui
- Bilan de la tempête avec Any Guillemette & Frédérique Marie
- Brut(e), le premier one-woman show de Mélanie Ghanimé, en supplémentaire à Montréal… et partout au Québec jusqu’en novembre
- Décès de Réal Giguère
- SNC-Lavalin: la ministre Jody Wilson-Raybould démissionne
- Chronique sports
- On sent un vent de changement pour cette 61e cérémonie des Grammy Awards ce soir à Los Angeles. On retrouve Henry Arnaud, correspondant à Los Angeles.
- Tempête de neige dès mardi. On attend de 20 à 30 cm. Les détails avec Julie Deshaies, météorologue à Environnement Canada
- On parle à Charles Lafortune, alors que La Voix, nouvelle version, débute ce soir.
- Mythes et complots | L'étrange histoire de Teresita Basa, survenue à Evanston, en banlieue de Chicago, le 21 février 1977.
- Les pirates informatiques s’en prennent aux sites internet de plusieurs ambassades du Venuzuela, pays où s’affronte le dictateur Nicolas Maduro et le président autoproclamé, Juan Guaido. On en discute avec Steve Waterhouse
- Festival international du film de Berlin : présentation du film «Une colonie» de Geneviève Dulude DeCelles et Jean-Michel Anctil anticipe le Tapis rouge de la compétition officielle.
- Reste-t-il quelqu'un sans taches pour gouverner la Virginie? | Elizabeth Warren a lancé officiellement sa campagne. | À surveiller demain : le premier rally politique de 2019 du président américain.
- Attention les fraudeurs qui font de la vente sous pression sont à nouveau très actifs. Les précisions de Charles Tanguay, porte-parole de l’Office de la protection du consommateur.
- Quelles sont les vedettes à surveiller aux Grammy Awards ce soir ? Par ailleurs, certains artistes importants boycottent l'événement.
- Pour le défi un mois sans alcool, Jessica Harnois et Martine Richer nous proposent des mocktails : Pomme & Ferréol, Ginger Mule et des bulles : Freixenet Legero - Vin mousseux sans alcool – 9.10$
- Tout un affrontement prévu ce soir entre le Canadien de Montréal et les Maple Leafs de Toronto, au Centre Bell
- Pas facile de faire la glace à la classique hivernale de la LHJMQ à St-Tite. Le directeur des opérations chez Synerglace Canada, Patrick Couture nous en parle
- Ma rencontre avec Jean-Pierre Ferland en spectacle sur les femmes de sa vie
- La St-Valentin: monnayez-vous votre amour ? Beaucoup de questions des auditeurs sur les RÉER et CÉLI. Lequel choisir ?
- Saisie de faux billets de 20$ à Trois-Rivières. Savez-vous reconnaître un faux billet? Les conseils de Phuong Anh Huu, directrice régionale de la Banque du Canada
- Catherine Beauchamp est au Festival international du film de Berlin, qui a lieu du 7 au 17 février.
- Autre carambolage hier, 6e en un peu plus d’un mois. Visiblement compliqué pour le MTQ cet hiver d'entretenir nos routes. On en discute avec Gilles Payer du MTQ.
- Incendie important à Longueuil: trois décès et 11 personnes transportées à l'hôpital. Début d'enquête difficile pour la police de Longueuil. Des détails avec le porte-parole Ghyslain Vallières.
- Un premier spectacle en 5 ans réussi pour Patrick Groulx.
- Alexandre Bissonnette reçoit une peine d’emprisonnement de 40 ans. Cette cause, qui risque d'aller en appel, va devenir «un débat de juristes».
- Le vent fort devrait tomber au cours de la journée. Les détails avec Anabelle Fillion, Porte-parole d’Environnement Canada
- Incendie majeur à Longueuil qui nécessite l’intervention de 80 pompiers. Michel Huguerot, porte-parole du Service de sécurité incendie de Longueuil
- Mythes et complots | Popper, le poltergeist de Seaford
- L'énorme popularité du Super Bowl aux États-Unis : entrevue avec le spécialiste expert en marketing sportif, Ray Lalonde
- Le menu Super Bowl de Geneviève O’Gleman qui vient de sortir son nouveau magazine Web SAVOURER
- Les Canadiens de Montréal accueillent cet après-midi les Oilers d'Edmonton.
- Une publication de Vrak TV à propos de sexfies provoque l'indignation: Entrevue avec la sexologue Sylvie Lavallée
- Super Bowl pour les nuls. Comment impressionner vos amis avec qui vous visionner la partie
- Luc Dionne revient sur le succès phénoménal de la série québécoise «District 31».
- Le gouverneur de la Virginie est dans l'eau chaude et refuse de démissionner. Tulsi Gabbard et Cory Booker candidats à l'élection présidentielle. Superbowl et la politique
- Controverse : une publication de Vrak TV sur les sexfies fait beaucoup réagir au Québec.
- La religion prend énormément de place dans la vie des athlètes professionnels aux États-Unis, surtout pour les joueurs de la NFL. Alain Pronkin présente quelques faits surprenants à propos de la ligue.
- Le spectacle de la mi-temps du Super Bowl le plus controversé de l'histoire avec Maroon 5.
- Encore un cocktail météo prévu par Environnement Canada. Les détails avec Bruno Marquis.
- Carambolage de 200 voitures hier sur la 20 : Marie-Claude était sur place et se considère chanceuse de ne pas être partie 90 secondes plus tôt.
- Deux matchs du Canadien de Montréal ce week-end, contre les Devils et les Oilers. Les deux rencontres seront présentées par le réseau Cogeco Média, dès 13h30.
- Des suggestions sans se ruiner pour le Super Bowl. Une bulle pour l’apero : Codorniu Clasico Brut à 13,90$ et un rouge hyper abordable : Pereira – Portugal : Lisboa à 12,15$
- C'est le mois de l'histoire des noirs. La chanteuse et animatrice Marième et Carla Beauvais coordonnatrice de l'organisation viennent nous parler de la cause et des festivités.
- Finance - Les questions des auditeurs : M. Casquero s'interroge sur ses REER. | Liette s'informe sur le retrait de ses placements en vue des impôts.
- Art Director Guild Award - La conceptrice visuelle québécoise Elisabeth Williams, qui travaille sur la série «The Handmaid's Tale» («La servante écarlate») est en nomination.
- Le MTQ, ça ratisse pas plus large qu’on pense... Entrevue avec Gilles Payer, de Transport Québec.
- Des films à voir au cinéma : Amoureux de ma femme - Une colonie et Capharnaum
- Pierre Duhaime coupable d'un seul chef d'accusation dans le scandale du CUSM. | Arrestation de Pierre Dion pour incitation à la haine. - Les analyse de Nicole Gibeault, juge à la retraite de la Cour du Québec
- Mythes et complots | Le crâne de cristal
- Victoire de Djokovic contre Nadal. C'est la course au plus grand nombre de titres en carrière. | Le Canadien va-t-il échangé un espoir pour une participation aux séries éliminatoires? Le commentaire de Philippe Cantin
- La bière se raffine beaucoup au fil du temps, mais propose aussi toutes sortes d'étranges produits. - Entrevue avec l'expert Philippe Wouters
- On reçoit Isabelle Maréchal qui nous parle de Zone franche la nouvelle émission qu'elle animera à Télé-Québec.
- On parle avec Mikaël Kingsbury gagnant de l'épreuve de bosses, hier à la Coupe du monde de ski acrobatique de Mont-Tremblant
- L'Amour est dans le pré revient pour une 7e saison. Qu'est-ce qui nous attend ?
- The Money Saving Expert: how Martin Lewis became the most trusted man in Britain – podcastHe has built a multimillion pound empire, and is driven to help people attain ‘financial justice’. But in an age of predatory capitalism and rampant inequality, can one man’s modest suggestions really make a difference?
- Cross Section: Paul Davies – Science Weekly podcastNicola Davis talks to the theoretical physicist Paul Davies, who has been trying to find the solution to one of humankind’s trickier questions – what is life?
- Did air pollution kill nine-year-old Ella?This Friday marks six years since Ella Kissi-Debrah’s death, which her mother believes was partly caused by air pollution. Plus: 15-year-old George Bond explains why he is going on today’s school climate strike
- 'More excuses and more delays' – Politics Weekly podcastJessica Elgot is joined by Sonia Sodha, Peter Walker and Ryan Shorthouse to discuss the latest Brexit progress, or lack of it. Plus: we weigh up the contenders in the US Democratic presidential race, and wonder what to do about Tory obstructionist Christopher Chope
- Solskjær’s stumble, a Wembley rumble and Banks of England – Football Weekly Extra<a href="https://twitter.com/maxrushden">Max Rushden</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/bglendenning">Barry Glendenning</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/PhilippeAuclair">Philippe Auclair</a> and <a href="https://twitter.com/larssivertsen">Lars Sivertsen</a> discuss Solskjær’s stumble, Wembley’s rumble, a momentous first Champions League VAR, Declan Rice’s defection to England and the passings of two football legends</p><strong>Join the conversation on </strong><strong><a href="https://www.facebook.com/GuardianPodcasts/">Facebook</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/guardianaudio">Twitter</a> and <a href="mailto:email@example.com">email</a>.</strong></p>We look back at the last couple of days of football, starting with PSG inflicting the first defeat of Ole Gunnar Solskjær’s tenure as Manchester United boss, as they take a 2-0 scoreline back to the Parc des Princes in three weeks time.</p> <a href="https://www.theguardian.com/football/audio/2019/feb/14/solskjrs-stumble-a-wembley-rumble-and-banks-of-england-football-weekly-extra">Continue reading...</a>
- Selling a kidney to reach EuropeDesperate to reach Europe, people from Africa are travelling to Egypt and selling body parts to pay for their onward passage. Seán Columb has spent more than five years researching this subject. Plus: Ruth Maclean on Nigeria’s upcoming elections
- Nauru, Manus and why we need the medevac bill – Australian politics live podcastAs the government continues to frame the passing of the medical evacuation bill as a national security issue, we look at why this legislation is needed to save lives on Nauru and Manus Island. Kon Karapanagiotidis, chief executive of the Asylum Seeker Resource Centre, and Kerryn Phelps, MP for Wentworth, join us to talk about the desperate situation in offshore immigration detention and the details of the legislation
- The mind-blowing life of the gateway bee – Look at Me podcastWhen you think about bees you probably thinking about honey, hives and yellow and black stripes, but these traits aren’t present in the majority of Australian bees. The bee you usually think of is the European honey bee. Yet Australia actually has more than 2,000 species of natives bees. In this episode of
- What does Jeremy Corbyn really think about Brexit?Brexit has become a divisive issue for the Labour leader and his party. Heather Stewart charts Corbyn’s changing relationship with the EU. Plus: Lois Beckett looks at the March for our Lives movement, a year after the Parkland shootings
- The most disturbing books we've ever read, with Alice Clark-Platts – podcastOn this week’s show, thriller fan Alison Flood speaks to Alice Clark-Platts about her terrifying novel The Flower Girls, after finding herself struggling with its most shocking moment. Then Claire, Richard, Sian and Alison share the books they have found unsettling or disturbing, even to the point of being unable to finish them.
- 9/11 and the terrorists on trial – podcastThe Guardian’s Julian Borger recently spent a week at the Guantánamo Bay detention facility, attending the 33rd pre-trial hearing of five 9/11 suspects. He discusses why arguably the most important criminal trial in American history has still not begun. And: Damian Carrington on the catastrophic decline of insects
- Sarri-vederci? Plus penalty drama and Pukki delight – Football Weekly<a href="https://twitter.com/maxrushden">Max Rushden</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/bglendenning">Barry Glendenning</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/JacquiOatley">Jacqui Oatley</a> and <a href="https://twitter.com/marklangdon?lang=en">Mark Langdon</a> on Man City’s demolition of Chelsea, Liverpool’s return to winning ways, penalty drama at Brighton, prolific Teemu Pukki and the Madrid derby</p><strong>Join the conversation on </strong><strong><a href="https://www.facebook.com/GuardianPodcasts/">Facebook</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/guardianaudio">Twitter</a> and <a href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">email</a>.</strong></p>We start with Manchester City’s 6-0 demolition of Chelsea, which leaves Maurizio Sarri’s position at Stamford Bridge <a href="https://www.theguardian.com/football/blog/2019/feb/11/mauricio-sarri-chelsea-time-running-out">hanging by a thread</a>. It was a result which will have startled Liverpool, who got back to winning ways on Saturday against Bournemouth at Anfield.</p> <a href="https://www.theguardian.com/football/audio/2019/feb/11/sarri-vederci-plus-penalty-drama-and-pukki-delight-football-weekly">Continue reading...</a>
- White gold: the unstoppable rise of alternative milks – podcastHow wellness upstarts spoiled milk’s healthy reputation – and built a billion-dollar industry from juicing oats and nuts
- Grindr turns 10: Chips with Everything podcastIn this Valentine’s week special, Jordan Erica Webber looks at whether apps have helped or hindered the art of dating
- Why are homeless people still dying in the UK?After a spike in deaths among homeless people in the affluent city of Oxford, Robert Booth went to investigate. In a growing community of rough sleepers, there is little support for people with mental health problems and addiction. Plus: Nosheen Iqbal on the ‘white fragility’ preventing a frank national discussion about racism
- How a deluge of money nearly broke the Premier League – podcastIt’s the world’s most lucrative football league. But a civil war over all that money almost toppled it
- Where on earth is North? - Science Weekly podcastEarth’s north magnetic pole wandering so quickly in recent decades that this week, scientists decided to update the World Magnetic Model, which underlies navigation for ships and planes today. Ian Sample looks at our relationship with the magnetic north.
- Trusting in a GoFundMe world: Chips with Everything podcastCrowdfunding platforms like GoFundMe have shown just how generous people can be towards complete strangers. Jordan Erica Webber looks at why humans are so willing to trust people they don’t know online.
- Will the EU stop a no-deal Brexit?Unless an agreement can be reached in the coming weeks, Britain will crash out of the European Union without a deal. There have been stark warnings about the effects for the UK, but how badly would it hurt the EU? The Guardian’s
- The Premier League title race and #SaveHakeem – Football Weekly Extra<a href="https://twitter.com/maxrushden">Max Rushden</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/PhilippeAuclair">Philippe Auclair</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/andybrassell">Andy Brassell</a> and <a href="https://twitter.com/ReshminTV">Reshmin Chowdhury</a> discuss the Premier League title race, cup games big, small, muddy and messy, and talk to Craig Foster on Hakeem al-Araibi</p><strong>Join the conversation on </strong><strong><a href="https://www.facebook.com/GuardianPodcasts/">Facebook</a>, <a href="https://twitter.com/guardianaudio">Twitter</a> and <a href="mailto:email@example.com">email</a>.</strong></p>We look back at the last couple of days of football, starting with the two Premier League games: Liverpool dropping more points at West Ham, and Manchester City beating Everton 2-0 to go top on goal difference for the first time since mid-December. We also speak to <strong><a href="https://twitter.com/JacobSteinberg">Jacob Steinberg</a></strong> on the shameful chanting caught on camera at the London Stadium.</p> <a href="https://www.theguardian.com/football/audio/2019/feb/07/the-premier-league-title-race-and-savehakeem-football-weekly-extra-podcast">Continue reading...</a>
- Avoiding a Shutdown (by Declaring an Emergency)
We take a look at the president’s last-minute plan to fund his border wall — and at how we got here. Guest: Mark Landler, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- The Parkland Students, One Year Later
It’s been a year since the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland. We went to Florida this week to check in on some of the students we met 12 months ago. Guest: Clare Toeniskoetter, a producer for “The Daily,” spoke with four students who survived the shooting.
- No Heat, No Power: How a Federal Jail Failed Its Inmates
A New York Times investigation found that inside a Brooklyn jail, more than 1,000 inmates were locked inside freezing cells for 23 hours a day, prompting an inquiry by the Justice Department. But the involvement of the Justice Department may not be the turning point it appears to be.
- Why Chief Justice Roberts Just Protected Abortion Rights
From the moment he was confirmed, Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. has been a reliable conservative on the Supreme Court. So why did he just side with the court’s more liberal members to preserve abortion rights in Louisiana? Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- The Standoff Over Food and Power in Venezuela
The humanitarian crisis in Venezuela is worsening as President Nicolás Maduro refuses to give up power and blocks food from entering the country despite widespread hunger. Here’s a look at why, in Mr. Maduro’s mind, giving up control of food means giving up power. Guest: Nicholas Casey, the Andes bureau chief for The New York Times.
- Democrats Wanted Zero Tolerance for Misconduct. Then Came Virginia.
Democrats have adopted a policy of zero tolerance for misconduct, past or present, by members of their own party. The growing political crisis in Virginia is testing that approach. Guest: Jonathan Martin, who covers national politics for The New York Times, spoke with us from Richmond, Virginia.
- The Overlooked Scandal of Priests Sexually Abusing Nuns
The pope acknowledged for the first time the persistent problem of sexual abuse of nuns by priests. We look at why it took the Catholic Church so long to recognize this group of victims. Guest: Laurie Goodstein, who has covered the Catholic Church for decades.
- What Past State of the Union Speeches Tell Us About the Future
In his first State of the Union address since losing control of Congress, the president repeatedly spoke of bipartisan unity. But a history of these speeches suggests that it’s everything else he said that will best predict how he actually governs. Guest: Mark Landler, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- What Motivates Mitch McConnell?
Over the past decade, the Senate Republican leader has emerged as a skilled legislative warrior, obstructing President Barack Obama’s agenda and enabling President Trump’s. But what does Mitch McConnell himself actually believe in? Guest: Charles Homans, the politics editor for The New York Times Magazine.
- Making Peace With the Taliban
Nearly 18 years ago, the United States declared war on the Taliban, promising to drive it from power in Afghanistan. Here’s a look at why American officials are now offering peace to the same group. Guest: Mujib Mashal, a New York Times senior correspondent in Afghanistan.
- The President and the Publisher
On Thursday in the Oval Office, the president of the United States debated the publisher of The New York Times about the role of a free press. Guest: A. G. Sulzberger, The Times’s publisher, sat down with President Trump.
- The Perils of Reporting on an Investigation of the President
The special counsel’s office disputed an explosive BuzzFeed report claiming that President Trump had instructed his former lawyer, Michael Cohen, to lie to Congress — and that investigators had evidence of this. The scrutiny that followed calls to mind another reporting team and its challenges in the 1970s. Guests: Bob Woodward, one of the Washington Post reporters who broke the Watergate story, and Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the special counsel investigation for The New York Times.
- How Democrats Will Govern (Now That Government Is Open)
For weeks, House Democrats have found their agenda overshadowed by the struggle to reopen the government. Now that it’s open, they have a plan. Guest: Nicholas Fandos, who covers Congress for The New York Times.
- Dispatches From the Border, Part 2
After a 35-day government shutdown over a proposed wall along the U.S.-Mexico border, Democrats and Republicans in Congress are negotiating over what border security actually means. We checked back in with Annie Brown from “The Daily,” who’s been driving the length of the border with the New York Times reporter Azam Ahmed. Their last dispatch focused on migrants in Mexico deciding whether to cross the border illegally. Now, we hear what can happen once they cross. Guests: Annie Brown, a producer for “The Daily,” and Azam Ahmed, the Times bureau chief for Mexico, Central America and the Caribbean.
- The Story of Roger Stone and WikiLeaks
The special counsel’s indictment of Roger J. Stone Jr. contains details as over-the-top as Mr. Stone himself, revealing, for instance, that he encouraged an associate to use a tactic straight from “The Godfather.” But the indictment — which shows the most direct link yet between the Trump campaign and WikiLeaks — is wholly serious. Guest: Mark Mazzetti, a Washington investigative correspondent for The New York Times.
- One Country, Two Presidents: The Crisis in Venezuela
A remarkable battle for power is playing out in Venezuela, with dueling claims to the presidency. We look at what’s happening in the country and why the situation is coming to a head. Guest: Nicholas Casey, the Andes bureau chief for The New York Times.
- ISIS Has Lost Its Land. What About Its Power?
More than 99 percent of the territory the Islamic State once held in Iraq and Syria is gone — but the United States government may be misunderstanding what that means. Guest: Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism and the Islamic State for The New York Times, spoke with us from Iraq.
- The Confrontation at the Lincoln Memorial
Over the course of three days, the narrative of an encounter between young men wearing “Make America Great Again” hats and a Native American veteran has become a pick-your-side story where who holds power and who’s at fault are all up for debate. What can actually be said about what happened on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial? Guest: Elizabeth Dias, who covers faith and politics for The New York Times.
- The Freshman, Part 1: Rashida Tlaib
Now that the Democrats have taken back the House, their plan is to govern on a message of unity heading into 2020. A small group of new, progressive lawmakers threatens to upend that plan. Meet one of them. Guests: Representative Rashida Tlaib, Democrat of Michigan, and Andy Mills, a producer for “The Daily.”
- A Rift Over Power and Privilege in the Women’s March
After the divisiveness of the 2016 election, the Women’s March became a major symbol of unity. But two years later, a rift in the movement has grown. Guest: Farah Stockman, a national reporter for The New York Times.
- A Republican Congressman From Texas Who Opposes the Wall
As the government shutdown approaches its fifth week, a few congressional Republicans are publicly breaking from the president in his push for a border wall. We spoke with one of them. Guest: Representative Will Hurd, Republican of Texas.
- William Barr Under Oath
In a hearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee, William P. Barr, the nominee for attorney general, vowed to protect the Justice Department and seemed to tell senators what they wanted to hear. But was it what the president wanted to hear? Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security and federal investigations for The New York Times.
- Trump’s Pick for Attorney General
William P. Barr, President Trump’s nominee for attorney general, is set to go before senators today for the beginning of his confirmation hearings. What would it mean for the president and the special counsel to have an attorney general who is in charge of the Russia investigation? Guest: Katie Benner, who covers the Justice Department for The New York Times.
- Dispatches From the Border, Part 1
As the shutdown continues over the president’s demand for a border wall, Annie Brown from “The Daily” joined Azam Ahmed, a New York Times reporter, and Meridith Kohut, a photojournalist, on their endeavor to drive the entire length of the U.S.-Mexico border. Here’s what they saw on the first part of that journey. Guests: Annie Brown, a producer for “The Daily”; Azam Ahmed, the New York Times bureau chief for Mexico, Central America and the Caribbean; and Meridith Kohut, a photojournalist who covers Latin America.
