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In this Dec. 11, 2012 file photo, a protester, wearing a Michigan Education Association helmet, walks past Michigan State Police at the State Capitol in Lansing, Mich., in an unsuccessful effort to block passage of right-to-work legislation that bans labor agreements that require employees to pay fees to the unions that represent them. The Wisconsin Senate approved a right-to-work bill this week.

In this Dec. 11, 2012 file photo, a protester, wearing a Michigan Education Association helmet, walks past Michigan State Police at the State Capitol in Lansing, Mich., in an unsuccessful effort to block passage of right-to-work legislation that bans labor agreements that require employees to pay fees to the unions that represent them. The Wisconsin Senate approved a right-to-work bill this week.

Monday, Mar 02 10 a.m. (ET)

The Growing Number Of Right To Work States And The Future Of Unions

Wisconsin is set to pass a so-called "right to work" law which diminishes the power of public sector unions by letting workers opt out of mandatory dues. The growing number of "right to work" states and the future of unions.

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In this Nov. 7, 2014 file photo, the new Bebop Parrot drone flies past a Rome marble statue "August en Triomphateur" during a presentation to the press in Paris, France. Befuddled by a spate of small mystery drones flying over its nuclear plants, military installations, and even the presidential palace, France has asked its scientific minds to help devise a way to counteract small _ and so far harmless _ motorized menaces overhead.

In this Nov. 7, 2014 file photo, the new Bebop Parrot drone flies past a Rome marble statue "August en Triomphateur" during a presentation to the press in Paris, France. Befuddled by a spate of small mystery drones flying over its nuclear plants, military installations, and even the presidential palace, France has asked its scientific minds to help devise a way to counteract small _ and so far harmless _ motorized menaces overhead.

Friday, Feb 27 11 a.m. (ET)

Friday News Roundup – International

The U.S.-Israel rift widens over Prime Minister Netanyahu's stance on Iran. Russia threatens to cut off gas supplies to Ukraine and Western Europe. And "Jihadi John" has been identified as a British national. A panel of journalists joins Diane for analysis of the week's top international news stories.

William Temple of the Golden Isles Tea Party in Georgia, dressed as Button Gwinnett, the second signer on the United States Declaration of Independence, cheers as Ben Carson speaks Feb. 26 during the 42nd annual Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) in National Harbor, Maryland.

William Temple of the Golden Isles Tea Party in Georgia, dressed as Button Gwinnett, the second signer on the United States Declaration of Independence, cheers as Ben Carson speaks Feb. 26 during the 42nd annual Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) in National Harbor, Maryland.

Friday, Feb 27 10 a.m. (ET)

Friday News Roundup – Domestic

The clock is ticking as Congress races to fund the Department of Homeland Security. The House of Representatives considers a short-term funding bill to buy time before tonight’s midnight deadline. And in an historic vote, the Federal Communications Commission classifies broadband internet service as a public utility. A panel of journalists joins Diane for analysis of the week's top national news stories.

Thursday, Feb 26 11 a.m. (ET)

Catherine Price: “Vitamania”

Tens of millions of Americans take nutritional supplements. New studies allege some pills do not contain what is on the label. Other research indicates consumers may be ingesting too many vitamins. New concerns about dietary supplements.

Thursday, Feb 26 10 a.m. (ET)

New Ruling On Net Neutrality

The next chapter in the battle over net neutrality: An expected new ruling from the FCC to regulate the Internet as a public utility.

Alice, the March Hare, the dormouse and the mad hatter at the latter's tea party. From 'Alice in Wonderland' by Lewis Carroll, 1st Edition, published in 1865.

Alice, the March Hare, the dormouse and the mad hatter at the latter's tea party. From 'Alice in Wonderland' by Lewis Carroll, 1st Edition, published in 1865.

Wednesday, Feb 25 11 a.m. (ET)

Readers’ Review: “The Adventures Of Alice In Wonderland” By Lewis Carroll

For our next Readers’ Review: “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” by Lewis Carroll. The whimsical classic turns 150 this year. Help us mark the occasion by joining our discussion.

A new study suggests doctors have been giving the wrong advice about peanuts for years.

A new study suggests doctors have been giving the wrong advice about peanuts for years.

Wednesday, Feb 25 10 a.m. (ET)

New Research On Preventing Peanut Allergies

The number of children allergic to peanuts has skyrocketed. A new study suggests doctors have been giving the wrong advice about peanuts for years. A discussion of what the latest research says about preventing the sometimes life-threatening allergy.