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    #VelshiBannedBookClub: A Toni Morrison Masterclass with Dr. Imani Perry and Dr. Eddie Glaude

    07:26
  • The landmark study that explores what happens to women denied abortions

    05:57
  • Vindman on the War in Ukraine: “My belief is that Russia is a near-spent force”

    04:53
  • ‘My God, we are challenged,’: Frank Luntz analyzes current state of American politics

    06:34
  • Velshi: U.S. political parties are not equal participants in the democratic process

    03:20
  • “The Power of Crisis”: Ian Bremmer on the three biggest global threats and practical optimism

    06:11
  • A decade of domestic terrorism and the “Great Replacement Theory”

    06:08
  • Investors Say Their Kids Are Making Them Rethink Climate Change, says Probable Futures Founder 

    04:55
  • Velshi: It’s possible to step away from fossil fuel while keeping economic growth a priority

    03:41
  • Why baby formula “just slipped under the radar”

    05:06
  • NAACP Pres. Derrick Johnson: “White supremacy cannot coexist with democracy”

    04:23
  • Maria Hinojosa on ‘Suave’, her now Pulitzer-winning podcast: “We brought heart”

    05:48
  •  Putin is Making “Empty Threats,” Says Acting U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine

    05:11
  • The link between the anti-abortion movement & “replacement theory”

    07:33
  • #VelshiBannedBookClub: R.J. Palacio on her heart-wrenching graphic novel “White Bird”

    06:05
  • Mohamed El-Erian on global policy response to inflation: “we need it, but we won’t get it”

    05:41
  • Michigan AG: If my Republican opponent wins and bans abortions, ‘many women will die’

    05:54
  • “The data is the data”: Overturning Roe will have devastating effects on the economy

    05:18
  • Velshi: Acknowledging U.S. history of Native erasure is Step 1. Step 2 is action.

    05:13
  • Delegation of U.S. Senate led by Mitchell McConnell arrive in Kyiv

    00:29

Lviv was once a “tourist center”, now it’s a “humanitarian hub,” says city’s deputy mayor 

04:51

In Lviv, there are times when people are able to carry on with life as usual – until the loud blaring of air raid sirens disrupts the daily routine. “Everyone has to be prepared for anything that can happen,” says Serhiy Kiral, the city’s deputy mayor. Before the war, Lviv was a tourist center that drew people in with its rich history and culture. Now, Kiral calls it a “humanitarian hub” where more than 200,000 internally-displaced Ukrainians have sought temporary refuge. “Our infrastructure—our cafes, restaurants, all of the people in Lviv—are providing any help they can, which they used to provide to the tourists, they do for the people in need,” he says.