- What a Border Sheriff Thinks About the Wall
A majority of Americans oppose the construction of a border wall. President Trump’s insistence on building it has led to a bitter political impasse and a government shutdown. We spoke with a sheriff on the border who supports the president’s efforts. Guest: Mark Napier, the sheriff of Pima County, Ariz.
- The Republicans’ Shutdown Strategy
In his latest negotiation with Democrats over the shutdown, President Trump slammed the table and stormed out of the meeting. We look at why his strategy requires giving no ground and forcing Republican senators to stand with him, no matter the cost. Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, who covers Congress for The New York Times.
- Trump’s Prime-Time Address
Millions of Americans watched on Tuesday night as President Trump made his case for a wall on the southern border, and as Democratic leaders dismissed his talk of crisis. Guests: Michael M. Grynbaum, who covers the media for The New York Times, and Mark Landler, a White House correspondent.
- Is There a Crisis at the Border?
President Trump plans to address the nation tonight about what he calls “the humanitarian and national security crisis on our southern border.” But much of that chaos could be a result of the administration’s policies. Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, who covers immigration for The New York Times.
- Trump’s Plan to Withdraw Troops From Syria
President Trump’s decision to withdraw American troops from Syria surprised allies and enemies alike, and prompted public disagreement from military and civilian leaders. But the ensuing debate about the role of the United States military may be long overdue. Guest: Mark Landler, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- Day 1 of a Democratic Majority
The 116th Congress has been sworn in. With that, Democrats have taken control of the House, and Representative Nancy Pelosi has reclaimed her position as its leader. Here’s the scene on Capitol Hill as the day unfolded. Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, who covers Congress for The New York Times.
- Chuck Schumer on the Wall, the Shutdown and the Era of Divided Government
On the 12th day of the government shutdown, the Democratic congressional leaders went to the White House and proposed that the president reopen the government while the two sides ironed out differences on funding for a border wall. A couple of hours after that meeting, we spoke with Senator Chuck Schumer, the Senate minority leader, about his newly emboldened approach and how he and Ms. Pelosi plan to stick together in a divided Washington. Guest: Senator Chuck Schumer of New York, the Senate minority leader.
- What Will Democrats Do With Their New Power?
Democrats have waited two years for a chance to investigate President Trump on their own terms. Starting tomorrow, they can. We look at how they plan to use — and not use — that power. Guest: Jason Zengerle, a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine.
- An Ongoing Look Into the Origins of Trump’s Wealth
This week, “The Daily” is revisiting some of our favorite episodes of the year and checking in on what has happened since the stories first ran. Today, we return to a New York Times investigation into Fred and Donald Trump’s taxes. After spending much of the past year poring over never-before-seen documents, our colleagues unearthed new information about the president’s financial history that contradict his story of being a self-made billionaire. Guests: David Barstow, Susanne Craig and Russ Buettner, investigative reporters for The Times.
- A Mother Talks to Her Sons About Brett Kavanaugh
This week, “The Daily” is revisiting some of our favorite episodes of the year and checking in on what has happened since the stories first ran. In October, we sat down with a group of teenage girls in Brooklyn to talk about their reaction to the accusations against Supreme Court Justice Brett M. Kavanaugh by Dr. Christine Blasey Ford. After that conversation aired, we received dozens of emails from listeners who wanted to hear the same questions posed to a group of boys. Guests: Ann Powers, a listener in Oregon, interviewed her two sons and one of their friends.
- The Scars of Family Separation
This week, “The Daily” is revisiting some of our favorite episodes of the year and checking in on what has happened since the stories first ran. Today, we’re going back to an episode from this summer, when we met Nazario Jacinto Carrillo, a farmer from Guatemala who was separated from his daughter at the United States border as part of the Trump administration’s crackdown on undocumented immigrants. Guests: Caitlin Dickerson, who covers immigration for The New York Times, spoke with Mr. Carrillo.
- For a Family Divided by the Korean War, a New Chapter
This week, “The Daily” is revisiting some of our favorite episodes of the year and checking in on what has happened since the stories first ran. In April, President Moon Jae-in of South Korea met with North Korean leader Kim Jong-un to discuss formally ending the Korean War, a conflict that has divided thousands of families for more than six decades. Sylvia Nam’s family is one of them. Guest: Sylvia Nam traveled to North Korea to find out what happened to her grandfather, who left South Korea for the North nearly 70 years ago and never returned.
- The Year in Sound: An Audio Time Capsule of 2018
Between the government shutdowns that bookended the year, there were furious standoffs over a border wall; shootings at a high school, a bar, a grocery store, a synagogue; devastating wildfires in California. Handshakes and promises shared with autocrats in North Korea and Russia. Powerful men brought down by #MeToo or trying to make a comeback, and a Supreme Court nominee accused, then elevated to the bench. Questions about a murdered journalist, about election interference, about how much Facebook knew. A midterm vote that delivered one of the most diverse — and divided — governments in American history. Here’s what 2018 sounded like.
- The Latest Showdown Over a Shutdown
President Trump seemed poised to avoid a government shutdown and to carry his fight for a border wall into 2019, when the House will be controlled by Democrats. Then he shot down the spending deal. So what happened?
- Senator Claire McCaskill on Losing Missouri and the Politics of Purity
If any Democratic senator representing a red state was going to survive the midterm elections and continue serving in 2019, it was thought to be Claire McCaskill. But she lost. We spoke with her as her time in office was winding down. Guests: Senator Claire McCaskill, Democrat of Missouri, and Sabrina Tavernise, a national correspondent for The New York Times.
- The Ethics of Genetically Editing Babies
Ever since scientists created the powerful gene-editing technique Crispr, they have braced for the day when it would be used to produce a genetically altered human being. Now, the moment they feared may have come. What’s likely to happen next? We also look at the latest updates on a possible government shutdown. Guests: Jennifer Senior, an Op-Ed columnist for The New York Times, and Carl Zimmer, a science columnist for The Times.
- A Year in the Russia Investigation
At the start of 2018, the biggest threat to the Trump presidency was an investigation into his campaign’s ties to Russia. As the year draws to a close, it’s his hush payments to women. We look at what’s behind that change — and how the threat may change again next year. Guests: Mark Mazzetti and Michael S. Schmidt, New York Times reporters who have been covering the special counsel investigation.
- ‘The Most Significant Campaign Contributions’ in U.S. History
It was never clear what motivated Rod J. Rosenstein, the deputy attorney general, to hand the investigation of Michael D. Cohen, President Trump’s former lawyer, over to career prosecutors in New York rather than to the special counsel. With that investigation now implicating the president in serious campaign finance violations, we look at how fateful the decision may be. Guests: Neal Katyal, a lawyer who drafted the rules that govern special counsel investigations, and Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the special counsel investigation for The New York Times.
- Undocumented and Working for Trump
Last week, Victorina Morales came forward and said that for the last five years, she had been working as an undocumented immigrant at President Trump’s golf club in New Jersey. A couple of days ago, we visited her in her home with Miriam Jordan, the New York Times reporter who first broke the story. Guest: Victorina Morales, a former housekeeper at the Trump National Golf Club in Bedminster, N.J., and Miriam Jordan, who covers immigration for The Times.
- The Rise of Right-Wing Extremism, and How U.S. Law Enforcement Ignored It
Despite repeated warnings over the past two decades, federal law enforcement officials in the United States have ignored the threat of violence from far-right extremists. Now, they have no idea how to stop it. Guest: Janet Reitman, a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine who is working on a book about the rise of the far right in post-9/11 America.
- Why Republicans Want a Criminal Justice Overhaul
President Barack Obama came very close in 2015 to passing a bipartisan bill to rewrite prison and sentencing laws. Three years later, the same people who were responsible for stopping that bill may become responsible for passing a scaled-back version. Guest: Nicholas Fandos, who covers Congress for The New York Times.
- Waiting for Brexit
In a humiliating last-minute move, Prime Minister Theresa May of Britain postponed a vote in Parliament on Tuesday on the terms of the country’s divorce from the European Union. We look at why Britain is so frustrated by Brexit even before Brexit has taken effect. Guests: Ellen Barry, the chief international correspondent for The New York Times, and Stephen Castle, a Times correspondent in London.
- The Business of Selling Your Location
A New York Times investigation has found that the information being collected about us through apps on our smartphones is far more extensive than most of us imagine — or are aware we have consented to. Guests: Jennifer Valentino-DeVries, Natasha Singer and Michael H. Keller, reporters who cover technology for The Times; and Gabriel J.X. Dance, deputy investigations editor.
- The Photo of the Yemeni Girl
In the three years that Saudi Arabia, supported by the United States, has been at war with the Houthis in Yemen, very few journalists have been allowed into the country to document what’s happening there. The New York Times journalist Tyler Hicks is one. This is the story of how he came to take a photograph of Amal Hussain that drew international attention to the country’s plight. Guest: Tyler Hicks, a senior photographer for The Times.
- Watering Down Democrats’ Power in Wisconsin
Across the country, Democratic candidates for governor and attorney general won seats that had long been held by Republicans. But Republican-controlled legislatures in some states are resisting that transfer of power. Guest: Mitch Smith, who covers the Midwest for The New York Times.
- What the West Got Wrong About China, Part 2
When China first began experimenting with capitalism in the 1980s, the West was certain the experiment would fail. But two of its assumptions — that government controls stifle economic growth, and that the internet cannot be tamed — were quickly proven wrong.
- What the West Got Wrong About China, Part 1
From the very beginning, the West was certain that China would not pull off its economic experiment. That certainty came from a set of assumptions about how societies function and political freedoms emerge. But those assumptions were wrong — and China became stronger than ever. Guest: Philip P. Pan, the Asia editor for The New York Times, spoke with us from Beijing.
- The Legacy of George Bush
George Bush rode the Reagan revolution to the White House, where he had one of the highest approval ratings of any president, and where he successfully oversaw the end of the Cold War. So why was he denied a second term? Guest: Peter Baker, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- Why Michael Cohen Lied to Congress
President Trump’s former lawyer has pleaded guilty to lying about Mr. Trump’s business ties to Russia and has agreed to cooperate with the special counsel investigation. It’s the second time this week that a subject of the inquiry has been charged with lying. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the special counsel investigation for The New York Times.
- Nancy Pelosi’s Last Fight
Many newly elected Democrats in the House have voted to make Representative Nancy Pelosi the next speaker. But that doesn’t necessarily mean she has their support. Guests: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, who covers Congress for The New York Times, and Representative-elect Rashida Tlaib, Democrat of Michigan.
- What’s Going On With Paul Manafort?
The special counsel’s office says that Paul Manafort, the president’s former campaign chairman, repeatedly lied to investigators, even after agreeing to cooperate in the Russia inquiry. Meanwhile, The Guardian is reporting that Mr. Manafort met with Julian Assange, the head of WikiLeaks, in 2016 — a meeting the special counsel seems to know nothing about. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the special counsel investigation for The New York Times.
- The U.S. as a Place of Refuge
As large groups of Central American migrants approach the U.S. border, the Trump administration is making it more difficult for them to apply for asylum. Is the president undermining the original concept of asylum, or is he restoring it? Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, who covers immigration for The New York Times.
- The Human Toll of Instant Delivery
With the rise of online retailers like Amazon, consumers’ expectations about the speed of delivery have been transformed. A New York Times investigation examines the cost of that transformation. Guests: Jessica Silver-Greenberg, a business reporter for The Times; Tasha Murrell, a warehouse employee who shared her experience.
- Deployed in the U.S., Just Waiting for the Caravan
At nearly every turn, President Trump’s own generals tried to persuade him not to deploy active-duty troops to the United States border with Mexico. So what are 5,000 troops doing there? Guest: Helene Cooper, who covers the Pentagon for The New York Times.
- Why U.S. Bombs Are Falling in Yemen
The killing of Jamal Khashoggi has renewed criticism of Saudi Arabia more broadly, including the kingdom’s role in the war in Yemen. It’s a war that has created what has been called the worst humanitarian crisis in the world — and one that the United States has backed from the beginning. Guest: Robert F. Worth, a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine.
- How El Chapo Ended Up in a Brooklyn Courtroom
Nearly two years after being extradited from Mexico, Joaquín Guzmán Loera, the drug lord known as El Chapo, is finally facing trial in a United States court. Here’s why it took so long to get to this moment. Guest: Alan Feuer, who has been covering the trial for The New York Times.
- What Facebook Knew and Tried to Hide
The story of Facebook in the past few years has been that of a company slow to understand how powerful it has become. But an investigation by The New York Times finds that once Facebook’s leaders understood the problems they faced, they sought to conceal them. Guests: Nicholas Confessore and Sheera Frenkel, two of the reporters behind the investigation.
- A Conversation With a Freshman Democrat
Last week, we looked at the campaign of a candidate who embodied the Democratic strategy for winning the House. This week, she arrived in Washington. We spoke with Abigail Spanberger, a recently elected congresswoman from Virginia, about her first days in the Capitol and what it means to be a Democrat today. Guest: Representative-elect Abigail Spanberger, Democrat of Virginia.
- The Plan to Discredit the Florida Recount
Republicans, seeking to secure the party’s majority and agenda in the Senate, are determined to delegitimize the statewide recount underway in Florida. We look at what Democrats have learned since the last time Republicans used that strategy. Guests: Maggie Haberman, a White House correspondent for The New York Times, and Jeremy W. Peters, who covers politics for The Times and is reporting on the recount from Tallahassee.
- Diplomacy and Deception From North Korea
President Trump says the nuclear threat from North Korea is over. But new satellite images of hidden missile bases suggest that the situation has only worsened since his meeting with Kim Jong-un, the North Korean leader. Guest: David E. Sanger, a national security correspondent for The New York Times and the author of “
- The California Wildfires
One of the deadliest and most destructive wildfires in California history is raging in the north of the state, as two others burn simultaneously in the south. Devastating wildfires have already become the new normal for the state. We look at why this feels different. Guest: Kirk Johnson, a New York Times correspondent who covers the American West and is reporting from Paradise, Calif.
- How the Democrats Flipped the House
In this year’s midterm elections, Democrats were battling for House seats in a range of districts. We look at how the party’s leaders came up with a winning strategy to use across vastly different places. Guest: Kate Zernike and Jonathan Martin, political reporters for The New York Times.
- Why Trump Is Firing Sessions Now
After more than a year of mocking his attorney general, President Trump has forced Jeff Sessions to resign. The timing — only hours after the midterm elections — is not a coincidence. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security and federal investigations for The New York Times.
- What Happened in the Midterm Elections
The results are in: Democrats gained control of the House, even as Republicans strengthened their hold in the Senate. What does this mean for the next two years? Guest: Alexander Burns, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- A Field Guide to Today’s Elections
As the country heads to the polls, here are four themes and four races to watch. Guest: Alexander Burns, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- White, Evangelical and Worried About Trump
Two of the key groups that helped elect Donald J. Trump in 2016 were white women and evangelicals. Now, in the midterm elections, white women are turning away from the president and his party, while evangelicals are sticking with him. We look at what happens when you’re both. Guests: Annie Brown, a producer for “The Daily,” speaks with Tess Clarke, who tells us how evangelical Christianity informs her vote, and with Elizabeth Dias, who covers faith and politics for The New York Times.
- The Problem With Polls
Two years ago, news organizations including The New York Times were accused of having misled the country with voting projections. Here’s what we’re doing differently this time. Guest: Nate Cohn, who covers elections, polling and demographics for The Times.
- “I Am Not an Internet Troll”
A Russian news organization with ties to the 2016 election interference operation started a website called USAReally. Its stated purpose was for Americans to get uncensored news about their own country — from Russia. We spoke to the man behind it. Guest Host: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The New York Times, talks to Alexander Malkevich, the founder of USAReally, and David E. Sanger, a national security correspondent for The Times.
- The Business of Internet Outrage
At the height of its reach, the right-wing website Mad World News was getting millions of views. We talked to its founders about how they hit upon the formula that made it so successful — and why it suddenly stopped working. Guest Host: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The New York Times, reported this story for “The Daily.”
- The Re-emergence of American Anti-Semitism
Until recently, many American Jews believed that anti-Semitism was a European problem, one the United States had left behind. But the attack in Pittsburgh did not come out of nowhere. Guest: Jonathan Weisman, the deputy Washington editor of The New York Times and author of “
- A Shooting at the Tree of Life Synagogue
The massacre in Pittsburgh was one of the worst attacks against the Jewish community in the United States in decades. The city’s mayor called it “the darkest day of Pittsburgh’s history.” Guests: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The New York Times, and Campbell Robertson, a national correspondent for The Times.
- The Voters Both Parties Are Ignoring
Nearly 30 million Latinos in the United States are eligible to vote, representing almost 13 percent of the American electorate. Why is so little attention being paid to them in the midterm elections? Guest: Jose A. Del Real, a national correspondent for The New York Times.
- How 1994 Gave Us Today’s Politics
To understand the divisions that define this year’s midterm elections, you have to go back to the midterm elections of 1994. We look at the moment when exploiting differences of opinion became a winning political strategy. Guests: Jennifer Senior, an Opinion columnist for The New York Times, speaks to Vin Weber, a former Republican congressman from Minnesota.
- The Migrant Caravan and the Midterms
Thousands of Central American migrants are moving north through Mexico, heading for the U.S. border. Republicans won’t stop talking about it, and Democrats are trying not to. Guest: Annie Correal, a New York Times reporter who spoke to us from Huixtla, Mexico.
- Why Trump Can’t Quit Mohammed bin Salman
From the moment he was named the country’s day-to-day leader, the crown prince of Saudi Arabia has disappointed the United States over and over again. Yet the Trump White House hasn’t let go of him. Guest: Mark Landler, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- Who’s Allowed to Vote in Georgia?
One candidate made a name for herself trying to register voters. Another rose to prominence trying to purge them from the rolls. We look at how one of the most closely watched governor’s races in the country became a battle over whose vote counts. Guest: Astead W. Herndon, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- A New Climate Tipping Point
Last week, a long-awaited report showed that the worst consequences of global warming would occur even sooner than previously thought. Here’s the story behind the findings. Guests: Coral Davenport, who covers energy and the environment for The New York Times, and William D. Nordhaus, who was awarded a Nobel this year for his work on the economics of climate change.
- Letting Louis C.K. Back Onstage
Nine months after admitting to sexual misconduct with multiple women, Louis C.K. dropped into a New York City comedy club unannounced and tried to make a comeback. And then he returned, again and again. We talk to the club owner who gave him that stage. Guest: Noam Dworman, the owner of the Comedy Cellar.
- The Battle for Missouri, Part 2: The Moderate
When Democrats lost almost every race in Missouri in 2016, their party decided it needed to do something drastic. But the path they chose may have created an entirely new problem. Guest: Sabrina Tavernise, a national correspondent who reported this story for The New York Times and “The Daily.”
- The Battle for Missouri, Part 1: The Anti-Abortion Democrat
Weeks before the midterm elections, moderate and progressive Democrats in Missouri are grappling with what the party stands for and who gets to define it. What happens will determine the fate of one of the most endangered Democratic senators in the country. Guest Host: Sabrina Tavernise, a national correspondent who reported this story for The New York Times and “The Daily.”
- The State of the Midterms (and the Country)
As the Democrats fight to reclaim control of Congress, the House seems to be headed in one direction, the Senate in the other. With three weeks to go until Election Day, we look at the state of the 2018 midterms. Guest: Alexander Burns, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- The Police Shooting That Rocked Chicago
On the night of Oct. 20, 2014, a white police officer shot a black teenager 16 times. It took nearly four years for the case to make it to trial. It took less than eight hours for the jury to reach a verdict. Guest: Monica Davey, the Chicago bureau chief of The New York Times.
- The Disappearance of a Saudi Journalist
Saudi Arabia’s crown prince has promoted himself to the West as a reformer determined to create a more free and open society. That image is unraveling as a prominent Saudi journalist and dissident remains missing. Guest: Carlotta Gall, the Istanbul bureau chief of The New York Times.
- Who Is Believed and Who Is Blamed?
Across the country, the confirmation of Justice Brett M. Kavanaugh has set off a highly personal debate among women about credibility and culpability. We sit in on two of those conversations. Guests: A group of teenagers in Brooklyn, who shared with us their reactions to the accusations against Justice Kavanaugh; and the reporters Susan Chira and Ellen Ann Fentress, who spoke to Lovetta Green and Crystal Walls, two friends in Mississippi with very different political views.
- The Dilemma for Red-State Democrats
Democratic senators in states that President Trump won had concluded that their best path to re-election was to campaign on local issues. Then came the confirmation fight over Justice Brett M. Kavanaugh. Guest: Jonathan Martin, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- A Supreme Court With Justice Kavanaugh
Judge Kavanaugh is now Justice Kavanaugh. We look at what the last few weeks mean for the future of the Supreme Court. Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- What the F.B.I. Found (and Didn’t Find)
The agency has delivered its report on Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh to the Senate. Republicans say it reveals nothing new — but Democrats say it was specifically designed to reveal nothing new. Guest: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, who covers Congress for The New York Times.
- The F.B.I.’s Kavanaugh Investigation
As the F.B.I. shares the results of its investigation into Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh with the Senate, we look at what the scope of the inquiry may mean for his confirmation vote — and why Republicans are changing the way they talk about his accuser. Guests: Michael D. Shear and Peter Baker, who both cover the White House for The New York Times.
- How Trump Really Got Rich
President Trump has long sold himself as a self-made billionaire. But after spending a year studying tens of thousands of pages of confidential records, our New York Times colleagues uncovered new details about the president’s financial history. Here’s what they found.
- Kavanaugh’s Classmates Speak Out
The F.B.I. investigation into Judge Brett Kavanaugh is underway. More of his former classmates are now coming forward with personal stories — but it’s unclear whether the inquiry will take those stories into account. Guests: Kate Kelly, a New York Times reporter who attended an all-girls private high school in Washington, and Robin Pogrebin, a Times reporter who was Judge Kavanaugh’s classmate at Yale.
