Democracy Now! Audio
Summary: A daily TV/radio news program, hosted by Amy Goodman and Juan Gonzalez, airing on over 1,000 stations, pioneering the largest community media collaboration in the United States.
Election Day: Latinx voters could play a key role in several battleground states; Award-winning journalist Maria Hinojosa on her memoir "Once I Was You"; A look at this year's ballot measures on racial justice, reproductive rights and more.
North Carolina police fire pepper spray at voters heading to the polls in Graham; A caravan of Trump supporters in Texas try to run a Biden campaign bus off the road; How the election could determine the future of the Temporary Protected Status program.
Two Senate seats in Georgia are up for grabs, and both Republican incumbents face stiff opposition; For many Native American voters, next week's election is also about Indigenous sovereignty; We look at the case for abolishing the Electoral College.
76 million people have already voted in person or by mail in the U.S. election, but the battle over the counting of mail-in ballots continues; Big Tech is grilled on their role in the election; Millions of Americans plunge into pandemic-related poverty.
The Philadelphia police killing of Walter Wallace Jr. renews calls to abolish the police; ahead of election, President Trump sanctions voter intimidation; Chilean voters overwhelmingly approve rewriting the Pinochet-era constitution.
Conservative Judge Amy Coney Barrett is sworn in to a lifetime seat on the Supreme Court after Republicans rushed her confirmation; We speak to Black Lives Matter co-founder Alicia Garza about the election, the power of movements and what comes next.
A survivor of medical abuse speaks out about conditions at an ICE jail in Georgia, where at least 19 women say they got unnecessary gynecological treatment and surgeries; A new film tells the story of a Palestinian American family living in Trump country.
President Trump and former Vice President Joe Biden spar in the second and final debate of the 2020 campaign; We air excerpts of the candidates' takes on the pandemic, healthcare, climate change, racism and U.S. immigration policy.
Mass protests against police brutality continue in Nigeria after security forces shot and killed 12 peaceful protesters in Lagos; We look at the conflict between Armenia and Azerbaijan, which has already killed over 700 people.
Zephyr Teachout on the Justice Department's antitrust lawsuit against Google and how Senate Democrats can block Amy Coney Barrett's confirmation; Mexico's ex-defense secretary is arrested for working with a major drug cartel while heading the military.
We go to La Paz, where Bolivia's socialist MAS party has won the presidency a year after former President Evo Morales was ousted in a right-wing coup; Jelani Cobb on "Whose Vote Counts," his new Frontline documentary about voter suppression.
Just two weeks ahead of November 3, we continue our conversation with New Yorker contributor Jelani Cobb, about his new PBS “Frontline” documentary “Whose Vote Counts,” election-related violence and Biden’s “moral imperative” to safeguard civil rights.
As the presidential campaign enters its final two weeks, we speak with The Intercept's Jeremy Scahill about "American Mythology," his new seven-part audio documentary on the Trump years.
Senate Republicans are rushing ahead with confirming Supreme Court nominee Amy Coney Barrett; We speak with Kristen Clarke, who testified in the Senate, and hear from a mother, who once had an abortion, on why she opposes Barrett's confirmation.
As coronavirus cases spike across the U.S., the Trump administration has reportedly adopted a policy of deliberately letting the virus infect much of the U.S. population. We host a debate on herd immunity and how best to confront the virus.