January 10, 2022 - PBS NewsHour full episode

56m 43s

January 10, 2022 - PBS NewsHour full episode

Previews + Extras

  • News Wrap: Private insurers required to cover at-home tests: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    News Wrap: Private insurers required to cover at-home tests

    S2022 E10 - 6m 6s

    In our news wrap Monday, the Biden administration said private insurers will be required to cover up to eight at-home COVID tests per month starting Saturday, the U.S. advises against travel to Canada amid COVID spike, death toll from a Bronx fire lowered to 17, Kazakhstan's government says protests are under control, and Myanmar's Aung San Suu Kyi was sentenced to four more years in prison.

  • How new CDC COVID guidance is creating unnecessary confusion: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    How new CDC COVID guidance is creating unnecessary confusion

    S2022 E10 - 6m 29s

    The latest guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on isolation and testing for COVID-19 has received intense pushback. Many health experts are now criticizing what the CDC has said and how its officials have said it. This includes the American Medical Association, which issued a strong rebuke. Dr. Gerald Harmon, president of the AMA, joins Williams Brangham to discuss.

  • U.S., Russia meet amid stark disagreements over Ukraine: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    U.S., Russia meet amid stark disagreements over Ukraine

    S2022 E10 - 10m 47s

    It is one of the most significant crises with Russia since the end of the Cold War: 100,000 Russian troops on Ukraine’s border that the U.S. says could invade within weeks. Meanwhile, American and Russian diplomats have kicked off intense talks. Debra Cagan, a former American diplomat, and Dmitri Trenin, of the Carnegie Moscow Center, join Nick Schifrin to discuss.

  • Political polarization prompts efforts to bridge the gap: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Political polarization prompts efforts to bridge the gap

    S2022 E10 - 8m 18s

    PBS NewsHour spent much of last week trying to examine what still divides our country and the deep polarization that preceded the Jan. 6 riots. Now, Paul Solman looks at multiple efforts to bridge those major political and cultural fissures in the U.S., beginning with smaller steps forward.

  • Democrats make push for voting rights legislation: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Democrats make push for voting rights legislation

    S2022 E10 - 5m 5s

    U.S. senators returned to work in Washington, D.C. Monday as Democrats launched their most concerted push yet on voting legislation. Lisa Desjardins joins Judy Woodruff to discuss voting rights, the John Lewis Voting Rights Advancement Act, the Freedom to Vote Act and more.

  • Tucson memorial part of a new and tragic American art genre: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Tucson memorial part of a new and tragic American art genre

    S2022 E10 - 6m 34s

    Eleven years ago this past weekend, on Jan. 8, a gunman opened fire at a political event in Arizona. That moment in 2011 underscored both the dangerous divisions and the epidemic of gun violence in America. Stephanie Sy visits Tucson, where a Jan. 8 memorial is steeped in symbolism starting with its location. It's part of our arts and culture series, CANVAS.

  • Tamara Keith and Lisa Lerer on voting rights legislation: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Tamara Keith and Lisa Lerer on voting rights legislation

    S2022 E10 - 8m 25s

    NPR’s Tamara Keith and The New York Times Lisa Lerer join Judy Woodruff to discuss the latest political news, including why Democrats are pushing voting rights legislation now, how Republicans have shifted thinking on voting rights and the prospects of bridging political divides.

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