- The Anguish of Jeff Flake
Senator Jeff Flake’s last-minute demand for an F.B.I. investigation into Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh has single-handedly held up the confirmation vote for the Supreme Court nominee. Here’s the story behind that decision. Guest: Michael D. Shear, who covers the White House for The New York Times, and Ana Maria Archila, one of the protesters who spoke to Mr. Flake on his way to the Senate Judiciary Committee meeting on Friday.
- The Blasey-Kavanaugh Hearing
She gave a raw, reluctant account of sexual assault. He gave an angry, outraged denial. And once again, the United States Senate must take a side. Guest: Kate Zernike, who covers politics for The New York Times.
- Today’s Hearing: Trial or Job Interview?
The Senate Judiciary Committee opens its hearing into allegations against Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh today. At stake for both parties is the swing seat on an ideologically divided Supreme Court in the thick of an election battle for control of Congress. Here’s a preview of each side’s plan for the hearing. Guests: Peter Baker, who covers the White House for The New York Times, and Sheryl Gay Stolberg, who covers Congress.
- Revisiting What Happened to Anita Hill
Twenty-seven years ago, the Senate Judiciary Committee questioned Anita F. Hill, a law professor, and Judge Clarence Thomas, the Supreme Court nominee she accused of sexual harassment. We look at how those events are shaping the confirmation hearings for Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh. Guest: Kate Zernike, who covers politics for The New York Times.
- The Conservative Divide Over Kavanaugh
Conservatives have been deeply split about how to respond to allegations of sexual assault against Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh. That’s now starting to change. Guest: Ross Douthat, an Opinion columnist for The New York Times.
- Rod Rosenstein’s Insurrection
Days after being named deputy attorney general, Rod Rosenstein was so alarmed by what he was seeing inside the White House that he proposed a series of extreme measures. Will those proposals now cost him his job? Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security for The New York Times.
- 10 Years After the Financial Crisis
A decade ago, U.S. policymakers hatched a plan to rescue a financial system in free fall. Their solution solved that crisis — but deepened another. Guest: Andrew Ross Sorkin, a financial columnist for The New York Times.
- A High School Assault
The accusation against Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh has set off a national debate about how to address decades-old allegations of sexual aggression by a teenager. Here is one woman’s perspective. Guest: Caitlin Flanagan, who wrote about her experience of sexual assault in The Atlantic.
- Will Dr. Blasey Testify?
Christine Blasey Ford, who has accused Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh of sexual assault, has said she wants the F.B.I. to investigate her claims. We look at what that means for the Supreme Court confirmation process. Guest: Peter Baker, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- The Accusation Against Brett Kavanaugh
Days before Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh was expected to receive a lifetime appointment to the country’s highest court, a woman has come forward with allegations that could derail his confirmation. He denies the claims, and both are now scheduled to testify. Guest: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, who covers Congress for The New York Times.
- A Dispatch From the Center of the Storm
North Carolina is facing a statewide crisis as the storm known as Florence slowly ravages the South, flooding cities, sending thousands into shelters and endangering communities from the coast to the mountains. Here’s what’s happening in one of those communities. Guest: Richard Fausset, a correspondent for The New York Times who has been covering the storm from North Carolina.
- Lost in the Storm, Part 2
Even as floodwaters caused by Hurricane Harvey began to recede, Wayne Dailey was pleading with emergency services to send someone to rescue his wife. Guests: Annie Brown, a producer for The Daily, speaks with Wayne Dailey, who sought urgent medical care for his wife during Hurricane Harvey, and Sheri Fink, who reported this story for The New York Times Magazine.
- Lost in the Storm, Part 1
One year ago, Houston thought it was prepared for Hurricane Harvey. As another major hurricane approaches the U.S., we look at how flooding overwhelmed Houston’s emergency systems, and how one family found out that they were on their own. Guests: Annie Brown, a producer for The Daily, speaks with Wayne Dailey, who sought urgent medical care for his wife during Hurricane Harvey, and Sheri Fink, who reported this story for The New York Times Magazine.
- The Spy Who Provoked Putin
The attack was brazen and exotic, but the target was a low-level former spy. Why did Russia risk so much in the Sergei Skripal case? Guest: Michael Schwirtz, an investigative reporter for The New York Times who recently returned from covering this story in Moscow.
- Bob Woodward on Trump, Nixon and Anonymity
Bob Woodward’s reporting on the Nixon administration pioneered an approach to journalism that drew from anonymous sources and has been widely used since. He has deployed that form of reporting in his new book to tell the story of the Trump administration. Guests: Mr. Woodward, author of “Fear: Trump in the White House,” speaks with Michael S. Schmidt, a Washington correspondent for The New York Times.
- An Interview With George Papadopoulos
George Papadopoulos, a former campaign aide to President Trump, was sentenced on Friday for deceiving the F.B.I. about his relationship with a person thought to be a Russian operative who had offered to arrange a meeting between Mr. Trump and the Russian president, Vladimir V. Putin. Guest: Mark Mazzetti, a Washington correspondent for The Times, who spoke with Mr. Papadopoulos before his sentencing.
- The Kavanaugh Documents
All week, Senate Democrats have furiously protested the decision by Republicans to protect thousands of documents related to Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh, President Trump’s nominee to the Supreme Court. On the third day of his confirmation hearings, that fury came to a head. Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- The Anonymous Senior Administration Official
The New York Times published an account by an unnamed member of the Trump administration about resistance figures operating inside the government. “I would know,” the official wrote. “I am one of them.” Guest: James Dao, Op-Ed editor for The Times.
- A Chaotic Opening Day for Brett Kavanaugh
On the first day of Judge Brett Kavanaugh’s Supreme Court confirmation hearings, battle lines were drawn around the issues of abortion, the withholding of documents and executive power. Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- A 30-Year Plan to Transform the Courts
Republicans have created a pipeline of conservative lawyers to help carry out a sweeping reconfiguration of the federal judiciary. Guest: Jason Zengerle, a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine.
- When We Almost Stopped Climate Change
Thirty years ago, the United States had a chance to stop global warming in its tracks. Almost nothing stood in the way — except human resistance. Guests: Rafe Pomerance, an environmentalist who became involved with the climate movement in its earliest days; Nathaniel Rich, who reported on the history of climate politics for The New York Times Magazine.
- An Unexpected Upset in Florida
The Florida governor’s race was supposed to come down to a predictable face-off between the establishment Republican and the establishment Democrat. That’s not what happened. Guest: Patricia Mazzei, Miami bureau chief for The New York Times.
- An Execution in Nebraska
After a 40-year crusade, a state lawmaker succeeded in getting Nebraska to ban the death penalty in 2015. Why, then, did the state execute a prisoner this month? Guests: Nebraska State Senator Ernie Chambers, a longtime opponent of the death penalty, and Mitch Smith, a national reporter for The New York Times.
- The War Inside the Catholic Church
An archbishop has accused Pope Francis of being part of the effort to cover up a sex abuse scandal. What does it mean that the accusation is coming from inside the Roman Catholic Church? Guest: Jason Horowitz, the Rome bureau chief of The New York Times.
- The Paradoxes of John McCain
Senator John McCain was proud of his reputation as a maverick in American politics. Through pivotal moments in his life — as a prisoner of war, a young congressman, a presidential candidate, and, ultimately, an elder statesman — that reputation was both validated and challenged. Guests: Elisabeth Bumiller, the Washington bureau chief for The New York Times; Carl Hulse, The Times’s chief Washington correspondent; Mark Landler, who covers the White House for The Times; and Scott Shane, who writes about national security for The Times.
- Special Episode: The Last “Year of the Woman”
More women are running for office in the 2018 midterm elections than in any other election in American history. “The Daily” speaks to Senator Dianne Feinstein about what this moment shares with 1992, another record-breaking “Year of the Woman.” Guests: Senator Dianne Feinstein, Democrat of California, and Kate Zernike, a political reporter for The New York Times.
- “Divided,” Part 2: The Chaos of Reunification
More than 2,000 children were separated from their parents at the border. After a judge ordered the U.S. government to promptly reunite the families, the government claimed it would be nearly impossible to do so. In Part 2 of our series, we look at why the government could separate families, but not bring them back together. Guest hosts: Annie Correal, who covers New York City for The New York Times, and Caitlin Dickerson, an immigration reporter at The Times.
- The Man Who Wrote Mueller’s Rules
The special counsel, Robert Mueller, has followed a set of rules devised to allow for the investigation of a sitting president. Those rules will now be tested. Guests: Neal Katyal, who drafted the regulations that govern Mr. Mueller’s investigation, and Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the special counsel investigation for The New York Times.
- Implicating the President
Michael Cohen, President Trump’s former personal lawyer, pleaded guilty on Tuesday to campaign finance violations — and said Mr. Trump himself had ordered the crimes. Minutes later, Paul Manafort, the former Trump campaign chairman, was convicted of financial fraud in the first trial resulting from the special counsel’s investigation. Guest: Joseph Kahn, the managing editor of The New York Times.
- “Divided,” Part 1: How Family Separations Started
The policy began in secret. The Trump administration denied such a policy existed. And when it finally acknowledged that migrant children were being separated from their parents at the border, chaos ensued. Only now is the full picture of what happened and why becoming clear. Guest hosts: Annie Correal, who covers New York City for The New York Times, and Caitlin Dickerson, an immigration reporter at The Times.
- Robert Mueller’s Unlikely Witness
The New York Times has found that one of the White House’s own lawyers, Don McGahn, has cooperated extensively in the investigation led by the special counsel, Robert Mueller. And he has shared far more information than the president thought. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, one of the reporters who broke the story.
- Nancy Pelosi’s Dilemma
Republicans in this year’s elections are casting one person as the symbol of everything that is wrong with the Democratic Party. Many Democrats are also turning on the same figure. Guest: Alexander Burns, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- A Culture of Secrecy That Perpetuated Abuse
A grand jury report found that Roman Catholic priests had abused more than 1,000 children in Pennsylvania over a period of 70 years. Some church officials say the report reiterates issues that have already been addressed, but details suggest otherwise. Guest: Laurie Goodstein, a national religion correspondent for The New York Times.
- The Economic Cost of Authoritarian Rule
Turkey is on the verge of an economic meltdown that could infect the global financial system. We examine how the country’s slide toward authoritarianism helped trigger the crisis. Guest: Jim Tankersley, who covers economic policy for The New York Times.
- Unearthing the Truth in Myanmar
The country is accused of waging a state-sponsored campaign of massacre, rape and arson against Rohingya Muslims. Why, then, did the government allow a New York Times journalist to tour the epicenter of the reported atrocities? Guest: Hannah Beech, the Southeast Asia bureau chief of The New York Times, who recently visited Rakhine State, where many Rohingya Muslims once lived.
- A Year of Reckoning in Charlottesville
One year after white nationalists and counterprotesters clashed in Charlottesville, Va., the violence has long ended and the rest of the country has largely moved on. But the broken city is still struggling to contend with its past. Guest: Farah Stockman, who has been reporting for The New York Times on events in Charlottesville since the clashes.
- The Trump Voters We Don't Talk About
New data is challenging the popular portrait of Trump voters, and shedding light on why those who generally aren’t talked about may determine the outcome of the midterm elections. Guest: Nate Cohn, a domestic correspondent for The Upshot at The New York Times.
- A New Path for Presidential Pardons
For decades, getting a presidential pardon in the United States required a cumbersome petition process and a long legal review. But those seeking pardons from President Trump are using a very different strategy. Guest: Campbell Robertson, a national correspondent for The New York Times.
- Paul Ryan’s Exit Interview
Why would the House speaker — and the third most powerful Republican in Washington — walk away at the age of 48? Guest: Mark Leibovich, who recently interviewed Paul Ryan for The New York Times Magazine.
- A Scorched-Earth Strategy in Ohio
Republicans have found themselves unexpectedly scrambling to hold a House seat in a special election in Ohio on Tuesday. The race has become a symbol of what may lie ahead for the party in the midterms. Guest: Alexander Burns, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- The Rise of Michael Avenatti
How did the lawyer for Stephanie Clifford, the pornographic film actress known as Stormy Daniels, become a household name and the new face of Democratic opposition to President Trump? Guest: Matthew Shaer, who wrote about Mr. Avenatti for The New York Times Magazine.
- How Paul Manafort’s Plans Backfired
The trial of Paul Manafort, a former chairman of the Trump campaign, is the first one to result from charges brought by Robert S. Mueller III, the special counsel overseeing the investigation into Russian election interference. Yet the trial itself, at least on the surface, has little to do with Russia or with President Trump. Guest: Nicholas Confessore, an investigative reporter at The New York Times.
- The Strange Case of QAnon
How did an outlandish conspiracy theory born on the fringes of the internet end up in the spotlight at a rally for President Trump? Guest: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The New York Times.
- The Fight Over 3-D-Printed Guns
Blueprints for making a variety of plastic guns, including AR-15-style rifles, on 3-D printers were scheduled to be posted online today. Who is the man behind their planned release, and why is the federal government taking his side? Guest: Tiffany Hsu, a business reporter for The New York Times.
- The Democrats’ Comeback Plan
Democrats are working on an election strategy for the 2018 midterms and beyond. It’s one that deliberately sounds less ambitious than it is. Guests: Representative Hakeem Jeffries, Democrat of New York; and Alexander Burns, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- Why the A.C.L.U. Wants to Be More Like the N.R.A.
For decades, the American Civil Liberties Union has battled in the courts on behalf of Americans’ constitutional rights, whether that means same-sex marriage or the right of neo-Nazis to hold a rally. But since the 2016 election, the A.C.L.U. has been changing tactics, and one of its models for the future is the National Rifle Association. Guest: Anthony Romero, the executive director of the A.C.L.U.
- The ‘Ineligible’ Families
As it raced to meet a deadline for reunifying parents and children separated at the border, the Trump administration deemed hundreds of parents “ineligible.” What does it mean to be ineligible to be reunited with your own child? Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, who covers immigration for The New York Times.
- Which to Believe: Trump’s Words, or His Acts?
Mike Pompeo, the secretary of state, testified on Wednesday before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. The question that came to the fore: Is the United States’ policy toward Russia what the president says, or what the government does? Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- The Tariff War
President Trump announced a $12 billion bailout for American farmers hurt by tariffs. Why does the trade war he started, in part to help those farmers, now require taxpayers to save them? Guest: Ana Swanson, who covers trade for The New York Times.
- Roe v. Wade, Part 2: The Culture Wars
The Supreme Court ruled with little controversy in 1973 that women had a constitutional right to abortion. How did the decision give way to the deep and enduring political rifts we face today? Guest: Sabrina Tavernise, a New York Times correspondent who reported on the story of Roe v. Wade for “The Daily.”
- Roe v. Wade, Part 1: Who Was Jane Roe?
The confirmation of Judge Brett M. Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court may hinge on a single ruling: Roe v. Wade, the 1973 decision that established a constitutional right to abortion in the United States. In a two-part series, “The Daily” takes a look at the history and legacy of the case. Guest: Sabrina Tavernise, a New York Times correspondent who reported on the story of Roe v. Wade for “The Daily.”
- Facebook’s Plan to Police the Truth
The last time Facebook came under such intense scrutiny was when Mark Zuckerberg, the company’s chief executive, defended himself before Congress in April. But his latest policy on false news has turned the spotlight back to the social media giant. Guest: Kevin Roose, who covers technology for The New York Times.
- The Other Russian Interference
Amid the chaos after the summit meeting between President Trump and President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia is a very different story of Russian interference, centered on the arrest of Maria Butina, a 29-year-old woman accused of being a Russian agent. Guest: Matthew Rosenberg, who covers intelligence and national security for The New York Times.
- How Trump Withstands So Many Controversies
The word “treason” is being thrown around to describe how President Trump seemed to take Russia’s side during his summit meeting with President Vladimir V. Putin in Helsinki, Finland. But as with every major controversy that Mr. Trump has faced, it’s unclear if anything will happen as a result. Guest: Maggie Haberman, a White House correspondent for The New York Times.
- Trump Sides With Putin
Standing next to President Vladimir V. Putin at the close of their summit meeting, President Trump challenged the conclusion of his own intelligence agencies: that Russia interfered in the 2016 presidential election. “They think it’s Russia,” Mr. Trump said. “I don’t see any reason why it would be.” Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, a New York Times correspondent who reported on the meeting from Helsinki, Finland.
- Why Believing Putin Will Be Hard This Time
President Trump has said in the past that he believes President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia “means it” when he denies Russian meddling in the 2016 election. But the indictment of 12 Russian military intelligence officers, handed down three days before the two leaders were scheduled to meet, tells a different story. Guest: Matt Apuzzo, a reporter for The New York Times in Washington, explains the indictment and how it may figure in the meeting between Mr. Trump and Mr. Putin.
- Why Peter Strzok Wanted to Testify
After his text messages about President Trump were made public, Peter Strzok, a high-ranking F.B.I. agent who played a pivotal role in the Russia investigation, became a punching bag for Republican lawmakers. So why did he offer to testify before them? Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security and federal investigations for The New York Times.
- The (Misunderstood) Story of NATO
On a combative opening day of the NATO summit in Brussels, President Trump called other member countries “delinquent” on military spending and attacked Germany as a “captive” of Russia. We examine where his frustration is coming from. Guest: David E. Sanger, a national security correspondent for The New York Times and the author of “
- Brett Kavanaugh’s Change of Heart
Judge Brett Kavanaugh, who has been nominated to replace Justice Anthony Kennedy on the Supreme Court, once made the case for impeaching a president. He now says that was a mistake. Guest: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times, who examines why Judge Kavanaugh’s views have shifted.
- Trump Picks Brett Kavanaugh
President Trump has nominated Judge Brett Kavanaugh to replace Justice Anthony Kennedy on the Supreme Court. Given Judge Kavanaugh’s conservative record and the political math in the Senate, what happens now? Guests: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times, discusses the announcement; Carl Hulse, the chief Washington correspondent for The Times, assesses Judge Kavanaugh’s prospects for confirmation.
- Trump’s Supreme Court Finalists
President Trump is scheduled to announce his pick for a new Supreme Court justice at 9 p.m. Eastern. Here’s a look at the top candidates to replace Justice Anthony M. Kennedy. Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- One Family’s Reunification Story
Since President Trump ended the practice of separating migrant children from their parents, very few families have been reunited. Those that have are becoming national symbols. Guest: Annie Correal, a New York Times reporter who accompanied Yeni González, a migrant from Guatemala, on part of her journey to join her three children after more than five weeks apart.
- How the Opioid Crisis Started
Prosecutors, seeking to hold someone accountable for the opioid epidemic, have been targeting doctors, dealers and users themselves. But those who made billions of dollars from sales of OxyContin, a painkiller at the center of the crisis, have gone largely unpunished. Guest: Barry Meier, the author of “
- Assigning Blame in the Opioid Epidemic
United States prosecutors are looking to hold people criminally accountable for overdose deaths. They’re settling on unexpected targets: other users. Guests: Annie Brown, a producer for “The Daily,” speaks to Kimberly Elkins, whose fiancé, Aaron Rost, died of a fentanyl overdose; Krista Powell, Mr. Rost’s sister; and Rosa Goldensohn, who has reported on the opioid crisis for The New York Times.
- Susan Collins on Roe v. Wade and the Next Justice
When Justice Anthony M. Kennedy announced last week that he would retire this summer, attention immediately turned to the few senators who are willing to break from their parties on major issues — and who may hold the fate of the next Supreme Court nominee in their hands. We speak to one of them. Guest: Senator Susan Collins, Republican of Maine.
- Justice Kennedy’s Last Decision
With Justice Anthony Kennedy announcing his retirement from the Supreme Court, little attention was paid to his final ruling. It’s one that could forever alter the role of labor unions. Guest: Noam Scheiber, who covers labor for The New York Times.
- The Supreme Court Loses Its Swing Vote
Justice Anthony Kennedy, often considered the Supreme Court’s ideological center, announced that he would retire this summer. His departure could fundamentally change the direction of the court. Guests: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times, and Sheryl Gay Stolberg, a congressional correspondent for The Times.
- The Supreme Court Upholds Trump’s Travel Ban
In a 5-to-4 vote, the Supreme Court upheld President Trump’s ban on travel into the United States by citizens of several predominantly Muslim countries. What does the decision say about the extent of the president’s power to control immigration? Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- The Rampant Problem of Pregnancy Discrimination, Part 2
Many women are passed over for promotions and raises when they become pregnant. Part 2 of this series examines the subtle sidelining of pregnant women and mothers in corporate America. Guests: Natalie Kitroeff, who covers the economy for The New York Times, and Erin Murphy, who alleges that she was denied opportunities by her employer, Glencore, once she became a mother.
- The Rampant Problem of Pregnancy Discrimination, Part 1
A New York Times investigation finds that pregnancy discrimination is systematic and pervasive inside America’s biggest companies. For women with physically demanding jobs, the bias is often overt. Guests: Natalie Kitroeff, who covers the economy for The Times, and Otisha Woolbright, who lost her job at Walmart after asking about maternity leave.
- What Migrants Are Fleeing
The Trump administration’s recent border policy is, in part, a response to the large numbers of migrants who have been making the journey to the United States from Central America. For many, staying in their native countries is no longer an option. Guest: Azam Ahmed, the New York Times bureau chief for Mexico, Central America and the Caribbean.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 10
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer the last chapter of “Caliphate.” Rukmini asks: What does the future hold for the ISIS returnee who confessed to murder? And what does he believe now?
- The World Cup’s Mysterious Path to Russia
The 2018 World Cup is now underway in Russia. The story of how it ended up there involves some names you might recognize: James Comey, Robert Mueller and Christopher Steele. Guest: Ken Bensinger, author of “
- Trump Ends His Child Separation Practice
President Trump signed an executive order to keep parents and children together at the border. What does it mean for his immigration policy — and for the families who have already been split apart? Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, a national immigration reporter for The New York Times.
- Father and Son, Forced Apart at the Border
A 5-year-old boy named José and his father fled the violence in Honduras and headed to the United States. They were separated at the border. What has happened to them in the weeks since? Guest: Miriam Jordan, who covers immigration for The New York Times.
- How Separating Migrant Families Became U.S. Policy
President Trump has blamed Democrats for his administration’s practice of taking children from their parents at the border. Why is one of his top aides, Stephen Miller, claiming credit? Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, who covers the White House and immigration for The New York Times.
