David Ignatius of the Washington Post on Moscow and President-elect Donald Trump, then, questions for Attorney General nominee Republican Senator Jeff Sessions.
Botox is the latest innovation in cosmetic improvements, using a substance derived from lethal bacteria to prevent or get rid of "worry lines" on the forehead. But it’s long been used as a therapeutic agent for treatment of certain neuromuscular disorders. A panel talks about how Botox works and how it’s used today.
For more information about dystonias, call the Dystonia Medical Research Foundation at 1-800-377-DYST (3978). For more information about Diane’s vocal disorder, contact the National Spasmodic Dysphonia Association at 1-800-795-NSDA (6732).
- Dr. Cheryl Burgess medical director of the Center for Dermatology in Washington, DC
- Dr. Cynthia Kleppinger medical officer and clinical reviewer in the Food and Drug Administration's Center for Biologics Evaluation and Research
- Dr. Stephen Reich associate professor of neurology at the University of Maryland School of Medicine, and director of the Maryland Parkinson's Disease and Movement Disorders Center
Most Recent Shows
Maya Angelou came onto this program several times over the years. But in her last conversation with Diane, in 2013, she talked about writing about her fraught relationship with her mother for the first time. Her last words to Diane: “I love you, Diane Rehm. And I look forward to seeing you and talking to you again and again.” A year later, she died at the age of 86. In one of Diane's most treasured interviews, the women reflect on forgiveness, healing and reconciliation.
Mary Chapin Carpenter joins Diane to talk about her new album, the "artistic insight of middle age" and rewriting her life story in new ways.
A rebroadcast of Diane's 1999 interview with J.K. Rowling, author of the acclaimed Harry Potter series.