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    People Need to Stop Calling Right-Wing Extremism a “Civil War,” says Yale Professor

    07:28
  • A clinic determined to provide women healthcare in AL: ‘This is not a safe place.”

    06:15
  • Velshi: America’s withdrawal started a new era of anguish for Afghans. One year later, not much has changed

    05:58
  • For some officials, Trump-era family separation policy was a “success” worth bringing back

    06:41
  • #VelshiBannedBookClub: “Lord of the Flies” with Historian Rutger Bregman

    07:10
  • Without Roe, former Abortion providers are left with few alternatives 

    05:15
  • “Pregnant people in Alabama are such a low priority for health care”

    07:57
  • Ukrainian MP: “No child in Ukraine doesn't have trauma”

    06:32
  • The Rosenbergs were executed for sharing U.S. military secrets. They have a connection to Donald Trump.

    04:25
  • Michael Cohen: “Nothing goes on in Mar-A-Lago…without Trump’s specific knowledge”

    05:50
  • #VelshiAcrossAmerica: Living under an emboldened anti-abortion regime

    05:47
  • Sen. Sanders: IRA “doesn’t go anywhere near as far as it should - but it is a step forward”

    06:42
  • #VelshiBannedBookClub: ‘Speak,’ with Laurie Halse Anderson

    07:33
  • #VelshiAcrossAmerica: It’s “fight like Hell” time in post-Roe Alabama

    06:51
  • #VelshiAcrossAmerica: Stories from the cruelest post-Roe regime (Pt.2)

    04:32
  • #VelshiAcrossAmerica: Stories from the cruelest post-Roe regime (Pt.1)

    05:44
  • Fmr. Sen. Doug Jones: “Democrats are getting things done for folks right now”

    07:17
  • #VelshiBannedBookClub: ‘The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn’

    07:36
  • Steele: Congrats, Dems. You did politics. What took so long?

    02:22
  • Rep. Maloney: I expected gun manufacturers to accept some responsibility for their actions

    05:12

Velshi: from Gen. Sherman’s march to the slow march for change

02:34

It has been 156 years since General William Tecumseh Sherman and 60,000 Union soldiers had made their way through Georgia on a march that ended in Savannah and marked the beginning of the end of the Civil War. With roughly two weeks until the Georgia runoff election, one of Savannah’s own, Reverend Raphael Warnock, has the chance to make history by becoming Georgia’s first African American senator, and only the 11th Black Senator in American history. Racial progress has been slow in Georgia but now in just two weeks, a Black man from Savannah may be a United States Senator, marking another chapter in this city's remarkable history.