- Cracking Down on Leaks
For a year and a half, President Trump has threatened to crack down on leaks and leakers. The seizure of emails and phone records from a reporter at The New York Times tells a great deal about what that might look like. Guest: Matt Apuzzo, a reporter for The Times in Washington who had his records subpoenaed during the Obama administration.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 9, Part 2
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 9, Part 2 of “Caliphate,” in which a young Yazidi girl returns to her family after three years in ISIS captivity, and Rukmini is there to witness it.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 9, Part 1
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 9, Part 1 of “Caliphate,” in which Rukmini speaks to an ISIS detainee who challenges her to find the girl he enslaved.
- The Report on the F.B.I.’s Clinton Inquiry
The Justice Department’s inspector general released a long-awaited document on Thursday on the F.B.I. investigation of Hillary Clinton during the 2016 presidential election. The findings could be both good and bad for President Trump. Guest: Matt Apuzzo, who covers national security for The New York Times.
- The Narrowing Path to Asylum
The Trump administration has said that domestic abuse is no longer grounds for receiving permission to stay in the United States. We share one asylum seeker’s story. Guest: Mariam, a survivor of domestic violence who arrived in the United States from Burkina Faso, and who asked not to be identified by her real name.
- What Trump Gave Kim
In a joint statement, President Trump and the North Korean leader, Kim Jong-un, committed to complete denuclearization of the Korean Peninsula. Why is a seemingly significant promise being dismissed by critics as meaningless? Guest: Nicholas Kristof, an Op-Ed columnist for The New York Times who writes about human rights and global affairs, and who has repeatedly traveled to North Korea.
- A Historic Handshake
For the first time ever, a sitting president of the United States has met with a North Korean leader. Was the handshake between President Trump and Kim Jong-un a beginning or an end? Guest: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times, who is reporting on the summit meeting from Singapore.
- Alienating Allies and Wooing Enemies
While on his way to the historic summit meeting with Kim Jong-un of North Korea, President Trump isolated himself from other world leaders by refusing to endorse a joint statement of the Group of 7 nations, which had just met in Canada. Why is the president picking fights with America’s closest allies and embracing its longtime opponents? Guest: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times, who is reporting from Singapore on the talks between Mr. Trump and Mr. Kim.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 8
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 8 of “Caliphate,” in which Rukmini finds a trove of secret documents that lead her to the mother of an ISIS official.
- “Charm City,” Part 5: What’s Behind the Black Box?
The relatives of a Baltimore teenager think they know the name of the police officer who killed him. But when the police show his mother the surveillance video that captured his final moments, a new story emerges.
- “Charm City,” Part 4: The Police Scandal That Shook Baltimore
As the Baltimore Police Department tried to repair its public image, a corruption trial exposed the startling depths of misconduct and delivered a fresh blow to the community’s trust. An elite group of officers — part of a task force created during the peak of zero-tolerance policing — had been stealing from residents for years.
- “Charm City,” Part 3: The Lure of the Streets
Nook spent the first few years of his life in an affluent suburb, a world away from the streets of Baltimore. But the city drew him back, and he and his friends became part of a generation caught between the crack epidemic that consumed their neighborhoods and the aggressive police tactics meant to fix the problem.
- “Charm City,” Part 2: The Legacy of Zero-Tolerance Policing
Relations between the police and the community in Baltimore weren’t always so troubled. But as job loss and drugs tore through the city, the policing idea of so-called zero tolerance, transplanted from New York City, created a generation of young men with criminal records.
- “Charm City,” Part 1: Baltimore After Freddie Gray
“The Daily” presents a five-part series about the life and death of a Baltimore teenager known as Nook, who was fatally shot by a police officer a year after the killing of Freddie Gray. Nook’s family is searching for truth from the streets where he died, the police who took his life and the city that won’t give them answers.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 7
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 7 of “Caliphate,” in which Rukmini examines what ISIS left behind as their hold on Mosul crumbled.
- When Democratic Newcomers Challenge the Party Line
Alarm over the election of Donald Trump spurred dozens of first-time candidates to run for Congress. Some of those candidates now present a problem for the Democratic Party. Guests: Mai Khanh Tran, a Democratic candidate running for the United States House in California; Alexander Burns, who covers national politics for The New York Times.
- The Truth Behind #WhereAreTheChildren
The United States government lost track of nearly 1,500 undocumented children in the last three months of 2017, giving rise to claims that they had been separated from their families at the border. What does the confusion reveal about President Trump’s approach to immigration? Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, a national immigration reporter for The New York Times.
- Was Kevin Cooper Framed for Murder?
The sole survivor of an attack in which four people were murdered identified the perpetrators as three white men. The police ignored suspects who fit the description and arrested a young black man instead. He is now awaiting execution. Guests: Kevin Cooper, who has been on death row at San Quentin State Prison in California for three decades; Nicholas Kristof, a New York Times columnist who has written about Mr. Cooper’s case.
- What Trump Learned From Clinton’s Impeachment
Twenty years ago, President Bill Clinton survived impeachment after casting himself as the target of partisan motives. What lessons has President Trump gleaned from that strategy? Guest: Peter Baker, the chief White House correspondent for The New York Times, who covered the investigation and impeachment of Mr. Clinton.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 6
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 6 of “Caliphate,” in which Rukmini’s doubt fuels a quest to uncover the truth.
- “Dear Mr. Chairman …”
President Trump abruptly canceled on Thursday the highly anticipated summit meeting with Kim Jong-un, the leader of North Korea, that was scheduled to take place on June 12. In a letter to Mr. Kim announcing his decision, Mr. Trump wrote, “The world, and North Korea in particular, has lost a great opportunity for lasting peace.” Guest: Mark Landler, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- Putting “Fake News” on Trial
The families of children killed at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn., in 2012 are suing a conspiracy theorist who claims the massacre was a hoax. Their lawsuits are bringing the issue of “fake news” to the courts. Guest: Elizabeth Williamson, a reporter in the Washington bureau of The New York Times.
- A Crossroads for the Democratic Party
In Georgia, two women were locked in a close race for the Democratic nomination for governor. What does this primary tell us about the future of the Democratic Party? Guest: Jonathan Martin, a national political correspondent for The New York Times.
- Rod Rosenstein’s Impossible Choice
President Trump has asked the Justice Department to look into whether the F.B.I. infiltrated his campaign in 2016 for political purposes. In response, the department granted the president’s team access to highly classified information from the special counsel’s Russia investigation. What’s behind this decision? Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- North Korea’s Fear? Becoming Libya
John R. Bolton, President Trump’s new national security adviser, has said that negotiations with North Korea should follow “the Libya model.” Now, North Korea is threatening to call off the planned summit meeting with Mr. Trump. What risks does the Libya model hold for Kim Jong-un? Guest: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 5
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 5 of “Caliphate,” in which an ISIS recruit carries out a killing — then questions everything.
- Does Mueller Have a Plan for Trump?
White House lawyers have claimed that Robert S. Mueller III, the special counsel overseeing the Russia investigation, will not indict the president, regardless of his findings. If that’s true, then what is the purpose of his inquiry? Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, a Washington correspondent who covers national security and federal investigations for The New York Times.
- A Child of Gaza Becomes a Political Symbol
The death of a Palestinian baby during the protests in Gaza became a rallying cry for critics of Israel. Within hours, the family’s story was being questioned. Guest: Declan Walsh, the Cairo bureau chief for The New York Times, who has been reporting from Gaza.
- When Facebook Rumors Incite Real Violence
A series of damning posts on Facebook has stoked longstanding ethnic tensions in Sri Lanka, setting off a wave of violence largely directed at Muslims. How are false rumors on social media fueling real-world attacks? Guests: Max Fisher and Amanda Taub, who have reported on Sri Lanka for The New York Times.
- Two Views of the U.S. Embassy in Jerusalem
Many Israelis see the relocation of the United States Embassy to Jerusalem from Tel Aviv as a historic milestone for the Jewish state. But for Palestinians, who hope to see the eastern part of Jerusalem as the capital of a Palestinian state, it’s a betrayal. Guests: David M. Halbfinger, the Jerusalem bureau chief of The New York Times, and Declan Walsh, The Times’s Cairo bureau chief, who has been reporting from Gaza this week.
- The Prospect of Peace With North Korea
The time and place for a historic meeting between the president of the United States and the leader of North Korea have been set. Does President Trump deserve credit for the diplomatic breakthrough on the Korean Peninsula? Guest: Nicholas Kristof, a New York Times columnist who writes about human rights and global affairs, and who has repeatedly traveled to North Korea for The Times.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 4
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 4 of “Caliphate,” in which a new recruit proves his worth and gets invited to a secret meeting.
- A Life-or-Death Crisis for Black Mothers
Black mothers and infants in the United States are far more likely to die from pregnancy-related causes than their white counterparts. The disparity is tied intrinsically to the lived experience of being a black woman in America. Guests: Linda Villarosa, a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine, and Simone Landrum, a young mother in New Orleans.
- The C.I.A.’s Moral Reckoning
Gina Haspel, President Trump’s pick for C.I.A. director, faced the Senate Intelligence Committee for the first time on Wednesday as her confirmation hearings began. Lawmakers addressed her with an unusual line of questioning: What is your moral character? Guest: Matthew Rosenberg, who covers intelligence and national security for The New York Times.
- The Breakdown of the Iran Nuclear Deal
President Trump has withdrawn the United States from the Iran nuclear deal, calling it “decaying and rotten.” Why did President Barack Obama sign it in the first place? Guest: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times.
- Gina Haspel and the Shadow of Torture
The Central Intelligence Agency is waging an unusual campaign to make Gina Haspel its next leader, despite her polarizing past. Why do officers see her most controversial quality as her greatest asset? Guests: Adam Goldman, a reporter who covers the intelligence community for The Times; John Bennett, a former chief of the C.I.A.’s clandestine service who retired in 2013.
- The Return of Rudy Giuliani
Since joining President Trump’s legal team, Rudolph W. Giuliani has repeatedly made attention-grabbing TV appearances in which he has antagonized Robert S. Mueller III, the special counsel overseeing the Russia investigation. The strategy is reminiscent of one that Mr. Giuliani has used before — 30 years ago, as a prosecutor in New York City taking on the Mafia. Guest: Michael Winerip, who covered Mr. Giuliani’s rise as a Manhattan prosecutor in the 1980s for The New York Times.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 3
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 3 of “Caliphate,” in which ISIS turns fantasy into reality for a new recruit.
- The Hunt for the Golden State Killer
An investigator was on the verge of retirement, having never completed his decades-long mission to catch the Golden State Killer. Then he had an idea: Upload DNA evidence to a genealogy website. Guest: Paul Holes, who helped to crack the case.
- Sexual Harassment's Toll on Careers
In a case that highlights the economic consequences of sexual harassment and retaliation, Ashley Judd is suing Harvey Weinstein for the damage he did to her career after she rebuffed his advances. And in the second part of the episode, three women who pioneered the language of consent reflect on being far ahead of their time on the politics of sex. Guests: Jodi Kantor, an investigative reporter at The New York Times; Juliet Brown, Christelle Evans and Bethany Saltman, who helped to establish an affirmative consent policy for sex at Antioch College in 1990.
- The Taxi Driver's Plight
A New York City taxi driver, Nicanor Ochisor, took his own life in March. His family says he grew increasingly hopeless as ride-hailing services like Uber took over the industry. Mr. Ochisor’s suicide is one of several in recent months that have called attention to the economic straits of professional drivers. Guest: Nicolae Hent, who has been a taxi driver in New York City for three decades and was a friend of Mr. Ochisor.
- Mueller’s Questions for Trump
The New York Times has obtained the list of questions that Robert S. Mueller III, the special counsel looking into Russia’s election interference, wants to ask President Trump. The wide-ranging queries offer a rare view into an investigation that has been shrouded in secrecy. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the Russia investigation for The Times.
- A Family Divided by the Korean War
In a historic summit meeting, North and South Korea vowed to pursue a peace treaty to formally end the Korean War after more than 65 years. That could bring reunions for the thousands of families who have been separated since the war broke out. Guest: Sylvia Nam, whose grandfather went to North Korea just after the Korean War started and never returned.
- The Daily Presents “Caliphate,” Chapter 2
The New York Times has introduced a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism for The Times, on her quest to understand ISIS. Today, as a special episode of “The Daily,” we offer Chapter 2 of “Caliphate,” in which Rukmini speaks with a former ISIS member about how and why he joined the fold.
- The Cosby Verdict and #MeToo
Bill Cosby has been convicted of sexual assault following years of accusations from dozens of women. What changed between the first trial, which ended in a hung jury, and this one? Guests: Graham Bowley, an investigative reporter at The Times who has been covering the Cosby proceedings; Lili Bernard, a former guest star on “The Cosby Show” and one of more than 50 women who have spoken out against the entertainer.
- Trump’s Travel Ban Goes to the Supreme Court
After being blocked for months by lower courts, President Trump’s executive orders that restricted travel from several predominantly Muslim nations have finally reached the Supreme Court. The justices seem focused on one question: Should the president’s authority have anything to do with his personal beliefs? Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- The Allegations Against Ronny Jackson
The nomination of Dr. Ronny L. Jackson, President Trump’s personal doctor, as the next head of Veterans Affairs has come to an abrupt stop. Now, Congress is beginning to examine several alarming allegations from unidentified whistle-blowers that derailed the doctor’s Senate confirmation process. Guest: Michael D. Shear, a White House correspondent for The Times.
- Hong Kong's Missing Bookseller
When the owner of a thriving bookstore in Hong Kong disappeared in October 2015, questions swirled. What happened? And what did the Chinese government have to do with it? Guest: Alex W. Palmer, a Beijing-based writer who has reported on China for The New York Times Magazine.
- After a Suspected Chemical Attack, a Syrian Tells His Story
The United States says that the suspected chemical weapons attack on the rebel-held town of Douma, Syria, this month was part of a military push by President Bashar al-Assad’s government to break the will of the people still living there. One of them tells his story. Guest: Mahmoud Bwedany, who grew up in Douma and was there when Syrian forces attacked this month.
- James Comey Opens Up About Ego, Distrust and More
James B. Comey, the former F.B.I. director, had an elaborate plan to make public his memos documenting his interactions with President Trump, in the hopes of prompting the appointment of a special counsel. In an interview, he explains his decision to take matters into his own hands. Guest: Mr. Comey.
- Introducing “Caliphate,” a New York Times Audio Series
The New York Times presents a documentary audio series that follows Rukmini Callimachi, a foreign correspondent for The Times and a frequent voice on “The Daily,” as she reports on the Islamic State and the fall of the Iraqi city of Mosul. With the producer Andy Mills, Rukmini journeys to the heart of the conflict to grapple with the most pressing questions about ISIS and to comprehend the power and global pull of the militant group.
- Wednesday, Apr. 18, 2018
The firing of a professional cheerleader has drawn attention to an industry that seemed to be operating outside the #MeToo movement. But now, sports teams are being drawn into it. Guest: Annie Brown, a producer on “The Daily,” speaks with Bailey Davis, the New Orleans Saints cheerleader who was fired for violating the team’s social media policy.
- Tuesday, Apr. 17, 2018
For months, the federal investigation into possible links between the Trump campaign and Russia focused on Washington. Now, the inquiry has led back to New York, the president’s hometown, and to one man: Michael D. Cohen. Guest: Jim Rutenberg, who has been reporting on Mr. Cohen, President Trump’s longtime personal lawyer, for The New York Times.
- Monday, Apr. 16, 2018
A battle is brewing between the Environmental Protection Agency, which wants to weaken auto emissions standards, and the state of California. Separately, James Comey, the F.B.I. director fired by President Trump, went on national television to call the president “morally unfit.” Guest: Coral Davenport, who covers environmental policy for The New York Times.
- Friday, Apr. 13, 2018
Days after a suspected chemical attack killed dozens of Syrian civilians, President Trump promised retaliation. Now, Mr. Trump and his national security advisers are trying to decide how the United States should respond. Guest: Helene Cooper, a Pentagon correspondent for The New York Times.
- Thursday, Apr. 12, 2018
Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook’s chief executive, returned to Capitol Hill on Wednesday for a second day of hearings on the company’s mishandling of data. Unlike their Senate colleagues, House members came prepared with tough questions about privacy and the social media company’s practices — as well as a counternarrative to the story Mr. Zuckerberg and his team have carefully crafted. And calls for congressional oversight are growing. Guest: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Apr. 11, 2018
Mark Zuckerberg, the Facebook chief executive, began two days of marathon hearings in Washington, answering tough questions on the company’s mishandling of data. But the hours of testimony about the social media company’s practices seemed to focus on a larger, more difficult question: What is Facebook, exactly? Guest: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Apr. 10, 2018
The F.B.I. has raided the home of President Trump’s personal lawyer, Michael D. Cohen — the same man who acknowledged paying $130,000 to a pornographic film actress who said she had a sexual encounter with Mr. Trump. What are investigators looking for? Guest: Matt Apuzzo, who covers law enforcement for The New York Times.
- Monday, Apr. 9, 2018
President Trump has warned that there will be a “big price to pay” after yet another suspected chemical weapons attack on Syrians. But the suspicion that the Assad regime continues to use those weapons suggests it views the United States as being focused on a different fight. Guest: Ben Hubbard, who covers the Middle East for The New York Times.
- Friday, Apr. 6, 2018
On local TV stations across the United States, news anchors have been delivering the exact same message to their viewers. “Our greatest responsibility,” they begin by saying, “is to serve our communities.” But what they are being forced to say next has left many questioning whom those stations are really being asked to serve. Guests: Sydney Ember, a New York Times business reporter who covers print and digital media; Aaron Weiss, who worked several years ago as a news director for Sinclair in Sioux City, Iowa.
- Thursday, Apr. 5, 2018
Many farmers across the Midwest voted for Donald J. Trump in the 2016 election but hoped he would never follow through on his threats to impose tariffs on China. They feared that they would suffer if China imposed its own tariffs as payback. Now, Beijing has done just that, proposing tariffs on 106 types of American goods — including soybeans, corn and pork — in retaliation for President Trump’s plans to penalize Chinese trade practices. Guest: Eldon Gould, a farmer in Illinois who voted for President Trump.
- Wednesday, Apr. 4, 2018
It started with a report on Fox News, and ended with calls for United States troops at the border with Mexico. We look at how President Trump’s approach to immigration transformed over just 72 hours. Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, who covers the White House for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Apr. 3, 2018
The Second Amendment is just 27 words long. But those 27 words are among the most cryptic and divisive in the United States Constitution — and they are at the heart of one of the most contentious debates in American politics. Why is the Supreme Court so reluctant to clarify them? Guest: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times.
- Monday, Apr. 2, 2018
President Trump’s son-in-law wants to overhaul the prison system. The president’s attorney general bitterly opposes such a move. That has set the scene for a highly personal battle inside the White House. Guest: Matt Apuzzo, a New York Times reporter based in Washington.
- Friday, March 30, 2018
Behind the landmark Supreme Court ruling of Brown v. Board of Education was a girl named Linda Brown, whose story led to states being ordered to desegregate schools, mostly against their will. Ms. Brown died on Sunday. Who was she, and what has changed in the 64 years since the case was decided? Guest: Nikole Hannah-Jones, an investigative reporter covering race and civil rights for The New York Times Magazine.
- Thursday, March 29, 2018
As the special counsel built his case against Michael T. Flynn and Paul Manafort, pressure was mounting for the men to to cooperate with the Russia inquiry. Then a lawyer for President Trump came to them with an idea: What if the president were to pardon his former advisers? Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the Russia investigation for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, March 28, 2018
President Trump has chosen John R. Bolton to be his new national security adviser. In 2005, a Republican-controlled Senate committee refused to confirm Mr. Bolton as President George W. Bush’s ambassador to the United Nations. We look back at those confirmation hearings, which portrayed Mr. Bolton as a threat to national security. Guest: Elizabeth Williamson, who writes about Washington in the Trump era for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, March 27, 2018
Eight years ago, the United States and Russia agreed to a spy swap that sent a Russian double agent to safety in Britain. That former spy and his daughter were poisoned by a nerve agent this month, and the Kremlin has been accused of orchestrating the attack. Why did it happen now? Guest: Peter Baker, the chief White House correspondent for The New York Times.
- Monday, March 26, 2018
As hundreds of thousand of demonstrators prepared to march in Washington in response to the school shooting in Parkland, Fla., students on the South Side of Chicago felt sympathy, but also frustration. Why hadn’t the gun violence in their community earned the nation’s outrage? Guest: Sameen Amin, a senior video producer at The New York Times.
- Friday, March 23, 2018
For decades, Americans have believed that the best way to end racial inequality is to end class inequality. But a landmark 30-year study is debunking that logic. Guests: Emily Badger, who writes about cities and urban policy for The Upshot; William O. Jawando, who worked in the Obama administration on My Brother’s Keeper, a mentoring initiative for black boys.
- Thursday, March 22, 2018
Five days after details about Cambridge Analytica’s mining of data were made public, Mark Zuckerberg, the chief executive of Facebook, broke his silence on his company’s role in the data breach. Minutes after posting a statement on Facebook, he spoke with The New York Times. Guest: Kevin Roose, a business columnist for The Times.
- Wednesday, Mar. 21, 2018
A young Canadian data expert came up with a plan to harvest people’s personal data from Facebook, and to use that information to influence their voting. How did the brains behind Cambridge Analytica become its whistle-blower? Guest: Matthew Rosenberg, a New York Times reporter in Washington.
- Tuesday, Mar. 20, 2018
President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia, facing no real challenger, has been elected to a fourth term, drawing support from more than three-quarters of voters. How is the most powerful man in Russia staying that way? Guest: Steven Lee Myers, a former Moscow bureau chief of The New York Times who covered Mr. Putin’s rise to power and who is the author of “The New Tsar: The Rise and Reign of Vladimir Putin.”
- Monday, Mar. 19, 2018
President Trump called the firing of Andrew G. McCabe, the deputy F.B.I. director, a “great day for democracy.” Mr. McCabe says it’s further evidence of the president’s efforts to undermine the Russia investigation. What really happened? Guest: Matt Apuzzo, a New York Times reporter in Washington.
