March 27, 2024 - PBS NewsHour full episode

57m 46s

March 27, 2024 - PBS NewsHour full episode

Previews + Extras

  • Bodies of 2 killed in Baltimore bridge collapse recovered: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Bodies of 2 killed in Baltimore bridge collapse recovered

    S2024 E88 - 2m 45s

    Officials in Baltimore are continuing the search for the missing after a major bridge collapsed Tuesday. Divers are navigating treacherous waters hoping to recover what remains of those lost. Meanwhile, investigators have recovered the cargo ship’s black box as they begin to piece together what went wrong. William Brangham reports.

  • News Wrap: Hunter Biden asks judge to drop tax evasion case: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    News Wrap: Hunter Biden asks judge to drop tax evasion case

    S2024 E88 - 5m 26s

    In our news wrap Wednesday, Hunter Biden asked a federal judge to dismiss tax evasion charges against him, three men who chased and killed Ahmaud Arbery asked a federal appeals court to reject their hate crime convictions, the White House says Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu agreed to reschedule talks he canceled this week and the UN says nearly 20 percent of all food in the world goes to waste.

  • Truth Social stock price soars despite $49M loss: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Truth Social stock price soars despite $49M loss

    S2024 E88 - 6m 5s

    Donald Trump’s Truth Social made its debut on the Nasdaq Tuesday. The stock price soared, powered by supporters looking to invest in the former president's business. But the platform’s stock success doesn’t seem to match its financials. Truth Social lost $49 million last year and has fewer users than any other social network that has gone public. William Brangham discussed more with Dan Alexander.

  • How a second Trump term could impact the LGBTQ+ community: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    How a second Trump term could impact the LGBTQ+ community

    S2024 E88 - 6m 41s

    On the campaign trail, Donald Trump has been outlining what he plans to do if elected in November. That includes rolling back the rights of millions of LGBTQ+ people. It’s part of a wider playbook to undo many modern civil rights advances for minority groups. White House Correspondent Laura Barrón-López reports.

  • Israeli holiday subdued by loss of loved ones and Gaza war: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Israeli holiday subdued by loss of loved ones and Gaza war

    S2024 E88 - 6m 14s

    This week for the first time in more than four decades, Jerusalem held a parade for the Israeli holiday of Purim. It’s traditionally a party for kids and adults, but this year, the war has muted the festivities and even caused controversy over that parade. Nick Schifrin and producer Karl Bostic talked with Israelis about a subdued celebration in a time of war.

  • How real estate commission changes could impact the market: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    How real estate commission changes could impact the market

    S2024 E88 - 5m 39s

    Buying and selling a home could get cheaper after the National Association of Realtors agreed to resolve a lawsuit and rewrite several rules that regulate how commissions are set, advertised and paid. Currently, a person selling their house pays a commission of 5 or 6 percent of the purchase price to agents. John Yang discussed more with New York Times real estate reporter Debra Kamin.

  • Tennesseans across political spectrum unite to curb violence: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Tennesseans across political spectrum unite to curb violence

    S2024 E88 - 10m 34s

    One year ago, three nine-year-old children and three adults were gunned down at the Covenant School in Nashville in the deadliest school shooting in Tennessee history. In the wake of that tragedy, a group of Tennesseans from across the political spectrum came together to find ways to reduce the harm of gun violence in their state. Judy Woodruff reports for her series, America at a Crossroads.

  • Scientists harness power of AI to battle wildfires: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Scientists harness power of AI to battle wildfires

    S2024 E88 - 8m 23s

    Machines that think like humans, the dream of artificial intelligence, is becoming a reality. It brings concerns that AI will displace jobs, fuel online bias, supercharge deep fake videos and slip from human control. But it is not as grim as it seems. AI may create new tools to address complex problems and the climate emergency is at the top of the list. Miles O’Brien reports.

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