September 12, 2022 - PBS NewsHour full episode

56m 45s

September 12, 2022 - PBS NewsHour full episode

Previews + Extras

  • News Wrap: Final tributes for Queen Elizabeth in Scotland: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    News Wrap: Final tributes for Queen Elizabeth in Scotland

    S2022 E258 - 4m 31s

    In our news wrap Monday, thousands in Scotland turned out for final tributes to Queen Elizabeth, former President Trump's lawyers urged a federal judge to continue barring investigators from reviewing White House documents found at his Florida home, Sweden's elections give a populist party a new voice and 15,000 nurses in Minnesota launched a three-day strike over issues of pay and understaffing.

  • Dem. groups spend to nominate less appealing Republicans: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Dem. groups spend to nominate less appealing Republicans

    S2022 E258 - 5m 58s

    In primary contests in New Hampshire, money is pouring in for Republican candidates from an unusual source. Democratic groups are spending millions of dollars in an attempt to ensure their candidates face less appealing opponents in the general election. Laura Barrón-López reports.

  • As Ukraine military retakes territory, Russia cuts power: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    As Ukraine military retakes territory, Russia cuts power

    S2022 E258 - 8m 40s

    Ukraine is in the midst of a lightning counteroffensive and has retaken territory both in the country’s northeast and south. The move has taken Russian troops by surprise and provoked outrage in Moscow among supporters of the war. Nick Schifrin reports from Kharkiv.

  • Pandemic-era free meal program for students comes to an end: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Pandemic-era free meal program for students comes to an end

    S2022 E258 - 9m 31s

    The new school year brings the end of universal free meals for many students. In 2020, Congress gave schools waivers to provide free breakfast and lunches regardless of income, but that expired at the start of September. Students and families still can apply for free meals if they meet income thresholds. Elaine Waxman of the Urban Institute joined Lisa Desjardins to discuss.

  • How Jackson's water crisis is a sign of racial inequities: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    How Jackson's water crisis is a sign of racial inequities

    S2022 E258 - 7m 59s

    Residents in Jackson, Mississippi have gone without safe drinking water for weeks after flooding and a failure at the city’s largest water treatment plant. While water pressure has been restored, videos show dirty water is still coming through faucets. Amna Nawaz spoke with Dr. Robert Bullard of Texas Southern University about other majority Black and brown cities that face similar ongoing issues.

  • Franklin's literary legacy lives on in long-running library: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Franklin's literary legacy lives on in long-running library

    S2022 E258 - 5m 3s

    As millions of students return to school across the country, we take a look at how a gift from a founding father helped spark a movement to make public education a reality. Pamela Watts of Rhode Island PBS Weekly reports for our arts and culture series, “CANVAS.”

  • Tamara Keith and Amy Walter on midterm messaging: asset-mezzanine-16x9

    Tamara Keith and Amy Walter on midterm messaging

    S2022 E258 - 8m 55s

    NPR’s Tamara Keith and Amy Walter of the Cook Political Report with Amy Walter join Judy Woodruff to discuss the latest political news, including what's next for Republicans and Democrats as primary season comes to a close and they turn their midterm messaging toward the general election.

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