- Friday, Mar. 16, 2018
Ida B. Wells was an investigative reporter who exposed the systematic lynching of black men in the South. Her work made her the most famous black woman in the country. But when she died in 1931, at the age of 68, The New York Times failed to write an obituary. Obituaries in The Times have been long dominated by white men. Now, the paper of record is trying to fix the record. Guests: Amisha Padnani, the digital editor on The Times’s obituaries desk and a leader of the Overlooked project; Caitlin Dickerson, a national reporter for The Times; Michelle Duster, a professor at Columbia College Chicago and a great-granddaughter of Ida B. Wells.
- Thursday, Mar. 15, 2018
Florida is a great state to be a gun owner. For years, it has been a laboratory of sorts for the National Rifle Association — it’s the state that invented the concealed-carry permit. Gun control proponents had started to resign themselves to the fact that they might never pass any laws. Then came Parkland.
- Wednesday, Mar. 14, 2018
Rex Tillerson’s relationship with President Trump was rocky from the start. But no one was more surprised than Mr. Tillerson when he was fired as secretary of state on Tuesday. Mr. Tillerson was the most persistent advocate of opening diplomatic channels with North Korea, a position that put him publicly at odds with his boss. As Mr. Trump prepares to meet Kim Jong-un, the North’s leader, we talk to the man who came closest to a deal with Pyongyang about what the current administration can learn from previous attempts. Guests: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times; William Perry, a former secretary of defense and one of the few senior U.S. officials to have negotiated directly with the North Koreans.
- Tuesday, Mar. 13, 2018
With the prominent opposition leader Leopoldo López under house arrest, Venezuela thought its loudest political prisoner had finally been silenced. But he refused to buckle, even facing the prospect of going back to prison. Here’s the second part of Mr. López’s story. Guest: Wil S. Hylton, a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine.
- Monday, Mar. 12, 2018
With Venezuela in crisis, its most vocal opposition leader, Leopoldo López, is under house arrest, unable to act. What happens if he does? Guest: Wil S. Hylton, a contributing writer for the New York Times Magazine.
- Friday, Mar. 9, 2018
Hush money. Catch-and-kill deals. The threat of blackmail. An elaborate system has developed to silence women who level accusations against powerful men. One of those women is Stephanie Clifford, a pornographic actress who claims to have had an affair with Donald J. Trump. Guest: Jim Rutenberg, The New York Times’s media columnist.
- Thursday, Mar. 8, 2018
In announcing new protections on steel and aluminum imports, President Trump said he was acting in the interest of national security. But could the real threat be the tariffs themselves? Guest: Peter S. Goodman, an economics correspondent for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Mar. 7, 2018
South Korea says that the North is willing to talk about giving up its atomic arsenal. What happened to the threat of nuclear war? Guest: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Mar. 6, 2018
The New York Times has a new five-part podcast series that tries to solve a real-life problem with a surprising story. So today, instead of or usual show, we offer “Change Agent,” hosted by Charles Duhigg, a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and author of “The Power of Habit.”
- Monday, Mar. 5, 2018
In the days since the shooting in Parkland, Fla., a group of teenagers has risen to national prominence for their activism and calls for gun control. But more than 3,000 students attend Stoneman Douglas High School. Six of them spoke to a New York Times reporter about the day their childhood ended. Guest:
- Friday, Mar. 2, 2018
When we spoke with Representative Tom Rooney, a Florida Republican, in July, he said he was starting to feel defeated by the state of politics in Washington. Nine months later, we check back in, and he talks frankly about the Russia investigation, gun control and his decision not to run for re-election. Guest: Representative Tom Rooney, Republican of Florida.
- Thursday, Mar. 1, 2018
President Trump stunned lawmakers on Wednesday with calls for gun control and jabs at the National Rifle Association. “They have great power over you people,” he said of the N.R.A. “They have less power over me.” Separately, Hope Hicks, the White House communications director who testified this week that her job required telling “white lies,” is to step down. Guests: Maggie Haberman, who covers the White House for The New York Times; Michael D. Shear, a White House correspondent for The Times.
- Wednesday, Feb. 28, 2018
Republicans have campaigned on gun rights for years. But Democrats running for office have tended to avoid the issue. In the wake of the Florida school shooting, however, will gun control be a dominant topic in this year’s midterm elections? Guest:
- Tuesday, Feb. 27, 2018
“All he cares about is his gun.”
- Monday, Feb. 26, 2018
At the Conservative Political Action Conference this weekend, one thing was clear: President Trump has taken over the conservative movement. His vision dominated,
- Friday, Feb. 23, 2018
President Trump, conservatives and the National Rifle Association have once again tried to steer the national conversation after a mass shooting to the mental health of the people who pull the triggers, rather than the weapons they use. But how can the mental health system stop gun violence when mental illness is so rarely the cause of it? Guest: Dr. Amy Barnhorst, the vice chairwoman of community psychiatry at the University of California, Davis.
- Thursday, Feb. 22, 2018
The aftermath of a mass shooting has become a familiar cycle in the United States: One side demands change, the other works to block it. But this time, it is the students who survived the assault who are pressing lawmakers to impose new restrictions on guns. Guest: Michael D. Shear, a White House correspondent for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Feb. 21, 2018
The indictment secured by the special counsel, Robert S. Mueller III, makes it clear that the most powerful weapon in Russia’s campaign to disrupt the 2016 election was Facebook. We look at how Russia used social media to sow divisions in the United States. Guest: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Feb. 20, 2018
In October, four American soldiers were ambushed by militants in a remote desert in Niger. What were they doing in Africa, and who were they fighting? It was all part of a shadowy war going back to the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. Guests: Alan Blinder, a national reporter for The New York Times; Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism and the Islamic State for The Times.
- Monday, Feb. 19, 2018
The Justice Department charged 13 Russians with illegally trying to disrupt the American political process, in a sophisticated plot to deepen the country’s divisions and turn Americans against one another. President Trump’s reaction to those charges suggests that plot is still working. Guest:
- Friday, Feb. 16, 2018
The AR-15 rifle used in the shooting that left at least 17 people dead at a high school in Parkland, Fla., was purchased legally, according to a federal law enforcement official. How did a semiautomatic weapon originally designed for warfare become easier to buy than a handgun? Guests: C. J. Chivers, a New York Times investigative reporter and Marine Corps veteran; Richard A. Oppel Jr., a Times reporter specializing in coverage of domestic terrorism and the military.
- Thursday, Feb. 15, 2018
President Trump has called for an overhaul of immigration that replaces a family-based system with a merit-based one. But what counts as merit? We also report on the shooting at a high school in Parkland, Fla., in which at least 17 people died. It was the 18th school shooting in the United States this year. Guests: Caitlin Dickerson, a national immigration reporter for The New York Times; Catherine Porter, Canada bureau chief for The Times.
- Wednesday, Feb. 14, 2018
As a candidate, Donald J. Trump was very critical of the size of the national debt. As president, he has proposed a budget that would add $7 trillion to the federal deficit over the next decade. Republicans are saying nothing. Guest: Jim Tankersley, who covers taxes and the economy for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Feb. 13, 2018
The House minority leader, Nancy Pelosi, took to the floor for eight hours last week to protest a spending bill that did not include protections for the young immigrants known as Dreamers. Now, she says she wanted the bill to pass. What’s the risk for the Democratic Party? Guest: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, who covers Congress for The New York Times.
- Monday, Feb. 12, 2018
At the opening ceremony of the Winter Olympics, 169 plainly dressed athletes marched out in drab gray coats and bluejeans, competing not for a country but as “Olympic athletes from Russia.” What did Russia do at the last Winter Games to earn them that punishment? Guest: Rebecca R. Ruiz, an investigative reporter at The New York Times.
- Friday, Feb. 9, 2018
Hurricane Maria pummeled Puerto Rico with great fury, but the government there said that just 64 people had been killed by the storm. The hundreds of bodies showing up at morgues across the island told a different story. Guests: Frances Robles, a New York Times correspondent based in Miami; Mili Bonilla, whose father died in Puerto Rico in October.
- Thursday, Feb. 8, 2018
Hurricane Maria slammed into Puerto Rico as a Category 4 storm on Sept. 20, flooding neighborhoods and villages and cutting power to 3.4 million people. More than four months later, much of the island is still in shock. A recent visit to a suicide prevention center shows the long-term toll on mental health in a place struck by the overwhelming impression that the rest of the world has moved on. Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, a national reporter for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Feb. 7, 2018
When Republicans handed out large tax cuts to corporations, most economists rejected lawmakers’ claims that the benefits would trickle down to working Americans. So why do many companies seem to be giving their employees more money? Guests: Jim Tankersley, who covers taxes and the economy for The New York Times; Wes Carter, the president of Atlantic Packaging in Wilmington, N.C., who spoke to Sabrina Tavernise, a Times reporter.
- Tuesday, Feb. 6, 2018
The Republican push to release a classified memo has brought attention to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, and to the long battle to determine when national security concerns outweigh civil liberties. What has surprised many is the side Republicans chose this time. Guest: Charlie Savage, who covers national security and the law for The New York Times.
- Monday, Feb. 5, 2018
President Trump has claimed credit for a booming U.S. economy. But is it actually booming, and to what extent is he responsible? Guest: Peter S. Goodman, who writes about the economy for The New York Times.
- Friday, Feb. 2, 2018
Almost from the moment that he was appointed to head the Environmental Protection Agency, Scott Pruitt has been cast by environmentalists as an ideologue on a mission to destroy the very agency he runs. But Mr. Pruitt, who built a career suing to block environmental rules, sees it differently. Guests: Scott Pruitt, administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency; Coral Davenport, who covers energy and environmental policy for The New York Times.
- Thursday, Feb. 1, 2018
Republicans insist that their push to release a secret memo that is said to question the conduct of the F.B.I. and the Justice Department in the early stages of the Russia investigation is not an attempt to undermine the special counsel, Robert S. Mueller. But whatever their intentions, the possible fallout from the memo’s release has everything to do with Mr. Mueller. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who has been covering the Russia investigation for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Jan. 31, 2018
In his first State of the Union address, President Trump left behind divisive rhetoric and called for one American family. But hidden in his many stories of everyday American heroes was a deeply nationalist message. Guest: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Jan. 30, 2018
The U.S. government announced this month that it would withhold hundreds of millions of dollars in aid to Pakistan. In the weeks since, Afghanistan has experienced one of the most violent and deadly periods in its 16-year war. How are the two connected? Guest:
- Monday, Jan. 29, 2018
As the Trump administration clamps down on immigration, some asylum seekers are fleeing to Canada. But is it the promised land they had hoped for? Guest:
- Friday, Jan. 26, 2018
The New York Times is reporting that President Trump tried to order the firing of Robert S. Mueller III, the special counsel overseeing the Russia investigation, but ultimately backed down when his own lawyer threatened to quit. And Senator Chuck Schumer, the minority leader, talks about trying to hammer out a compromise on immigration policy. He has described dealing with the White House as “like negotiating with Jell-O.” Guests: Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security for The Times; Senator Chuck Schumer of New York.
- Thursday, Jan. 25, 2018
Dr. Lawrence G. Nassar was lauded as the go-to doctor for the United States’ best gymnasts. After he pleaded guilty to multiple sex crimes, Judge Rosemarie Aquilina cleared her docket to give each of his accusers a chance to speak at the sentencing hearing. More than 150 women, including several Olympians, confronted Dr. Nassar in the courtroom and spoke of their abuse over seven days. It was an extraordinary use of the courtroom — and a new way of thinking about justice. Guests: Emily Bazelon, who covers legal issues for The New York Times Magazine; Makayla Thrush, a former gymnast, spoke to Sabrina Tavernise, a Times reporter.
- Wednesday, Jan. 24, 2018
Tonya Harding had talent, but the world of figure skating wanted nothing to do with her. She was called “white trash.” And when Nancy Kerrigan was bashed in the knee just before the 1994 Winter Olympics, Ms. Harding became a villain. Now, 24 years later, her narrative is being revisited — and she is back in the spotlight. Guest: Taffy Brodesser-Akner, who interviewed Tonya Harding (now Tonya Price) for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Jan. 23, 2018
President Trump’s plan to build a “big, beautiful wall” between the United States and Mexico has become the ultimate symbol of a hard-line immigration policy. So why, as Congress voted to end a government shutdown and take up the issue of immigration, have Democrats suggested that they would agree to fund the wall if Republicans protect the Dreamers?
- Monday, Jan. 22, 2018
Democrats forced the federal government to shut down by saying there could be no budget deal without a deal on the Deferred Action on Childhood Arrivals program, or DACA. Republicans have refused to end the shutdown by saying there can be no DACA deal without a budget deal. There’s been a lot of finger-pointing between the two parties, and the future of young undocumented immigrants hangs in the balance. Guest: Thomas Kaplan, a New York Times reporter who covers Congress.
- Friday, Jan. 19, 2018
The only Democrat in the room when President Trump railed against African immigrants as coming from “shithole countries” tells his side of the story. The ensuing fight over immigration has put the government on the verge of a shutdown. If that happens, whose fault would it be? Guests: Senator Richard Durbin of Illinois, who spoke to Carl Hulse, a Washington correspondent for The New York Times, about the meetings with President Trump; Jonathan Weisman, the deputy Washington editor for The Times.
- Thursday, Jan. 18, 2018
America’s addiction crisis has become a lucrative business, and fortunes have been made in the growing rehab industry. But the death of a patient in California has raised questions about how to treat people who want to get clean, and what it means to profit from the health crisis. Guest: Michael Corkery, an investigative reporter for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Jan. 17, 2018
A Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on border walls turned into a fight over the language President Trump used to describe Haiti and some African countries. Why does it matter so much to members of Congress? Also, Stephen Bannon is the first member of Mr. Trump’s inner circle to receive a grand jury subpoena in the Russia investigation. Guests: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, a White House correspondent for The New York Times; Michael S. Schmidt, an investigative reporter for The Times.
- Tuesday, Jan. 16, 2018
As South Korea prepares to host the Winter Olympics, it has been eager to get the North to participate. What is Seoul afraid will happen if it won’t? And, for 38 minutes on Saturday morning, people in Hawaii believed that a missile was headed for the state. Guest: Susan Chira, a Times journalist who covered Asia in the 1980s, when South Korea hosted the Olympic Games for the first time; voice mail messages from people who received a false alert about an incoming missile attack in Hawaii.
- Friday, Jan. 12, 2018
President Trump has demanded to know why the United States should welcome immigrants from “shithole countries.” His words have alarmed lawmakers and threatened an immigration deal. But they have also raised a question about a certain American ideal: Who should be let in? Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, who covers the White House for The Times.
- Thursday, Jan. 11, 2018
When President Trump announced that he would end the Obama-era program called Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, he gave Congress six months to make it law. Otherwise, many undocumented immigrants brought to the United States as children could be deported. As the clock counts down, why is the president making the program his problem once again?
- Wednesday, Jan. 10, 2018
George Papadopoulos drew worldwide attention when he was identified as the low-ranking foreign policy adviser to the Trump campaign who got in over his head with Russia and inadvertently set off the Mueller investigation. But another foreign policy adviser, Carter Page, also drew the attention of the F.B.I.: Why did his story end so differently? Guest: Jason Zengerle, a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine.
- Tuesday, Jan. 9, 2018
In 2001, the United States granted Temporary Protected Status to people from El Salvador, after two deadly earthquakes ravaged their country. Nearly 20 years later, that protection seemed to be permanent. And then he Trump administration announced that the rights would end. Guest: Azam Ahmed, the New York Times bureau chief for Mexico, Central America and the Caribbean.
- Monday, Jan. 8, 2018
Five days after the release of the tell-all book “Fire and Fury: Inside the Trump White House,” President Trump defended his mental health, calling himself a “very stable genius.” And Stephen K. Bannon, the president’s former chief strategist, backed away from calling Donald Trump Jr. “treasonous.” Why did a publication with little new reporting in it cause such a big stir? Guests:
- Friday, Jan. 5, 2018
After eight days, the largest protests in Iran in years appear to be winding down, calmed, at least in part, by the government. But a closer look at what ignited the outrage in the first place suggests that the country’s president may have lit the match. Guest: Thomas Erdbrink, the Tehran bureau chief for The New York Times.
- Thursday, Jan. 4, 2018
A new tell-all book about the first year of the Trump administration has the White House in a fury. Its key source is Stephen K. Bannon, President Trump’s former chief strategist, who disparages the president and his children. Mr. Trump responded: “Steve Bannon has nothing to do with me or my presidency. When he was fired, he not only lost his job, he lost his mind.”
- Wednesday, Jan. 3, 2018
On New Year’s Day, the North Korean leader, Kim Jong-un, surprisingly called for direct talks with South Korea. How could that dialogue shift the dynamics among the North, the South and the United States? And Senator Orrin Hatch of Utah, the longest-serving Republican in the Senate, is retiring. Is the way open for Mitt Romney’s return? Guests: David E. Sanger, a Times correspondent who has covered North Korea’s missile program for decades; Jonathan Martin, a national correspondent.
- Tuesday, Jan. 2, 2018
It’s 2018, and the investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election is nowhere near complete — as the Trump administration had predicted it would be. Instead, new reporting on what prompted a federal inquiry in the first place has shed light on what Robert Mueller, the special counsel in charge of the investigation, was up to over the past year. Guest: Matt Apuzzo, who covers national security for The New York Times
- Friday, Dec. 29, 2017
The Daily is revisiting our favorite episodes of the year — listening back, and then hearing what’s happened since the stories first ran. Today, we return to the story of Shannon Mulcahy and other steelworkers in Indiana who lost their jobs when their factory moved to Mexico. Guest: Farah Stockman, a national correspondent for The New York Times.
- Thursday, Dec. 28, 2017
The Daily is revisiting our favorite episodes of the year — listening back, and then hearing what’s happened since the stories first ran. Today, we return to the story of two Americans, Abraham Davis and Hisham Yasin. Theirs is a story of vandalism and forgiveness. Guest: Sabrina Tavernise, a national correspondent for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Dec. 27, 2017
The Daily is revisiting our favorite episodes of the year — listening back, and then hearing what’s happened since the stories first ran. Today, we’re going back to a conversation that first ran this summer, two weeks after a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va. turned violent and right after President Trump drew intense criticism by saying there were “some very fine people on both sides.” Guest: Derek Black, who had been poised to lead the white nationalist movement but then left, betraying his father, a former grand master of the Ku Klux Klan.
- Tuesday, Dec. 26, 2017
The Daily is revisiting favorite episodes of the year — listening back, and then hearing what’s happened in the time since the stories first ran. Today we’re going back to an episode from the early weeks of the Trump administration, when we met a man named Carlos who got caught up in the president’s crackdown on immigrants already living in the U.S. illegally. Guests: Monica Davey, the Chicago bureau chief for The New York Times; Tim Grigsby, a print shop owner in West Frankfort, Ill.
- Special Episode: The Year in Sound
A riot in Charlottesville, Va.; hurricanes in Houston and the Caribbean; shootings outside a music festival, in a church and on a baseball field. Big new jobs for Donald Trump and Neil Gorsuch; big jobs lost for Michael Flynn, James Comey, Bill O’Reilly and Harvey Weinstein. A health care bill stymied; a tax bill fast-tracked. Here’s what a breathtaking year sounded like, from start to finish.
- Thursday, Dec. 21, 2017
A quarter-century ago, the Ford Motor Company paid out millions of dollars in settlements after a group of women at two Chicago plants accused the company of allowing a culture of harassment and menace. Now, new allegations at the very same Ford plants raise questions about the possibility of change. Guest: Catrin Einhorn, a reporter for The Times.
- Wednesday, Dec. 20, 2017
The individual mandate started as a Republican idea to fix health care, but it was at the heart of a Democratic president’s signature measure. Now Congress is using the tax bill to kill the mandate. Why did Republicans turn on their own big idea, and what does it mean for the future of the Affordable Care Act?
- Tuesday, Dec. 19, 2017
Nearly eight years ago, an earthquake devastated Haiti, the poorest country in the Western Hemisphere. The capital’s morgues were so overwhelmed that thousands of bodies were dumped into mass graves. But one group of men stepped in, collecting abandoned bodies to bury them. A New York Times reporter talked to the heroes of Burial Road.
- Monday, Dec 18, 2017
There was military footage of unidentified flying objects that couldn’t be explained, and a decade of hidden funding in the defense budget. A Times investigation discovered a shadowy secret program at the Pentagon that looks at the potential threat of U.F.O.s.
- Friday, Dec. 15, 2017
Student debt levels are soaring — and so are defaults on educational loans. A New York Times investigation found that some creditors are taking extreme measures to get paid. In many cases, those measures are costing people the jobs they need to pay back the loans they took out to get those jobs in the first place.
- Thursday, Dec. 14, 2017
Republican lawmakers have reached a deal on their sweeping tax bill, and they are on track to send it to President Trump by Christmas. Why has such an unpopular plan moved so swiftly through Congress? And the Federal Communications Commission is expected to repeal Obama-era net neutrality rules today. What would the modern internet look like without such regulation? Guests: Jim Tankersley, who has been covering the tax bill for The New York Times; Kevin Roose, who writes about the internet.
- Wednesday, Dec. 13, 2017
Voters in Alabama have elected Doug Jones, a former prosecutor, to the Senate, rejecting the scandal-plagued Roy Moore and giving Democrats a rare victory in a staunchly conservative state. That cuts the Republican majority in the Senate to just one seat. Guest: Jonathan Martin, a national political correspondent for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Dec. 12, 2017
Roy Moore, the Republican Senate candidate in Alabama, has built a legal and political career as a conservative crusader and a man of faith. As voters head to the polls on Tuesday, those early battles may shield him from the sexual misconduct allegations that have made the race a close one. Guests: Alan Blinder, a New York Times correspondent based in Atlanta; Bill Willard, a lawyer in Gadsden, Ala.
- Monday, Dec. 11, 2017
One day before the polls open in the Alabama special election, many are asking whether voters will find it harder to support Roy Moore or a Democrat. And we take a look at James O’Keefe, the newly emboldened conservative provocateur famous for trying to use secret recordings to embarrass liberals and journalists. Guests: Jonathan Martin, who is covering the Alabama Senate race; Kenneth P. Vogel, who writes about the confluence of money, politics and influence.
