A writer explores his father's mysterious imprisonment, and accusations that he was spying for the CIA, in revolutionary-era Iran.
The next president will almost certainly have the chance to appoint several Supreme Court justices. A panel of legal experts joins Diane to talk about how the upcoming elections may or may not affect the political make-up of the Supreme Court.
- Jeffrey Rosen professor of law at the George Washington University and legal affairs editor of "The New Republic." He's the author of "The Supreme Court," "The Most Democratic Branch," "The Naked Crowd," and "The Unwanted Gaze."
- Stuart Taylor senior writer with National Journal magazine, contributing editor at Newsweek, and coauthor with KC Johnson of "Until Proven Innocent: Political Correctness and the Shameful Injustices of the Duke Lacrosse Rape Case" (Thomas Dunne Books)
- Mary Cheh of the George Washington University Law School
Most Recent Shows
A lame duck, with diminished power to get anything done: This is how many had expected to describe President Barack Obama in his final two years in office. But Obama has had a string of recent victories, and now, he’s setting his sights on other issues. We look at the president's evolution and his political priorities for the remainder of his term.
Turkish jets attack Islamic State positions in Syria for the first time. Negotiations begin in Athens on a third bailout for Greece. And President Barack Obama visits Kenya and Ethiopia. A panel of journalists joins guest host Susan Page of USA Today for analysis of the week's top international news stories.
Secretary of State John Kerry defends the Iran nuclear deal in Congress. Republican candidates scramble for a spot in the upcoming GOP debate. And a dash-cam video of Sandra Bland’s arrest in Texas fuels debate over her death. A panel of journalists joins guest host Susan Page for analysis of the week's top national news stories.