February 1, 2022 - PBS NewsHour full episode

54m 28s

February 1, 2022 - PBS NewsHour full episode

Previews + Extras

  • What parents should know about a vaccine for kids under 5: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    What parents should know about a vaccine for kids under 5

    S2022 E32 - 6m 23s

    Pfizer asked the Food and Drug Administration Tuesday to authorize two low-dose shots for children between six months and 5 years old. Dr. Yvonne Maldonado, a professor of pediatric infectious disease at Stanford University who has helped conduct trials for the under-5 vaccine, joins Judy Woodruff to discuss.

  • News Wrap: Olympics organizers try to allay COVID fears: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    News Wrap: Olympics organizers try to allay COVID fears

    S2022 E32 - 5m 19s

    In our news wrap Tuesday, Olympic organizers in China say COVID infections are within an expected range ahead of Friday's opening ceremonies, drugmaker Johnson and Johnson and three leading drug distributors have agreed to pay $590 million to American Indian tribes over opioid abuse, storms sweep across the U.S. and millions of people across Asia and around the world celebrated the Lunar New Year.

  • Diplomacy picks up in Europe amid Russian threat in Ukraine: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Diplomacy picks up in Europe amid Russian threat in Ukraine

    S2022 E32 - 11m 6s

    Russian President Vladimir Putin on Tuesday accused the U.S. and its allies of ignoring Moscow's security demands but said he's willing to hold more talks amid tensions over Ukraine. Katarzyna Pisarska, chair of the Warsaw Security Forum, and Thomas Kleine-Brockhoff, vice president and director of the Berlin office of the German Marshall Fund of the United States, join Nick Schifrin to discuss.

  • Who is most likely to suffer from long COVID?: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Who is most likely to suffer from long COVID?

    S2022 E32 - 7m 25s

    With hundreds of thousands of Americans contracting COVID everyday, health officials worry that may mean more people will end up suffering from so-called “long COVID," the mysterious ailment that can affect the body and the mind for months or longer after an initial infection. William Brangham looks at the latest research on the disorder, beginning with the perspective from a long-COVID survivor.

  • How Trump tried to use his power to seize voting machines: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    How Trump tried to use his power to seize voting machines

    S2022 E32 - 7m 9s

    The New York Times is reporting that six weeks after the 2020 election former President Trump directed his attorney Rudy Guiliani to ask the Department of Homeland Security if it could take possession of voting machines in key swing states. New York Times congressional correspondent Luke Broadwater joins Geoff Bennett to discuss.

  • Rep. Ro Khanna on his new book 'Dignity in a Digital Age': asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Rep. Ro Khanna on his new book 'Dignity in a Digital Age'

    S2022 E32 - 7m 43s

    Silicon Valley is home to some of the world's largest technology giants such as Meta, Apple and Alphabet. Rep. Ro Khanna represents that influential part of California in Congress. In his new book "Dignity in a Digital Age" he says tech companies should stop concentrating their jobs in cities like San Francisco and create job opportunities across the country. He joins Judy Woodruff to discuss.

  • How Tom Brady's career changed the game of football: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    How Tom Brady's career changed the game of football

    S2022 E32 - 5m 9s

    The most successful quarterback in NFL history is retiring after 22 seasons and seven Super Bowl wins. Tom Brady played 20 years with the New England Patriots and the last two with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. NBC’s Al Michaels joins Jeffrey Brown to discuss his legacy.

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