- Friday, Dec. 8, 2017
Senator Al Franken, a Democrat, reluctantly announced on Thursday that he would resign, even as he denied accusations of sexual misconduct. What does it tell us that his own party pushed for him to step down? Guest: Yamiche Alcindor, a national reporter for The New York Times who has been covering accusations of sexual harassment in Congress.
- Thursday, Dec. 7, 2017
The Arab world was agreed that by officially recognizing Jerusalem as the capital of Israel, President Trump has sabotaged the chance of peace between Israel and the Palestinians. But had Arab leaders given up on the Palestinians long ago? And we hear what it’s like to visit the most powerful figure in the Arab world: Saudi Arabia’s crown prince. Guests:
- Wednesday, Dec. 6, 2017
President Trump has said that a peace plan for Israelis and Palestinians would be the “ultimate deal.” But he is now putting that prospect at risk for the sake of a campaign promise. We also look at the carefully constructed apparatus that provided Harvey Weinstein with cover as accusations of sexual misconduct piled up. Guests:
- Tuesday, Dec. 5, 2017
A baker in Colorado refused to create a wedding cake for a same-sex couple. After he was charged with discrimination, he argued that his First Amendment right to free speech was being violated. The case is now going to the Supreme Court. Guests: Jack Phillips, the baker;
- Monday, Dec. 4, 2017
With less than a month from proposal to passage, the Republicans rushed their tax plan through the Senate with a flurry of last-minute side deals and a 2 a.m. vote. What else made it into the bill, besides tax cuts, and how could the measure reshape American society? Guests: Jim Tankersley, who has been covering the tax bill for The New York Times; Peter S. Goodman, an economics correspondent for The Times.
- Special Edition: Flynn Pleads Guilty
Michael Flynn pleaded guilty this morning to lying to the F.B.I., and said he’s cooperating with the Mueller investigation. What does it tell us that prosecutors have a former senior member of the Trump White House on their side? Plus: Republicans race toward a tax vote. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, an investigative reporter for The New York Times.
- Friday, Dec. 1, 2017
On Thursday, the Republican tax bill seemed to have all the momentum it needed. But a vote was delayed after a report found the calculations were off by a trillion dollars. Also, the White House has a plan to replace the secretary of state with the head of the C.I.A., and the head of the C.I.A. with a sitting senator. Guests:
- Thursday, Nov. 30, 2017
President Trump is playing a major role in shaping the Republican tax plan. So what is a businessman who ran as a populist fighting for? Also, the president shared videos on Twitter from a fringe ultranationalist group, and the move was condemned by the British prime minister. Guests: Jim Tankersley, who covers taxes and the economy for The Times; Dan Bilefsky, a Times reporter based in London.
- Wednesday, Nov. 29, 2017
The United States government set aside $5 million for the families of civilian casualties from the war on the Islamic State. There have been thousands of civilian casualties. So why has the money gone untouched?
- Tuesday, Nov. 28, 2017
On Monday morning, two rival bosses showed up for work at the government’s top consumer financial watchdog — one a holdover from the Obama administration, the other a rushed temporary appointee of President Trump’s. We look at the messy public fight for control of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.
- Monday, Nov.27, 2017
With President Trump nearing the end of his first year in office, the next few weeks could be crucial for his presidency. We also look at how a string of armed robberies in Michigan and Ohio has led to what could be the most important case on electronic privacy to go before the Supreme Court. Guests: Maggie Haberman, White House correspondent; Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court.
- Wednesday, Nov. 22, 2017
Robert Mugabe has been the leader of Zimbabwe as long as there has been a Zimbabwe. Having once proclaimed that “only God will remove me,” he resigned as president on Tuesday after nearly four decades in power. Will he be remembered as a tyrant, or as a hero? Guest: Jeffrey Gettleman, who was East Africa bureau chief of The New York Times for more than a decade.
- Tuesday, Nov. 21, 2017
Capitol Hill, following its own set of rules and shrouded in secrecy, has joined Hollywood, Silicon Valley and other industries under scrutiny for sexual harassment. Senator Kirsten Gillibrand, Democrat of New York, talks about being a woman in Congress at this moment. Guests: Katie Rogers, a New York Times reporter based in Washington; Senator Kirsten Gillibrand, Democrat of New York.
- Monday, Nov. 20, 2017
Republican lawyers and lawmakers are working together to install conservative judges at a rate not seen in decades. The result could be a federal judiciary that is as partisan and polarized as Congress itself. Guest: Charlie Savage, a New York Times reporter based in Washington.
- Special Episode: The Daily for Kids
Starting next year, girls can decide whether to become a Girl Scout or a Boy Scout. But a handful of girls — kind of secretly — have already made that decision. How one 10-year-old girl got a head start on joining a boys-only club. And why her twin sister decided to stay with the girls. Guests: Elsa Moock, who joined the Boy Scouts last year; her twin sister Clio; their father Alastair; and Dylan Bates and Harry Krygowski, two boys in Elsa's troop.
- Friday, Nov. 17, 2017
Basim Razzo lost his family and his home in an airstrike by the American-led coalition fighting the Islamic State. Video of the strike shows a target hit with military precision. In Part 2 of our look at civilian casualties in Iraq, Mr. Razzo sets out to learn why his home was targeted. Guests: Basim Razzo; Azmat Khan, an investigative reporter who has been looking into civilian deaths in the fight against ISIS.
- Thursday, Nov. 16, 2017
The American-led battle against the Islamic State has been hailed as the most precise air campaign in history. But its airstrikes have killed far more Iraqi civilians than anyone has acknowledged. The survivors of those strikes have been left wondering why their families were targeted. Guests: Basim Razzo, who survived an airstrike on his home in Mosul, Iraq; Azmat Khan, an investigative reporter who has been looking into civilian deaths in the fight against ISIS.
- Wednesday, Nov. 15, 2017
In a marathon session before Congress, Attorney General Jeff Sessions denied lying about Russian contacts in earlier testimony and sidestepped questions about feeling pressure from President Trump to investigate Hillary Clinton and Uranium One. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, who covers the Justice Department for The New York Times; Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security.
- Tuesday, Nov. 14, 2017
A fifth woman has come forward to accuse Roy S. Moore, the Republican Senate candidate in Alabama, of sexually assaulting her when she was a teenager. Mr. Moore has doubled down on claims of a Democratic conspiracy, while Mitch McConnell, the Senate majority leader, has said, “I believe the women.” And we look at how YouTube is being used to game the news. Guests: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, congressional correspondent for The New York Times; Kevin Roose, who writes about technology.
- Monday, Nov. 13, 2017
The House speaker, Paul D. Ryan, says the Republican tax plan would help the middle class. But that assumes that savings for the wealthy would trickle down the economic pyramid. Guest: Peter S. Goodman, an economics correspondent for The Times.
- Friday, Nov. 10, 2017
Stephen K. Bannon has declared war on the Republican Party. He may no longer be in the White House as President Trump’s chief strategist, but he says that only makes him stronger. In an exclusive interview with The New York Times, he shares his battle plan for the soul of America. Guest: Jeremy W. Peters, who interviewed Mr. Bannon.
- Thursday, Nov. 9, 2017
The results of Tuesday’s elections are being called a rejection of President Trump. But Stephen K. Bannon, the president’s former chief strategist, says that’s all wrong. Also, the man who helped Texas to become one of the most gun-friendly states in America says the shooting at a church in Sutherland Springs will, if anything, strengthen the state’s relationship to firearms. Guests: Jeremy W. Peters, a New York Times reporter based in Washington, who interviewed Mr. Bannon; Jerry Patterson, who wrote the 1995 law that gave Texans the right to carry concealed weapons.
- Wednesday, Nov. 8, 2017
A 16-year-old boy who sometimes wore skirts and makeup to school was killed in Iowa. Then the Justice Department sent a federal hate-crimes lawyer to aid in the prosecution. The trial has become part of the national debate over gender identity. Guests: Monica Davey, The New York Times’s Chicago bureau chief; Matt Apuzzo, who covers law enforcement; Shaunda Campbell, a former counselor at Burlington High School; Tremell Jones, a friend who was with Kedarie Johnson the night he was killed. Sabrina Tavernise is our host; Michael Barbaro will return tomorrow.
- Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2017
A domestic violence conviction should have stopped Devin P. Kelley from purchasing guns, including the rifle used in a shooting that left at least 26 people dead at a church in Sutherland Springs, Tex. We look at why it didn’t. Also, a pattern is emerging between President Trump and the court system. Guests: Dave Philipps, who covers veterans and the military for The New York Times; Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court, in conversation with Sabrina Tavernise.
- Monday, Nov. 6, 2017
A gunman walked into a Baptist church in Sutherland Springs, Tex., on Sunday and opened fire. At least 26 people were killed — 7 percent of the town’s population. Guests: Manny Fernandez, The New York Times’s Houston bureau chief; Devin Butts, associate pastor at First Baptist Church in La Vernia, Tex.
- Friday, Nov. 3, 2017
When a waiter at an Iraqi restaurant in Portland, Ore., was attacked, the eatery’s owner saw it as an act of hate. But as details emerged about the man who did it, the story became far more complicated. Guests: Dave Philipps, who covers veterans and the military for The New York Times; Ghaith Sahib, the owner of the restaurant; Roberta Bello, the mother of the assailant, Damien Rodriguez; Jimmy Gentile, who served under Mr. Rodriguez in the Marine Corps.
- Thursday, Nov. 2, 2017
The man charged in the deadly truck attack in Manhattan on Tuesday entered the United States seven years ago through a lottery program intended to diversify the country. President Trump has pressed Congress to cancel the program. “Sounds nice,” he said. “It is not nice. It is not good.” Guests: Michael Schwirtz, an investigative reporter for The New York Times; Peter Baker, chief White House correspondent.
- Wednesday, Nov. 1, 2017
The question of collusion seemed to be at the heart of the special counsel’s investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 election. Does it matter that there may now be evidence of it? Plus, Facebook, Google and Twitter address Russia’s use of their platforms to sway American voters. And we look at the terrorist attack in Lower Manhattan. Guests: Michael S. Schmidt, who covers national security for The New York Times; Jim Rutenberg, The Times’s media columnist.
- Tuesday, Oct. 31, 2017
As expected, the former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort and a business associate have been indicted on charges stemming from the special counsel investigation. But a surprise guilty plea from another campaign adviser may tell a more meaningful story about what the Trump campaign knew about Russian interference in the 2016 election — and when it knew it. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, a New York Times reporter who has been covering the Russia investigation.
- Monday, Oct. 30, 2017
The salacious “dossier” that describes ties between Donald J. Trump and the Russian government is back in the news. The Trump administration says new reporting that the Clinton campaign helped to pay for the report is evidence that the entire Russia inquiry is just politics. Also, we have a rare on-the-record conversation with President Trump’s top lawyer, Ty Cobb, about the investigation. Guests: Kenneth P. Vogel, a New York Times reporter based in Washington; Matt Apuzzo, who interviewed Mr. Cobb.
- Friday, Oct. 27, 2017
The opioid crisis in the United States now rivals the Vietnam War in terms of how many Americans have been killed. After calling the opioid crisis a national emergency, President Trump has officially declared it a public health emergency — a distinction with a difference. We speak with a recovering addict who was 14 when he tried oxycodone for the first time. “By everyone’s standards, I should be dead,” he said about his former drug dependency. Guests: Aaron Pope, who lives outside Lexington, Ky.;
- Thursday, Oct. 26, 2017
Senator Bob Corker, the Republican head of the Foreign Relations Committee, was asked on Tuesday if President Trump was a role model for American children. "Absolutely not," he replied. A few hours later, another Republican senator, Jeff Flake of Arizona, denounced the president. Congressional Republicans seem to be revolting against Mr. Trump. But is that what is really happening? Also, Xi Jinping, the leader of China, is consolidating his power. Guests: Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent; Chris Buckley, a reporter for The Times in China.
- Wednesday, Oct. 25, 2017
A back-and-forth between President Trump and Myeshia Johnson, the widow of a U.S. soldier killed in Niger this month, has consumed the news cycle for the past week. But what actually happened in Niger? And Senator Jeff Flake, a Republican from Arizona, delivered an impassioned rebuke to President Trump as he announced he would not seek re-election. Guests: Helene Cooper, a Pentagon correspondent for The New York Times.
- Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2017
Wendy Cleland-Hamnett, a former Environmental Protection Agency official, fought for years to protect American consumers from toxic chemicals found in everyday products. Nancy B. Beck, a scientist who worked for the chemical industry, saw these efforts as overregulation by the federal government. This is the story of the E.P.A. under President Trump, as told by the shifting powers of two women. Guests: Eric Lipton, a Washington-based correspondent for The Times; Ms. Hamnett, who was the top E.P.A. official overseeing pesticides and toxic chemicals until last month.
- Monday, Oct. 23, 2017
“It’s horrible what I went through, horrible what my family went through,” Bill O’Reilly said of the sexual harassment allegations that cost him his job at Fox News. Mr. O’Reilly spoke on the record to two of our reporters, Emily Steel and Michael S. Schmidt, addressing the latest reporting on a $32 million settlement he reached with a longtime network analyst. Guests: Emily Steel, a business reporter for The New York Times; Michael S. Schmidt, a Washington correspondent for The Times.
- Friday, Oct. 20, 2017
Foreign Service officers often serve for decades, carrying their knowledge and relationships from one administration to the next. But in just a few months, a new boss has fired or driven out many of the country’s most experienced diplomats. We look at the state of the State Department under Rex Tillerson.
- Thursday, Oct. 19, 2017
Its de facto capital is falling. Its territory has shriveled to a handful of outposts. Its surviving leaders are on the run, and its fighters are surrendering. Is the Islamic State losing its war, or starting a new one? Guests: Rod Nordland, The Times’s bureau chief in Kabul, Afghanistan; Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism and the Islamic State.
- Wednesday, Oct. 18, 2017
Shannon Mulcahy’s job at an Indiana steel plant moved to Mexico. Donald Trump vowed to keep factory jobs inside the United States. We discuss how the president’s promise of “America First” has met the realities of American manufacturing. Guests: Farah Stockman, a national correspondent for The New York Times; Shannon Mulcahy, a former factory worker.
- Tuesday, Oct. 17, 2017
As a candidate for president, Donald J. Trump called Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl a “dirty rotten traitor” for walking off his base in Afghanistan in 2009, and said,”I don’t want him. Maybe we can send him back.” On Monday, with President Trump now commander in chief, Sergeant Bergdahl pleaded guilty to desertion and to endangering the American troops sent to search for him. An Army judge will determine his punishment. Guests: Matthew Rosenberg, who covers intelligence and national security for The Times; Richard A. Oppel Jr., the Times reporter covering the trial.
- Monday, Oct. 16, 2017
President Trump has disavowed the Iran nuclear deal, and he has threatened to leave it altogether if Congress does not amend it to permanently block Tehran from building nuclear weapons. Today, a top negotiator in the Obama administration talks about how the deal was reached and what it feels like to watch Mr. Trump threaten to undo it. Guests: Jake Sullivan, a negotiator for the Iran deal; Peter Baker, chief White House correspondent for The Times.
- Friday, Oct. 13, 2017
“I’m not quitting today. I don’t believe — and I just talked to the president — I don’t think I’m being fired today,” John F. Kelly, President Trump’s chief of staff, said at a surprise news conference. Hours later, President Trump unexpectedly released a statement aiming at destabilizing Obamacare. And a survivor from the Rohingya, one of the most persecuted ethnic groups in the world, told one of our correspondents her story. Guests:
- Thursday, Oct. 12, 2017
The United States sees North Korea as an existential threat: a hostile nation that is dangerously deluded and ready for war. But how does North Korea see the United States? We took a rare look inside the country. Guest: Nicholas Kristof, a New York Times columnist.
- Wednesday, Oct. 11, 2017
More women are coming forward with their accounts of sexual harassment and assault in Hollywood, accusing the film producer Harvey Weinstein. Today, we hear one of those stories. Guests: Jodi Kantor, a New York Times reporter; Katherine Kendall, an actress who told The Times that Mr. Weinstein harassed her in his apartment in 1993.
- Tuesday, Oct. 10, 2017
The Trump administration has rolled back two of President Barack Obama’s signature achievements. The repeal of the Clean Power Plan was billed as the end of a “war on coal.” And the end of a federal requirement that employers include birth control coverage in their health plans followed up on President Trump’s promise that “we will not allow people of faith to be targeted, bullied or silenced anymore.” Guests: Lisa Friedman, who covers climate and environmental policy for The Times; Gail Collins, a Times Op-Ed columnist.
- Monday, Oct. 9, 2017
Two months after a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., turned violent, 200 employees of the American Civil Liberties Union have signed a letter saying that the organization’s “rigid stance” on the First Amendment undermines a broader mission that includes commitment to racial justice. Will the A.C.L.U. rethink its approach to free speech? Guests: Joseph Goldstein, a New York Times reporter; Abre’ Conner, an A.C.L.U. lawyer; David A. Goldberger, a former A.C.L.U. lawyer.
- Friday, Oct. 6, 2017
A New York Times investigation has found three decades of sexual harassment allegations against the Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein. In response to that reporting, Mr. Weinstein released the following statement: “I realized some time ago that I needed to be a better person. Though I’m trying to do better, I know I have a long way to go.” A lawyer advising him said that the producer “denies many of the accusations as patently false.” Guests: Jodi Kantor and Megan Twohey, Times reporters.
- Thursday, Oct. 5, 2017
At least 12 of the weapons found in the hotel suite used by the gunman who killed 58 people in Las Vegas on Sunday had been modified. He used a device called a bump stock, which enables a semiautomatic rifle to fire faster, and can be purchased online. Guest: C. J. Chivers, a New York Times investigative reporter and Marine veteran.
- Wednesday, Oct. 4, 2017
Every mass shooting in the United States is inevitably followed by a call for gun control, but major legislation never passes. We look at how the National Rifle Association became a powerful lobbying group. Also, a gun store owner talks about putting military-style weapons into the hands of civilians. Guests: Robert Draper, a writer at large for The New York Times Magazine; John Markell, the owner of a gun store in Roanoke, Va.
- Tuesday, Oct. 3, 2017
A lone gunman booked a suite at a Las Vegas hotel, took aim at a crowd below and committed one of the deadliest mass shootings in American history. At least 59 people are dead, and more than 500 wounded. President Trump is scheduled to visit the city on Wednesday. Today, Mr. Trump is heading to Puerto Rico to survey the damage from Hurricane Maria. A reporter for The Times discusses what she has seen on the island. Guests: Richard Pérez-Peña, a national reporter for The Times; Frances Robles, a Times correspondent based in Miami.
- Monday, Oct. 2, 2017
Across the United States, the case could be made that American voters are not choosing their representatives so much as representatives are choosing their voters. As the Supreme Court opens a new session, it turns to a question that, until now, it had been unwilling to resolve: Does drawing the perfect election district violate the Constitution? Guest: Emily Bazelon, a staff writer for The New York Times Magazine, and Dale Schultz, a former state senator in Wisconsin.
- Friday, Sept. 29, 2017
If you are found to be guilty of murder and sane, you could spend 25 years in prison. But if you are found not guilty by reason of insanity, you could be confined to an institution for 587 years. Involuntary confinement in a state psychiatric hospital sometimes becomes a life sentence. Guests: Mac McClelland, a reporter who has written about Houston Herczog, her third cousin who was found not guilty of murdering his father by reason of insanity; Savannah Herczog, Mr. Herczog’s sister, who was at home the night their father was killed; Houston Herczog, who is confined at Napa State Hospital in California.
- Thursday, Sept. 28, 2017
The presidency of Donald J. Trump has changed the rules of influence in the nation’s capital, replacing top lobbyists with a group of newcomers and former nobodies. Those newcomers are getting rich. Guest: Nicholas Confessore, a political investigative reporter for The New York Times. He interviewed the lobbyist Robert Stryk for an episode of one of our other podcasts, “The New Washington.”
- Wednesday, Sept.27, 2017
At the height of the 2016 election, exaggerated reports of a brutal crime turned the town of Twin Falls, Idaho, upside down. The fake news has had real consequences. Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, who covers immigration for The Times.
- Tuesday, Sept. 26, 2017
President Trump has issued a new order indefinitely banning almost all travel to the United States from several countries, including North Korea. But why is Chad now on the list? Also, how the Supreme Court’s cancellation of arguments on the previous policy could affect a politically charged legal case. Guests: Eric Schmitt, who covers terrorism and national security for The Times; Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court.
- Monday, Sept. 25, 2017
For years, the N.F.L. has avoided bringing politics onto the field. But in stadiums across the country on Sunday, players locked arms in protest as the national anthem played. We discuss how President Trump has forced professional athletes to become more political than ever before. Guest: Michael Powell, a sports columnist for The Times.
- Friday, Sept. 22, 2017
As Maria tears apart the Caribbean, leaders in the region say that recent storms have created a humanitarian crisis — and that humans are to blame. Guest: Lisa Friedman, a climate reporter at The Times.
- Thursday, Sept. 21, 2017
Republicans are pushing for a vote to repeal the Affordable Care Act, and they’re running out of time. The effort could test a long friendship in the Senate. Guests: Thomas Kaplan, who covers Congress for The Times; Sheryl Gay Stolberg, domestic affairs correspondent.
- Wednesday, Sept. 20, 2017
President Trump addresses the United Nations General Assembly for the first time, and says it’s every nation for itself. We look at the speech, and the people who crafted its message. Guests: Mark Landler, who covered the president’s speech; Maggie Haberman, a White House correspondent.
- Tuesday, Sept. 19, 2017
The investigation into Russia’s attempts to disrupt the election is unnerving Washington. At a Washington steakhouse, a New York Times reporter overheard just how much the tactics used by the special counsel are rattling the White House legal team. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, who has been covering the Russia investigation for The Times; Kenneth P. Vogel, the reporter who overheard that conversation in Washington.
- Monday, Sept.18, 2017
If they hold an undocumented criminal too long, they’re violating the Constitution. If they don’t, they’re crossing the White House. The impossible bind of sheriffs navigating Trump’s immigration crackdown. Guest: Caitlin Dickerson, who covers immigration for The New York Times.
