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9:00 pm – 10:00 pm
The World
Women’s Health
President Trump signed a memorandum within days of taking office. It restricts U.S. funding for reproductive health services worldwide if abortion is included. Other presidents have done the same. But under this White House, the scope and the impact have been far greater. Many worry the policy is jeopardizing women’s health globally.
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NPR Newscast
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KQED Newscast
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2:00 pm – 3:00 pm
The World
Women’s Health
President Trump signed a memorandum within days of taking office. It restricts U.S. funding for reproductive health services worldwide if abortion is included. Other presidents have done the same. But under this White House, the scope and the impact have been far greater. Many worry the policy is jeopardizing women’s health globally.
3:00 pm – 4:00 pm
PBS NewsHour
The PBS NewsHour is an hour-long evening news broadcast, hosted by Judy Woodruff which offers news updates, analysis, live studio interviews, discussions...
4:00 pm – 4:30 pm
Marketplace
Storage Costs
In August, the Port of Los Angeles saw a record volume of imported goods as companies stocked up for the holidays. But finding extra storage for those imports isn’t cheap. How those storage costs may affect the markets.
4:30 pm – 6:30 pm
All Things Considered
Augusta Resonance
Fifty years ago in Augusta, Georgia, a Black teenager died in police custody. Protests spread, followed by violence and destruction. Decades later, the story of the Augusta Race Riots still has plenty of resonance in 2020.
6:30 pm – 7:00 pm
Political Breakdown
NAACP Endorsements
KQED’s Marisa Lagos and Scott Shafer sit down with a reporter to talk about why the state NAACP is endorsing ballot measures many think will harm the Black community. Plus, a chat with a Republican district attorney who’s broken with her party to push for criminal justice reform.
7:00 pm – 8:00 pm
Fresh Air
Constitutional Crisis
Fresh Air considers the prospects for a constitutional crisis in the presidential election. Atlantic staff writer Barton Gellman says if Donald Trump claims mail-in votes are fraudulent and contests the results, Republican legislatures might then try and ignore their states’ popular votes and send Trump representatives to the Electoral College. Gellman considers the possibilities in a new article.
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