Analysis of the Supreme Court's last decisions of the term and the impact of a vacant seat on the bench.
French President François Hollande has declared today a national day of mourning in the aftermath of yesterday’s terrorist attack in Paris. Armed gunmen stormed the offices of satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, killing at least 12 people. A manuhunt is underway for two suspects in the attack—they are brothers—and one has a previous conviction for terrorist activity. Yesterday’s attack was the most deadly on French soil in decades and follows other attacks in European countries struggling with rising Muslim extremism. An update on the Paris terror attack and what it means for European and global security.
- Eleanor Beardsley Paris correspondent, NPR
- Christine Fair assistant professor, Georgetown University's Peace and Security Studies program; fellow at West Point's Combating Terrorism Center.
- Philippe LeCorre visiting fellow, Center on the United States and Europe, Brookings Institution
- Naftali Bendavid correspondent for The Wall Street Journal, currently based in Brussels.
Most Recent Shows
The world reacts to Brexit: European Union leaders plan for Great Britain's departure and investors brace for more uncertainty, as the U.S. considers economic and strategic implications.
The U.K. votes to leave the European Union. Heavy fighting continues in parts of Fallujah as Iraqi forces seek to retake all of the city from ISIS. And in Venezuela, food shortages spur looting and rioting. A panel of journalists joins guest host Susan Page for analysis of the week's top international news stories.
The Friday News Roundup: House Democrats stage a sit-in to push for a vote on new gun laws. Campaign finance reports show Donald Trump with much less money and staff than Hillary Clinton. And a federal judge in Wyoming strikes down an Obama administration safety rule on fracking. A panel of journalists joins guest host Susan Page for analysis of the week's top national news stories.