- Friday, Sept.15, 2017
The Democrats are having a moment. In President Trump’s latest dealmaking with Democratic leadership, he says he’ll give up his most central campaign promise — at least for now: “The wall will come later.” Guests: Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent for The New York Times; Senator Bernie Sanders, who talks with us about how he’s using this moment.
- Thursday, Sept. 14, 2017
Nearly 400,000 Muslims have fled Myanmar in recent weeks. How could a small nation celebrated by the United States as a “good news” story of transition to democracy now be condemned by the United Nations as a “textbook example of ethnic cleansing”? Guest: Hannah Beech, the Southeast Asia bureau chief for The New York Times.
- Wednesday, Sept. 13, 2017
Russia’s interference in the 2016 election is now undisputed. What’s less clear is the role of the country’s media. A Times reporter went to Moscow to see how the Kremlin is waging an information war against the West. Guest: Jim Rutenberg, media columnist for The Times who recently returned from Russia.
- Tuesday, Sept.12, 2017
He loves Whitney Houston, the Chicago Bulls and intercontinental ballistic missiles: what we know about the 33-year-old dictator of North Korea. And the latest on the United Nations plan for sanctions against North Korea, which fall significantly short of the penalties the Trump administration proposed last week. Guests: David E. Sanger, our chief Washington correspondent; Choe Sang-Hun, the Korea correspondent for The New York Times.
- Monday, Sept. 11, 2017
Hurricane Irma roared into Florida, where, in the wake of Hurricane Harvey, an apocalyptic forecast forced one of the largest evacuations in American history. Guests: Jean Eisen, a 93-year-old in Miami who refused to evacuate; Antonella Giannantonio, a 51-year-old Miami resident who drove north on Wednesday and stopped in Tampa, where she is now in the path of the storm; Jess Bidgood, a Times reporter in Tampa.
- Friday, Sept. 8, 2017
President Trump has called Representative Nancy Pelosi “incompetent” and called Senator Chuck Schumer a “loser.” Now he’s striking deals with Ms. Pelosi and Mr. Schumer, the two most powerful Democrats in Washington, and sending out tweets at their request. Guests: Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent for The New York Times; Mr. Schumer, who gives Carl Hulse, The Times’s chief Washington correspondent, his version of the story.
- Thursday, Sept. 7, 2017
Senator Richard J. Durbin spent 16 years trying to pass immigration legislation in Congress. It failed under President George W. Bush. It failed under President Obama. Could the decision to end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program bring legislation under President Trump? We hear from Mr. Durbin, whom our colleague Yamiche Alcindor interviewed the day DACA was rescinded. Guest: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, who covers Congress for The Times and has a long history of writing about the Dream Act.
- Wednesday, Sept. 6, 2017
How the end of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, known as DACA, is being framed as a legal matter — and how the Obama administration allowed that to happen. Guests: Peter Baker, who covers the White House; Cecilia Muñoz, who was President Barack Obama’s chief domestic policy adviser when he signed DACA.
- Tuesday, Sept. 5, 2017
Kris Ford-Amofa and her husband had spent six years saving for their $180,000 home in Houston. During Harvey, they gathered with Kris’s youngest sister and their combined six children, watching as waters seeped in. The story of one family’s return home a week after Harvey. Guests: David E. Sanger, chief Washington correspondent for The New York Times; Jack Healy, who has been reporting from Houston; Ms. Ford-Amofa and her sister, Miesha Jolly.
- Bonus: Senator Jeff Flake Interview
“The Daily” is taking a long Labor Day weekend and will be back on Tuesday. For today, here’s an episode of a new series we’re working on called “The New Washington,” where Times political reporters interview key figures in the capital. Last week, Carl Hulse spoke to Senator Jeff Flake, Republican of Arizona. You can subscribe to “The New Washington” wherever you get your podcasts.
- Thursday, Aug 31, 2017
“The problem starts for Houston almost the moment that it’s founded.” That’s how Richard Fausset, who covers the South for The New York Times, describes the founding of Houston, which was built on the edge of a swampy bayou. On today’s show, he describes the uniquely American success story of Houston as a boomtown, and how Harvey’s destruction recasts the narrative.
- Wednesday, Aug 30, 2017
As a poor, white teenager in Fort Smith, Ark., Abraham Davis never fit in. As a hidden minority there, the town’s Muslims were trying to make a home. Then their lives collided. Plus: the latest from Houston, where the rain keeps falling. Guests: Sabrina Tavernise, a national correspondent for The New York Times; Jacqueline Herrera, a Houston resident who we check back in with.
- Tuesday, Aug 29, 2017
By Monday, the third straight day of flooding, Hurricane Harvey had left much of the region underwater, and the city of Houston looked like a sea dotted by islands. We hear from some people in the city about the view from the ground as the waters keep rising. Guests: Alan Blinder, a Times correspondent who has been reporting from Houston; Jacqueline Herrera, who talks to us us from her home in Houston where she is, for now, staying put.
- Monday, Aug 28, 2017
President Trump’s first pardon went to a wildly divisive sheriff from Arizona. So who is Joe Arpaio? And how do presidential pardons work? Guests: Fernanda Santos, the former Phoenix bureau chief of The New York Times; Adam Liptak, our Supreme Court reporter.
- Friday, Aug. 25, 2017
The feud between President Trump and Jeff Flake, a Republican senator from Arizona, reveals a great deal about tensions in Washington. Guests: Jonathan Martin, a national political correspondent for The Times; Mr. Flake, who you can hear more from in tomorrow’s episode of “The New Washington.”
- Thursday, Aug. 24, 2017
The United States recently noticed something unusual in North Korea’s weapons program: Its missiles started to work. Why? We discuss a surprising discovery. Guest: William J. Broad, who has reported on missile defense for decades.
- Wednesday, Aug. 23, 2017
The president says “things are going to be different” in Afghanistan: no more “nation-building,” just killing terrorists. But a closer examination suggests this new strategy looks a lot like the strategy of the last 16 years. Guest: Matt Rosenberg, who covered Afghanistan from 2008 to 2014.
- Tuesday, Aug. 22, 2017
Derek Black left the white nationalist movement that he had been poised to help lead, betraying his father, a former grand master of the Ku Klux Klan. Today, we talk with him about the events of the past year.
- Monday, Aug. 21, 2017
Will Stephen K. Bannon use his return to Breitbart News, a right-wing megaphone, to help the president who dismissed him — or to hurt him? And where can he exert more political power: at Breitbart or in the White House? Guest: Jeremy W. Peters, a reporter in the Washington bureau who has covered the so-called alt-right.
- Special Edition: The Fall of Steve Bannon
After a week in which the president bolstered white nationalists, why did he end it by getting rid of Stephen K. Bannon, the crusader in the White House for the so-called alt-right? Guest: Maggie Haberman, who covers the White House.
- Friday, Aug. 18, 2017
They posted hate speech and Hitler emojis. They also organized a rally in Charlottesville, Va., connecting several major white supremacy groups for an intimidating display of force. How white supremacists and neo-Nazis used their favorite social networks to craft and propagate their messages — at least until they were barred from the platform. Guest: Kevin Roose, who writes about technology for The Times.
- Thursday, Aug. 17, 2017
Upset by policies on immigration and climate change and by President Trump’s initial response to the violence in Charlottesville, Va., the leaders of major American companies began to drop one by one from presidential advisory councils. After Mr. Trump again equated far-right hate groups with the groups protesting them, the chief executives moved to cut ties with the president who rose to fame as a businessman. Guest: Andrew Ross Sorkin, a financial columnist for The Times.
- Wednesday, Aug. 16, 2017
President Trump defended his initial remarks about the recent violence in Charlottesville, Va., on Tuesday, saying that “both sides” were to blame. Asked if he equated neo-Nazis and white supremacists with activists protesting racism, Mr. Trump said, “I’m not putting anybody on a moral plane.” Guests: Mark Landler, a White House correspondent for The Times.
- Tuesday, Aug. 15, 2017
In 2012, a woman asked if the city of Charlottesville, Va., should consider removing a statue of a Confederate general from a local park. That question set off a chain of events that led to the deadly violence on Saturday. Also, President Trump, after two days of equivocal remarks about the violence in Charlottesville, made a new statement on Monday: “Racism is evil.” Guests: Kristin Szakos, a city councillor in Charlottesville, Va.; Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent for The Times.
- Monday, Aug. 14, 2017
Protests over a plan to remove a Confederate monument in Charlottesville, Va., spun out of control, leading to clashes that left at least one person dead. President Trump condemned “hatred, bigotry and violence on many sides,” but he did not call out white nationalists or neo-Nazis. Guests: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, domestic affairs correspondent for The New York Times; Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent.
- Friday, Aug 11, 2017
What happened when the country’s best known weight-loss company realized that people no longer wanted to talk about losing weight. Guest: Taffy Brodesser-Akner, who wrote an article for The New York Times Magazine about evolving American culture through the saga of Weight Watchers.
- Thursday, Aug 10, 2017
In 1999, President Bill Clinton sent an envoy to North Korea for a rare negotiation aimed at stopping the country’s nuclear development. That was the moment, the envoy says, when everything could have gone differently. Guest: William Perry, the secretary of defense from 1994 to 1997, who went on that diplomatic mission.
- Wednesday, Aug 9, 2017
From his golf course in New Jersey on Tuesday, President Trump threatened North Korea “fire and fury” and warned that the country “best not make any more threats to the United States.” How should we interpret the latest escalation in tensions with Pyongyang? Plus: Why American law may block the biggest medical breakthrough in decades. Guests: Peter Baker, chief White House correspondent for The Times; Carl Zimmer, who writes about biology and genetics.
- Tuesday, Aug. 8, 2017
Why Vice President Mike Pence is denouncing New York Times reporting about his political future and publicly stating his allegiance to the president. And the stolen childhoods of young Syrians who endured the traumas of civil war and Islamic State rule. Guests: Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent; Somini Sengupta, a foreign correspondent; Dr. Rajia Sharhan, who treats the displaced children of Syria.
- Monday, Aug. 7, 2017
As a teenager, Noura Jackson was convicted of killing her mother, and then spent nine years in prison. But from the start, prosecutors possessed a document that could have set her free. Why the omission of evidence, despite its life-altering consequences, is hard to detect — and rarely punished. Guest: Emily Bazelon, a writer for The New York Times Magazine who has been following Ms. Jackson’s case.
- Friday, Aug. 4, 2017
In 2013, Abigail Fisher sued the University of Texas, saying she had been discriminated against for being white. Now, some students are suing Harvard, saying they were discriminated against for being Asian-American. Both lawsuits can be traced to the same man. But this time, the White House is taking up his cause. Guests: Michael Wang, one of dozens of Asian-American students who have filed a complaint against Harvard; Anemona Hartocollis, who is reporting on the lawsuit; Edward Blum, the man behind the action; Nikole Hannah-Jones, who writes about race and education for The New York Times Magazine.
- Thursday, Aug. 3, 2017
President Trump is threatening to undermine the Affordable Care Act, President Barack Obama’s signature legislation. But what if the real threat to Obamacare was put there by Mr. Obama himself — and could bring the whole thing down? Guests: Carl Hulse, chief Washington correspondent; Ken Janda, the chief executive of an insurance provider in Houston.
- Wednesday, Aug. 2, 2017
An expansion of power. A rewriting of the Constitution. Is democracy coming to an end in Venezuela? Plus: What does it mean for a retired four-star general to enter a chaotic White House? Guests: Nicholas Casey, our Andes bureau chief; Michael D. Shear, White House correspondent.
- Tuesday, Aug. 1, 2017
He burned fast and bright. A play-by-play of the brief and tumultuous tenure of Anthony Scaramucci. And how President Putin’s bet on a Trump presidency backfired spectacularly. Guests: Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent for The New York Times; David E. Sanger, chief Washington correspondent.
- Bonus: Introducing 'The New Washington'
“The Daily” is launching a new series of interviews that take you inside Trump’s Washington. Every week for the next few months, you’ll hear an interview with the political figure you want to hear from most, with analysis and commentary from Michael Barbaro, Carl Hulse and their colleagues in the D.C. bureau of The New York Times. In this introductory episode, Michael and Carl discuss the characters remaking Washington. Subscribe on Apple Podcasts or wherever you listen to "The Daily."
- Monday, July 31, 2017
Every day from before sunrise until late into the night, undocumented immigrants across the United States are being picked up by Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers, the front-line soldiers in President Trump’s crackdown on illegal immigration. Increasingly, the arrests are collateral: Officers detain people they come across while looking for somebody else. Guest: Jennifer Medina, who recently spent a day in the field with immigration officers.
- Friday, July 28, 2017
49 to 51. Three Republican senators break ranks, ending what could be their party’s last plan to repeal the Affordable Care Act. Plus: What’s so bad about Obamacare anyway? Guests: Thomas Kaplan, a congressional correspondent for The Times, joins us from the Senate press gallery at 2 a.m.; Abby Goodnough, who covers health care.
- Thursday, July 27, 2017
The president says transgender people will not be allowed to serve in the military. The military says that’s news to them. Plus: What exactly Is a ‘skinny repeal’? Guests: Carl Hulse, who covers Congress for The Times; Helene Cooper, a Pentagon correspondent; Staff Sgt. Ashlee Bruce of the Air Force.
- Wednesday, July 26, 2017
After the dramatic return of John McCain, the Senate narrowly agrees to begin work on the repeal of Obamacare — then promptly votes down a plan to do exactly that. Plus: The president steps up the attacks on his attorney general. Guest: Jeremy W. Peters, who covers politics from Washington.
- Tuesday, July 25, 2017
“I did not collude,” Jared Kushner said after meeting with Senate investigators on Monday. And Betsy DeVos, the education secretary, has signaled that she intends to take a hard look at whether college campuses have gone too far in cracking down on sexual assault. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, who has been covering the Trump-Russia investigation; Sheryl Gay Stolberg, who has written about Ms. DeVos’s promise to revisit the Obama administration’s sexual assault policies; Tom Rossley Sr., the father of a student accused of sexual assault.
- Monday, July 24, 2017
Congress revolts and approves sanctions against Russia. The press secretary quits. The White House looks to discredit the special prosecutor investigating the president. And the president says he has complete power to pardon family, aides and maybe even himself. We make sense of the news from this weekend. Guest: Glenn Thrush, a White House correspondent.
- Friday, July 21, 2017
After Mosul, Iraq, was liberated, two Times reporters encountered a group of women who had been enslaved by the Islamic State for years. Days after the city’s fall, they still believed that the militant group had taken over the world. Guests: Rukmini Callimachi, who covers terrorism and the Islamic State for The Times, and Andy Mills, a producer for “The Daily” who is in Iraq with her.
- Thursday, July 20, 2017
Today, exclusive audio from The Times’s wide-ranging interview with the president. Speaking with three New York Times reporters in the Oval Office, Mr. Trump discussed his conversation with President Vladimir Putin and expressed his anger toward major figures in the Russia investigation — including his own attorney general. Guests: Michael S. Schmidt and Maggie Haberman, who, along with Peter Baker, interviewed the president on Wednesday.
- Wednesday, July 19, 2017
What’s it like to be a Republican lawmaker in Washington in the Trump era? A frank discussion about being a congressman when the House, Senate, and presidency are controlled by your party — but just about nothing is getting done and all the usual rules have been broken. Guest: Tom Rooney, a Republican congressman from Florida.
- Tuesday, July 18, 2017
On Monday night, two more Republican senators came out against the health care bill. Is that the fatal blow? Guests: Carl Hulse, who covers Congress for The Times; Maggie Haberman, who traveled with President Trump to France last week.
- Monday, July 17, 2017
Early in his presidency, Donald J. Trump called for a federal commission to investigate an issue that was personal for him: voter fraud in the 2016 election. The de facto leader of that commission is Kris Kobach, the Kansas secretary of state and a leading advocate of restrictive voting laws. Here’s what you need to know about Mr. Kobach, his beliefs and what he has accomplished in Kansas. Guests: Michael Wines, a Times correspondent who has written about the president’s commission; Elaine Bowers, a Republican state senator in Kansas.
- Friday, July 14, 2017
Donald Trump Jr. sends an email. Hours later, his father gives a speech. Conspiracy or coincidence? We unpack the timeline of events in June 2016. Plus: A group of international scientists plans to send messages into space to see if we’re alone. But what if we’re not? Guests: Peter Baker, our chief White House correspondent; Douglas Vakoch, the leader of a new group that will beam messages into space; Steven Johnson, who wrote about Mr. Vakoch’s efforts for The New York Times Magazine.
- Thursday, July 13, 2017
It was the secret force behind stories about John Edwards’s $400 haircut and Mitt Romney’s decision to put the family dog on the roof of his car. Donald Trump Jr. says it motivated him to meet with a Russian lawyer. We discuss the dark art of opposition research. Guests: Jonathan Martin, a national political correspondent for The Times; Ben LaBolt, the national press secretary for President Barack Obama’s re-election campaign.
- Wednesday, July 12, 2017
The Times obtains Donald Trump Jr.’s emails about an offer of help from the Russian government. “I love it,” he wrote. The story behind the story, and what we mean when we talk about “collusion.” And the scene from the Iraqi city of Mosul: What Islamic State militants left behind. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, one of the reporters who broke the story about Donald Trump Jr.’s emails; Rukmini Callimachi, who covers the Islamic State, and Andy Mills, a producer with her in Mosul.
- Tuesday, July 11, 2017
A music producer. A lawyer from Moscow. The Miss Universe pageant. And now: the promise of help from the Russian government. We connect the dots on Donald Trump Jr.’s communications last summer. And what happens when thousands of rebel fighters try to re-enter society as civilians? Guests: Mark Mazzetti, our Washington investigations editor; Nicholas Casey, a correspondent based in South America.
- Monday, July 10, 2017
What we know about a newly revealed meeting between Donald Trump Jr. and a Russian lawyer. Plus, the view from the ground in the Iraqi city of Mosul. Guests: Adam Goldman, one of the reporters behind the revelations about the meeting at Trump Tower in June 2016; Rukmini Callimachi, who is in Mosul reporting on the fall of the Islamic State militant group there.
- Friday, July 7, 2017
Donald J. Trump’s life and career have been defined by his legal battles. But what will they mean for his presidency? Guest: Jonathan Mahler, staff writer for The New York Times Magazine; Jay Goldberg, Mr. Trump’s exclusive litigator from 1990 to 2005.
- Thursday, July 6, 2017
North Korea’s test of a missile that could potentially strike Alaska has crossed a line, and underscores a dilemma for President Trump and his national security team. Also, how the battle over health care is playing out in Kentucky. Guests: David E. Sanger, chief Washington correspondent for The New York Times; Sheryl Gay Stolberg, domestic affairs correspondent; Kathy Collins, a Kentucky resident who relies on Medicaid.
- Wednesday, July 5, 2017
When Medicaid was created in 1965, it was barely discussed. But now it’s so big — and so popular — that a proposal to roll it back could sink the Republican plan to repeal the Affordable Care Act. Guests: Kate Zernike, a Times reporter.
- Friday, June 30, 2017
As a limited travel ban goes into effect, the Trump administration has defined what constitutes a “bona fide” relationship: who’s close family, and who’s not, for visitors from six predominantly Muslim nations. Guests: Michael D. Shear, White House correspondent for The New York Times, and Suzanne Ramazani, who is planning a wedding and worries that her Iranian relatives won’t be able to attend.
- Thursday, June 29, 2017
The United States says its goal in Syria is to help its allies defeat the Islamic State, not to fight the government. But it’s getting harder stay out of the civil war. Guests: Helene Cooper, the Pentagon correspondent for The New York Times; Jennifer Steinhauer, who covers Congress.
- Wednesday, June 28, 2017
The Senate vote on the health care bill is off — for now. We focus on Maine, where Senator Susan Collins has been a vocal opponent of the proposal. And what happens to family members who witness police shootings? Guests: Jennifer Steinhauer, who covers Congress; Lee Umphrey, the chief executive of a health center in Maine; Yamiche Alcindor, who covered the shooting of Philando Castile. Caitlin Dickerson is our host; Michael Barbaro is on vacation.
- Tuesday, June 27, 2017
On the last day of its term, the Supreme Court said it would take the case about the legality of President Trump’s travel ban. We discuss the path of the travel ban through the lower courts, the key role of two justices in determining the outcome and what this means for refugees. Guests: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court; Nicholas Kulish, who covers immigration. Caitlin Dickerson is our host; Michael Barbaro is on vacation.
- Monday, June 26, 2017
President Trump’s promise to repeal Obamacare could come down to one issue: abortion. And how the families of people killed by undocumented immigrants have become an emotional cornerstone of another signature issue for the Trump administration. Guests: Sheryl Gay Stolberg, a White House correspondent for The Times; Vivian Yee, who covers immigration for The Times; and Steve Ronnebeck, whose 21-year-old son, Grant, was shot and killed by an illegal immigrant. Caitlin Dickerson is our host; Michael Barbaro is on vacation.
- Friday, June 23, 2017
The secret is out. The Senate has unveiled its health care bill. And after all the waiting, what was promised to be a drastic revamp of the House bill looks a lot like the House bill. Plus: The second in our two-part series on the opioid crisis. Guests: Jennifer Steinhauer, who covers Congress; Nathaniel Popper, a reporter for The Times; Joe Pinjuh, chief of the organized crime task force in the United States attorney’s office in Cleveland; and Josh Lytle, a recovering fentanyl addict who works in East Liverpool, Ohio. Caitlin Dickerson is our host; Michael Barbaro is on vacation.
- Thursday, June 22, 2017
We replay the dramatic hours at a hotel room in Chicago leading up to Travis Kalanick’s resignation as the chief executive of Uber. Plus: Part I of a two-part series on the opioid crisis ravaging American cities, which has escalated to a whole new level with the spread of a drug 50 times more powerful than heroin. Guests: Mike Isaac, who has been writing about Mr. Kalanick for the last three years; and Nathaniel Popper, who covers finance and technology for The Times. Caitlin Dickerson is our host; Michael Barbaro is on vacation.
