Today's Shows
Texas abortion provider Amy Hagstrom-Miller and Nancy Northup, President of The Center for Reproductive Rights wave to supporters as they descend the steps of the United States Supreme Court on June 27 in Washington, DC.

Texas abortion provider Amy Hagstrom-Miller and Nancy Northup, President of The Center for Reproductive Rights wave to supporters as they descend the steps of the United States Supreme Court on June 27 in Washington, DC.

Friday, Jul 01 10 a.m. (ET)

Friday News Roundup – Domestic

Attorney General Loretta Lynch says she will accept FBI recommendations on the inquiry into Hillary Clinton’s email server. The Pentagon lifts its ban on transgender people serving openly in the military. And the Supreme Court strikes down Texas abortion restrictions. A panel of journalists joins Diane for analysis of the week's top national news stories.

Colombians celebrate at Botero square in Medellin, Antioquia department, after the signing of the ceasefire between the Government and the FARC guerrillas in Havana, on June 23.

Colombians celebrate at Botero square in Medellin, Antioquia department, after the signing of the ceasefire between the Government and the FARC guerrillas in Havana, on June 23.

Friday, Jul 01 11 a.m. (ET)

Friday News Roundup – International

Turkey arrests more than a dozen people in anti-ISIS raids after the Istanbul airport bombings. EU leaders meet to grapple with a future without Britain. And Colombian troops work to demobilize FARC rebels after a peace deal. A panel of journalists joins Diane for analysis of the week's top international news stories.

Most Recent
Journalist Susan Faludi with her father in Budapest in 2010.

Journalist Susan Faludi with her father in Budapest in 2010.

Thursday, Jun 30 11 a.m. (ET)

Susan Faludi: “In the Darkroom”

At age 76, Susan Faludi's father underwent sex reassignment surgery. When Stephen became Stefanie, the feminist writer sets out on a journey to better understand her father -- an exploration that becomes an inquiry into the meaning of identity.

Volkswagen cars at a dealership in Los Angeles, California on June 28. 
Volkswagen has agreed to pay out $14.7 billion in a settlement with US authorities and car owners over its emissions-cheating diesel-powered cars.

Volkswagen cars at a dealership in Los Angeles, California on June 28. Volkswagen has agreed to pay out $14.7 billion in a settlement with US authorities and car owners over its emissions-cheating diesel-powered cars.

Thursday, Jun 30 10:20 a.m. (ET)

Can We Trust Our Cars?

There were more airbag recalls this week, and VW has agreed to pay nearly fifteen billion in its emissions cheating scandal. Meanwhile, cars with driverless technology are becoming available, but whether they will make us safer is up for debate. A look at auto safety and consumer trust.

People carry a coffin covered with Turkish national flag of suicide attack victim Hamidullah Safar on June 30 in Istanbul during his funeral two days after a suicide bombing and gun attack targeted Istanbul's airport, killing at least 36 people.

People carry a coffin covered with Turkish national flag of suicide attack victim Hamidullah Safar on June 30 in Istanbul during his funeral two days after a suicide bombing and gun attack targeted Istanbul's airport, killing at least 36 people.

Thursday, Jun 30 10 a.m. (ET)

Update On The Investigation Into The Turkey Bombings

Authorities in Turkey are investigating Tuesday's deadly attack on Istanbul's main international airport. The Washington Post's Hugh Naylor gives us the latest from Istanbul.

A parade attendee waves a Dominican flag at NYC's 2007 Hispanic Day Parade.

A parade attendee waves a Dominican flag at NYC's 2007 Hispanic Day Parade.

Wednesday, Jun 29 11 a.m. (ET)

Readers’ Review: “Drown” by Junot Diaz

For this month's Readers' Review: "Drown" -- the debut collection of short stories by Pulitzer Prize-winning writer Junot Diaz. Twenty years ago, Diaz published ten heart-breaking tales about a fragmented family from the Dominican Republic finding their way in 1980s America.

Rosario Reyes, an undocumented mother from El Salvador, reacts to news on a Supreme Court decision blocking Obama's immigration plan, which would have protected millions of immigrants from deportation, in front of the U.S. Supreme Court, on June 23 in Washington, DC. The court was divided 4-4, leaving in place an appeals court ruling blocking the plan.

Rosario Reyes, an undocumented mother from El Salvador, reacts to news on a Supreme Court decision blocking Obama's immigration plan, which would have protected millions of immigrants from deportation, in front of the U.S. Supreme Court, on June 23 in Washington, DC. The court was divided 4-4, leaving in place an appeals court ruling blocking the plan.

Wednesday, Jun 29 10 a.m. (ET)

Implications Of The Supreme Court’s Immigration Ruling

Many undocumented immigrants are living in fear after a Supreme Court ruling effectively barred deferred deportation for 4 million people. What the ruling means for families across the country and how immigration policy is playing out in 2016 election politics.

Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump (C) greets supporters following a campaign rally on June 18 in Phoenix, Arizona.

Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump (C) greets supporters following a campaign rally on June 18 in Phoenix, Arizona.

Tuesday, Jun 28 11 a.m. (ET)

Jonathan Rauch On How American Politics Went Insane

Party insiders and backroom deals: One author on why we need to bring back old-time politics.