- Wednesday, June 21, 2017
Former prisoners subjected to “enhanced interrogation” techniques developed after Sept. 11 have filed a lawsuit — not against the C.I.A., which is protected, but against two psychologists. We discuss what has been revealed by the depositions. Guest: Sheri Fink, who has written about the lawsuit. Caitlin Dickerson is our host; Michael Barbaro is on vacation.
- Tuesday, June 20, 2017
The battle for Mosul is entering its final and most challenging phase, with Iraqi forces there engaged in the most intensive urban warfare since World War II. The Times embeds with one Iraqi unit. Guests: Ben C. Solomon, a video journalist who has been following Iraqi fighters in Mosul; Adam Liptak, who discusses the Supreme Court’s decision to consider whether partisan gerrymandering violates the Constitution. Caitlin Dickerson is our host; Michael Barbaro is on vacation.
- Monday, June 19, 2017
Why Senate leaders are crafting the most important legislation of the Trump presidency in secret. Guest: Carl Hulse, who covers Congress.
- Friday, June 16, 2017
Two closely watched trials are heading toward a verdict. We discuss the complexities of both cases. Guests: Katharine Q. Seelye, who has been covering a manslaughter case in Taunton, Mass., involving texts between two teenagers; Lili Bernard, one of Bill Cosby’s accusers who has been attending his now-deadlocked trial in Norristown, Pa.
- Thursday, June 15, 2017
Moments before he opened fire, the gunman asked who was on the baseball field: Democrats or Republicans. And what happens when a 400-year-old play about one of history’s most infamous acts of political violence is adapted for today? We discuss political violence at a time of extreme partisanship. Guests: Michael Shear, who covered Wednesday’s shooting in Alexandria, Va.; Michael Cooper, an arts reporter.
- Wednesday, June 14, 2017
Attorney General Jeff Sessions took his turn appearing before the Senate Intelligence Committee investigating Russian interference in the 2016 election. We discuss his testimony. Plus: a dispatch from the courthouse in Norristown, Pa., where after more than 16 hours of deliberation over two days, the jurors in the Bill Cosby sexual assault case have still not been able to reach a verdict. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, who has been covering the investigation into possible ties between the Trump campaign and Russia; Graham Bowley, who is covering Mr. Cosby’s trial.
- Tuesday, June 13, 2017
Her disclosure of classified documents in 2010 ushered in the age of leaks. Now Chelsea Manning has been freed from prison and talks about why she did it — and everything that followed. Guest: Matt Shaer, a contributing writer for the magazine, who narrates the tapes from his conversation with Ms. Manning, her first in-person, on-the-record interview in almost a decade.
- Monday, June 12, 2017
James Comey says he took it as a command. President Trump says he never even said it. We discuss the one word that an obstruction of justice case could turn on: “hope.” Guests: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court; David E. Sanger, who has been reporting on U.S. cyberattacks.
- Friday, June 9, 2017
James Comey’s testimony on Thursday reveals that the leak of a James Comey memo was orchestrated by ... James Comey. We discuss why the former F.B.I. director leaked the memo, and the sequence of events he intentionally set in motion to get it to The Times. Guests: Matt Apuzzo and Michael Schmidt, who cover national security for The Times.
- Thursday, June 8, 2017
James Comey goes before the Senate Intelligence Committee today. We talk through his prepared remarks, and look at what President Trump might have meant when he said “we had that thing you know.” And why would Islamic State militants be targeting Iran? Guests: Michael S. Schmidt, who has broken several stories about encounters between President Trump and Mr. Comey; Thomas Erdbrink, The Times’s Tehran bureau chief.
- Wednesday, June 7, 2017
Afghanistan was barely mentioned in last year’s election. But while U.S. attention has turned from the Taliban to the Islamic State, the Taliban are back, stronger than ever, and the government is on the brink of collapse. Guests: Mujib Mashal, our senior correspondent in Afghanistan; Helene Cooper, who covers the Pentagon.
- Tuesday, June 6, 2017
We go back to 2008, when the Republican candidate for president campaigned on a plan to fight global warming. How, in just nine years, did the G.O.P. go from combating climate change to arguing it doesn’t exist? And several mayors and governors have come forward in recent days to say that their cities and states would meet the Paris commitment, with or without Washington. We talk with one of them. Guests: Carol Davenport, who covers the environment; Jerry Brown, the governor of California.
- Monday, June 5, 2017
What we know and don’t know about the attack in London on Saturday; a discussion of the political context; and what role the Islamic State might have played. Plus: a brief history of back channels. Guests: Rukmini Callimachi, who covers the Islamic State for The Times; Katrin Bennhold, a reporter based in London; David E. Sanger, chief Washington correspondent.
- Friday, June 2, 2017
The president says he’s putting Pittsburgh ahead of Paris, and announced the withdrawal of the United States from the global climate agreement. We discuss the months leading up to that remarkable decision — and what happens next. Guests: Michael D. Shear, a White House reporter; Brad Plumer, who covers the climate.
- Thursday, June 1, 2017
President Trump is to announce today whether he’ll withdraw the United States from the Paris climate agreement. What would it mean for the biggest carbon polluter in history to abandon the most ambitious effort to fight climate change? Guests: Justin Gillis, who covers the science and policy implications of climate change; Max Fisher and Amanda Taub, who write the Interpreter column.
- Wednesday, May 31, 2017
How noncompete clauses — once limited to senior executives — are gaining power over American workers. Plus: The president returns to Washington with family business to attend to. Guests: Conor Dougherty, who covers economics for The Times; Peter Baker, chief White House correspondent.
- Tuesday, May 30, 2017
A profile of five of the people responsible for figuring out Russia’s role in the 2016 election: the new special counsel, and four Senate Republicans who say they will follow evidence wherever it leads. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, who reports on law enforcement and security matters; Carl Hulse, who covers Congress.
- Friday, May 26, 2017
How John Shields planned his perfect death, and what Canada has learned by allowing 1,300 terminally ill people to do the same. Guest: Catherine Porter, who has been following one man seeking control of his death.
- Thursday, May 25, 2017
How the unsolved murder of Seth Rich has become a case study of how and why fake news endures. And a look at the two members of the Trump campaign who Russia identified as its best chance of influencing Donald Trump. Guests: Michael Grynbaum, a media correspondent for The New York Times; Matthew Rosenberg, who covers intelligence and national security.
- Wednesday, May 24, 2017
The Islamic State has now claimed credit for the attack in Manchester, England. What happens in the hours between an act of terror and the claiming of responsibility? Plus: highlights from the latest testimony of a U.S. official about ties between Russia and the Trump campaign. Guests: Rukmini Callimachi, who covers the Islamic State; Matt Apuzzo, who covers the C.I.A.
- Tuesday, May 23, 2017
President Trump arrived in Israel with a message from the Muslim world: If Israel wants peace with its Arab neighbors, it’ll have to compromise with the Palestinians. And Michael Flynn has been out of the White House for three months. But his saga continues. Guests: Peter Baker, who is traveling with the president; Matthew Rosenberg, who has been reporting on Mr. Flynn.
- Monday, May 22, 2017
We turn our focus away from Washington intrigue and go to Saudi Arabia, where President Trump was welcomed this weekend, and to China, whose government intentionally crippled American spying operations by killing C.I.A. informants, a Times investigation shows. Guests: Peter Baker, who is in Saudi Arabia with the president; Mark Mazzetti, who has been investigating the mysterious deaths in China.
- Special Edition: ‘Nut Job’
The day after President Trump fired James Comey, the president told top Russian officials that in dismissing the F.B.I. director, whom he called a “nut job,” the pressure was “taken off.” Guests: Maggie Haberman and Matt Apuzzo, who broke the story.
- Friday, May 19, 2017
The latest revelations from the Comey memos and from James Comey’s confidant, who talked on the record — and on tape — to The New York Times. Guest: Michael S. Schmidt, who has broken several stories in the last two weeks about encounters between President Trump and Mr. Comey.
- Thursday, May 18, 2017
Who are Robert Mueller and Rod Rosenstein? A closer look at two of the players at the center of the investigation into ties between President Trump’s campaign and Russian officials. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, who covers the F.B.I. for The Times; Glenn Thrush, who covers the White House; Megan Brown, a lawyer in Maryland who first met Mr. Rosenstein back in 2000 when he hired her for her first law internship.
- Wednesday, May 17, 2017
James Comey’s secret memos: We discuss the latest revelations about President Trump, Mr. Comey, Russia and Israel. Guests: Michael S. Schmidt, who broke the story about the former F.B.I. director’s memo detailing a conversation with President Trump; Adam Liptak, who explains obstruction of justice; Adam Goldman, who discusses Israel’s role.
- Tuesday, May 16, 2017
What we’ve learned about President Trump’s Oval Office meeting with top Russian officials the day after he fired James Comey, the F.B.I. director investigating his campaign’s ties to Russia. Plus: how efforts by the U.S. government to protect against a cyberattack may have enabled one. Guests: Matthew Rosenberg, who covers intelligence and national security; David E. Sanger, the chief Washington correspondent for The Times.
- Monday, May 15, 2017
James Comey’s firing has raised questions of a White House cover-up and drawn comparisons to Nixon’s midnight massacre. But is there a version of this story that suggests it amounts to little? Plus: the case for and against politics from the pulpit. Guests: Jeremy W. Peters, who has been covering the reaction to Mr. Comey’s firing in the conservative news media; Laurie Goodstein, the religion correspondent for The Times.
- Friday, May 12, 2017
The White House’s story about James Comey’s firing is unraveling. Among those contradicting the president is the president. Guests: Michael S. Schmidt, who has been reporting on the secret conversation that may have doomed Mr. Comey; Matthew Rosenberg, who followed Thursday’s testimony by Andrew G. McCabe, the acting director of the F.B.I.
- Thursday, May 11, 2017
Was James Comey’s fate decided two days ago, or two months ago? The Times follows the path to what now looks like his inevitable dismissal as F.B.I. director. Plus: the view from inside an F.B.I. that has just lost its leader. Guests: Peter Baker, chief White House correspondent for The Times; Adam Goldman, who covers the F.B.I.; Frank Montoya, Jr., who spent 26 years working in the F.B.I. before retiring last year.
- Refresher: James Comey and the 2016 Election
On Tuesday evening, President Trump fired the director of the F.B.I., citing his handling of the inquiry into Hillary Clinton’s emails. In case you missed it, here’s our earlier episode on how Mr. Comey handled investigations into Mrs. Clinton’s conduct and Mr. Trump’s associates, and powerfully shaped the 2016 election.
- Wednesday, May 10, 2017
James Comey, the director of the F.B.I., oversaw two major investigations involving the presidential election: one into Hillary Clinton’s emails, and the other into possible collusion between the Trump campaign and Russian officials. The question now is, which inquiry got him fired? Guests: Michael Schmidt, who pieced together how Mr. Comey learned of his ouster; Matt Apuzzo, a Times reporter based in Washington.
- Tuesday, May 9, 2017
President Barack Obama said not to hire him. The attorney general said he was susceptible to blackmail. We discuss two new accounts of when Donald J. Trump was warned about Michael T. Flynn — and didn’t act. Plus: What is life like under Boko Haram? Guests: Matt Apuzzo, a Times reporter based in Washington; Dionne Searcey, the West Africa bureau chief.
- Monday, May 8, 2017
Free speech on college campuses: why conservatives say they’re the ones being silenced. Plus: Why Marine Le Pen’s resounding defeat in the French presidential election could be seen as a victory for her right-wing party. Guests: Jeremy W. Peters, who has been reporting on the free speech battle on college campuses; Alissa J. Rubin, the New York Times bureau chief in Paris.
- Friday, May 5, 2017
To win France’s presidential election on Sunday, Marine Le Pen must show she has rejected the man who founded her party. The problem is, it’s her father. Plus: Thursday’s health care vote, explained. Guests: Jennifer Steinhauer, who covers Congress; Adam Nossiter, who is covering the French election from Paris; Aurore Lahondes, a 19-year-old National Front voter.
- Thursday, May 4, 2017
Our reporter describes being inside the room as James B. Comey, the director of the F.B.I., gave his first public remarks about his handling of Hillary Clinton’s emails, saying he was “mildly nauseous” over the idea that he might have tipped the presidential election. And with a fiercely conservative governor leading the fight, is Kentucky about to become the only state in America without a single abortion clinic? Guests: Matt Apuzzo; Sheryl Gay Stolberg.
- Wednesday, May 3, 2017
The lines being drawn in Washington aren’t entirely partisan. Are Democrats and Republicans in Congress banding together to block the president? Plus: We discuss the White House’s on-again off-again relationship with Russia. Guests: Carl Hulse, who covers Congress; Julie Davis, a White House correspondent; Peter Baker, a White House correspondent.
- Tuesday, May 2, 2017
President Trump shocked his own team when he invited the authoritarian leader of the Philippines to visit the White House. Now he says he’s open to meeting the leader of North Korea. Why does he do it? Plus: The Times interviews Ivanka Trump. Guests: Maggie Haberman; Jodi Kantor and Rachel Abrams.
- Monday, May 1, 2017
My colleague gives the view from inside Venezuela and describes his cross-country road trip there that captures the story of a country on the brink of collapse. Guest: Nicholas Casey, an international correspondent for The New York Times.
- Friday, April 28, 2017
What we can learn about this administration from the taxes it hopes to cut. Plus, we look at three big moments from the week. Guests: Jesse Drucker, a business reporter at The Times; Jennifer Steinhauer, who covers Congress; Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court; and Sheryl Sandberg, the chief operating officer of Facebook.
- Thursday, April 27, 2017
One hundred days. It’s undeniably an arbitrary number. But a lot has happened in that time. We check in with past Daily guests about the Trump presidency so far. Guests: David Green, the head of Hobby Lobby, who took a fight over conservative values all the way to the Supreme Court; Dr. Mitch Jacques, a doctor in coal country whose patients hate Obamacare — but may need it most; and Mark Napier, an Arizona sheriff on the Mexican border, where illegal immigration is part of the landscape.
- Wednesday, April 26, 2017
A Times investigation into the chief executive of Uber, Travis Kalanick, finds that his drive to win has plunged the company into its most sustained set of crises since its founding. Guest: Mike Isaac, a technology reporter who has exposed many of the recent controversies involving Uber.
- Tuesday, April 25, 2017
Congress needs to pass a budget. President Trump wants to use that budget to finance his signature domestic policy. Is the United States government about to shut down over the border wall? Guests: Jennifer Steinhauer and Jonathan Weisman, reporters at The New York Times.
- Monday, April 24, 2017
A special episode: James Comey and the 2016 election. It’s the behind-the-scenes story of how the F.B.I. director handled investigations into Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump and shaped the presidential race. Guest: Matt Apuzzo, one of the reporters behind the Times investigation into Mr. Comey.
- Friday, April 21, 2017
Marine Le Pen wants to “make France French again.” We look at the first round of the country’s presidential election on Sunday, and its many parallels to the presidential election in the United States last year — including signs of meddling by Russia. Guests: Adam Nossiter, a New York Times reporter based in Paris; Andrew Higgins, a Times reporter in Russia.
- Thursday, April 20, 2017
Fox News’s biggest star is out of a job two and a half weeks after a Times investigation into sexual harassment allegations. We talk to one of the two reporters who are most responsible — perhaps responsible — for Bill O’Reilly’s ouster. Guests: Emily Steel, who spent months investigating allegations against Mr. O’Reilly; and Jim Rutenberg, the media columnist for The Times.
- Wednesday, April 19, 2017
Why so many of President Trump’s advisers are urging him to break a major promise on climate change. And the view from inside Scott Pruitt’s Environmental Protection Agency, where staff members are rebelling against their new boss. Guests: Coral Davenport, who writes about energy and the environment for The New York Times; Mike Cox, a former E.P.A. official.
- Tuesday, April 18, 2017
What did we learn about the newest member of the Supreme Court, Justice Neil Gorsuch, from his first day on the job? And why would a democratic country voluntarily make itself more authoritarian? Guests: Adam Liptak, our Supreme Court reporter; and Patrick Kingsley, a foreign correspondent based in Turkey.
- Monday, April 17, 2017
Sabotage and diplomacy. A look at the two ways the United States is dealing with North Korea’s nuclear threat. Guests: David E. Sanger, the chief Washington correspondent for The New York Times who recently returned from Russia; Max Fisher and Amanda Taub, who write the Interpreter column.
- Friday, April 14, 2017
How do we reconcile unexpected American military action overseas with President Trump’s isolationist campaign rhetoric? Guests: Helene Cooper, a reporter in Washington who covers the Pentagon; Rick Perlstein, who writes for The Times Magazine.
- Thursday, April 13, 2017
A week ago, President Trump was accused of being a tool of President Vladimir V. Putin. Now, he says ties with Moscow are at an all-time low. What is going on between the United States and Russia? Guest: David E. Sanger, who is currently in Moscow.
- Wednesday, April 12, 2017
The relationship between two key figures in the White House, Stephen K. Bannon and Jared Kushner, has deteriorated to the point of breakdown. Is Mr. Bannon in trouble? Guest: Jeremy W. Peters, who has been covering the story from Washington.
- Tuesday, April 11, 2017
How did Bashar al-Assad, a mild-mannered ophthalmologist, become a ruler who uses chemical weapons against his own people? And why is President Trump rejecting Mr. Assad, even as he is embracing another Middle Eastern leader with a reputation for brutality. Guests: Ben Hubbard, who covers the Middle East for The Times; Rukmini Callimachi, who writes about the Islamic State.
- Monday, April 10, 2017
Why President Trump’s decision to launch missiles into Syria is at odds with nearly everything he has said about Syria. Guest: Peter Baker, the chief White House correspondent.
- Friday, April 7, 2017
The United States has launched 59 tomahawk missiles at an air base in Syria — a swift and decisive response to the Syrian government’s chemical weapons attack this week. And we navigate a historic day in the Senate. Guests: Helene Cooper, the Pentagon correspondent for The New York Times; Jennifer Steinhauer, who covers Congress.
- Thursday, April 6, 2017
President Trump sits down for an exclusive interview with The New York Times. How a conversation about infrastructure veered off into allegations of spying, new thinking on the chemical attacks in Syria and a response to the sexual harassment claims against Bill O’Reilly. Plus: Trump and China. Guests: Maggie Haberman and Glenn Thrush, who interviewed the president; Peter Goodman, a reporter based in London.
- Wednesday, April 5, 2017
President Trump treats the Syrian president as a potential ally. Will Tuesday’s deadly chemical weapons attack change that? Plus: the story of one village election that has become as much about Mr. Trump as about the candidates on the ballot. Guests: Anne Barnard, the Beirut bureau chief; Julie Bosman, who covers the midwest for the Times.
- Tuesday, April 4, 2017
In 2013, Republicans in the Senate warned Democrats that they would soon regret a decision so extreme that it’s called “going nuclear.” That prediction may prove true this week, as Republicans prepare to go one step further to ensure the confirmation of Judge Neil M. Gorsuch to the Supreme Court. Guests: Jonathan Weisman and Jennifer Steinhauer, reporters at The New York Times.
- Monday, April 3, 2017
Inside the New York Times investigation into accusations of harassment and other inappropriate behavior by Bill O’Reilly, and the lengths to which Fox News went to to keep the allegations quiet. Guest: Emily Steel, who has spent the last few months investigating this story.
- Friday, March 31, 2017
The latest twist in a bizarre Washington drama that began 10 days ago, and what a technological development tells us about progress and repression in India. Guests: Matt Rosenberg, who is tracking the developments with Representative Devin Nunes; Ellen Barry, the South Asia bureau chief for The New York Times.
- Thursday, March 30, 2017
The climate change battle through one coal miner's eyes. And why Scott Pruitt, President Trump's E.P.A. chief, confounds both sides. Guests: Coral Davenport, who covers energy and the environment for The New York Times; Mark Gray, who spent 38 years working in the coal mines of Kentucky.
- Wednesday, March 29, 2017
The message was hardly subtle: coal miners at the Environmental Protection Agency. How President Trump is promising to do away with Obama’s legacy on climate change. Plus: the latest “Brexit” news. Guests: Coral Davenport, who covers energy and the environment for The Times; Peter Goodman, a Times reporter in London.
- Tuesday, March 28, 2017
President Trump wanted a faster battle plan. Iraqi leaders wanted quicker airstrikes. Is that why about 200 civilians are now dead in Mosul? Guests: Tim Arango and Rukmini Callimachi, New York Times reporters who have reported from Iraq.
- Monday, March 27, 2017
Now that the Republican health care bill is dead, what is the future of the Democratic plan it was supposed to replace? And we talk with one of the ordinary Canadians who signed on for a grand social experiment: adopting Syrian refugees for one year. What happens as that year ends? Guests: Margot Sanger-Katz, who has been reporting on our health care system for years; Jodi Kantor and Catrin Einhorn, who have been writing about Syrian refugees in Canada; Peggy Karas, a Canadian sponsor of a refugee family.
- Friday, March 24, 2017
It was supposed to be a historic day for Republicans, with the House voting to repeal President Obama’s health care law. At least that was the idea. What went awry? And we look at a battle over school choice in Iowa that may be a preview for a larger national fight over the White House’s vision for American education. Guests: Jennifer Steinhauer, who has been tracking the House health care vote; Dana Goldstein, who covers education for the Times.
- Thursday, March 23, 2017
Republicans control the government So why, as they head to a vote on the Republican health care plan, is the bill so disliked — and the party so divided? Plus: a view from the scene of yesterday’s deadly attacks in London. Guests: Jennifer Steinhauer, who is covering the health care debate for The New York Times; Katrin Bennhold, who lives in London and is reporting on the attack there.
- Wednesday, March 22, 2017
On the second day of the confirmation hearings for Judge Neil M. Gorsuch, senators want to know about his independence from the man who nominated him. Guests: Adam Liptak, who covers the Supreme Court for The New York Times; Cynthia Orr, the plaintiff in an important case that Judge Gorsuch decided.
- Tuesday, March 21, 2017
He said it under oath. James Comey, the head of the F.B.I., confirms at a House hearing that his agency is investigating the Trump campaign’s ties to Russia, and says it will pursue it “no matter how long that takes.” And why the president’s Supreme Court nominee is likely to say almost nothing of substance at his confirmation hearings this week. Guests: Matt Apuzzo, who covers the F.B.I. for The Times; Barbara Dury, a producer at Retro Report.