An irreverent Aussie comedy where Indigenous people have the last laugh.
Valerie Jarrett; DeRay Mckesson; Rutger Bregman; Kurt Andersen
August 12, 2020 - PBS NewsHour full episode
A 2020 bright spot: this comic book about a Seattle goat boy.
Tom and Marnie on their body's very different reactions to COVID-19.
Tom and Marnie Malpass reflect on being quarantined.
WA prisoners more likely to die of untreated illness, not violence.
August 11, 2020 - PBS NewsHour full episode
Tom and Marnie spent weeks trying to be tested.
Linas Linkevičius; Andrei Sannikov; Bill Gates; Jeffrey Toobin
Deaths in Washington prisons draw scrutiny from state Legislature.
Two intimate stories of immigrant families whose lives were upended by the coronavirus.
After weeks of being turned away from testing due to CDC limits, Marnie tested positive.
Ghassan Hasbani; Claudia Mo; Jennifer Granholm & Saikat Chakrabarti; David Kaye
Atlantic Magazine’s Adam Harris on John Lewis and a new Civil Rights Movement in America
August 10, 2020 - PBS NewsHour full episode
August 9, 2020 - PBS NewsHour Weekend full episode
Washington Week full episode for August 7, 2020
August 8, 2020 - PBS NewsHour Weekend full episode
How do you transform a troubled police department?
This startling expose unravels a history of abuse of suspects by the Chicago police.
A haunting look at the deep and lasting wounds of segregation and racial injustice.
17-year-old Jamari faces up to four years of detention after pleading guilty to robbery.
FRONTLINE and ProPublica investigate the resurgence of white supremacists in America.
The aftermath of the Civil War was bewildering, exhilarating . . . and terrifying.
Post-Civil War America was a new world.
Hour three of the series examines the years 1877-1896
Racist imagery saturated popular culture and Southern propaganda manipulated the story.
PBS NewsHour Special: America in Black & Blue
Watch Part I of JACKIE ROBINSON, directed by Ken Burns, Sarah Burns and David McMahon.
Watch Part II of JACKIE ROBINSON, directed by Ken Burns, Sarah Burns and David McMahon.
Why were most slaves in America from West Africa?
Danielle looks at Confederate and Union Civil War monuments.
How did Americans come to believe that race equals visible physical characteristics?
What's the difference between race and ethnicity?
Black America Since MLK looks at the last five decades of African American history.
Meet the people working to stem the tide of violence in Baltimore.
One of FRONTLINE's most requested programs -- a teacher's lesson in discrimination.
A.C. Thompson talks about the rise of white supremacy among young American males.
A haunting exploration of lynching and racial violence in America.
The Black Panthers premieres on PBS’s Independent Lens on Tuesday, February 16, 2016.
Across lines of race and ethnicity, alliances formed among Chicago activists in the '60s.
History can’t be rewritten, but can it be redressed?
A battle emerges in New Orleans as the city debates Confederate monuments.
On the Brink tells a Central District story of history, hope and determination.
The panelists discuss race in America.
Black Twitter continues to be a source of debate, research, and of course endless cackles.
Washington Week full episode for May 29, 2020
A filmmaker, a comedian and a musician explore the use of the term “white pride.”
A professor, a comedian, and an artist break down their interpretation “race card."
Examine the current function and long history of American’s use of “code words”.
Since March, Stephen Wall has performed daily opera concerts in his Ballard neighborhood.
To understand how aliens might think, think like an octopus.
The COVID-19 pandemic has forced him and the church to adapt quickly.
What is it like to study an animal that is almost impossible to see?
Sadie Pimpleton recently survived COVID-19.
Dr. Robin Kodner looks for the origins of life in algae.
A Kindergarten teacher strives to connect with her students during the pandemic.
JK Yang sees endless possibilities in a single sheet of paper.
Varisha Khan is a first-time city councilwoman in Redmond.
Ernesto Alvarado’s childhood was filled with fire.
King County Metro operator Clay McClure is an essential worker.
Emily Levesque studies the moment of mystery when a star dies.
Gold fever launched Seattle’s aerospace obsession.
Supermarket workers like Erin Simmons hold an unexpected frontline of COVID-19.
An end to Seattle’s ramps to nowhere.
A UW Medicine team works around the clock in the race to produce an effective vaccine.
When the 'boys in the boat' raced Swinomish paddlers.
Caring for our elders, one grocery bag at a time.
George Bush, a free black man, settled what is now known as Tumwater in 1850.
Sir Thomas Beecham made a statement about Seattle's artistic life that still stings.
A look at how this communal holiday is impacted by COVID-19 this year.
Seattle World's Fair organizers desperately wanted President John F. Kennedy to visit.
The Centralia Tragedy left a legacy still debated.
The Olympia oyster is the Pacific Coast's only indigenous oyster.
The Alaska gold rush spurred dreams of riches, but also visions of aviation.
Bustling Seattle was building one freeway after another in the 1960s and 70s.
One of the state's first settlers was a free black man. His family left a lasting legacy.
Native Swinomish paddlers met the UW Husky 'Boys in the Boat' in a 1941 race.
JFK's impromptu World's Fair visit caught on film.
A little medicine bottle played a huge role in Seattle's artistic life.
The Olympia, the Pacific Coast's only indigenous oyster, was once a major industry.
In 1919, a violent clash between Wobblies and the American Legion left scars in the NW.
The Tacoma Narrows Bridge is one of the epic civil engineering failures of all time.
In 1889, three of Washington's cities burned within weeks of each other.
In our latest episode, we recap the dark legacy of Ted Bundy.
In 1947, a pilot spotted UFOs flying near Mount Rainier.
The story of a white supremacist who left an uncomfortable past for the frontier.
Fake news is not new—hoaxes have been around for ages. We look at some that made real news
When Seattle won a Stanley Cup.
Seattle and Tacoma's biggest battle is over the name of our biggest mountain.
Harry Allen, AKA Nell Pickerell, became a NW celebrity by challenging gender norms.
Today, climate change dominates discourse in Seattle — but it used to be coal.
Lesser Seattle' wanted to keep the city free of pretension — and Californians.
A shipwreck shares it's beeswax bounty 300 years later.
Every city has a dish (or five) to call its own, and every dish has a story to tell.
Every Seattleite hears this phrase: Jesus Christ Made Seattle Under Protest.
Knute Berger recalls Mark Twain's memorable trip to Seattle in the summer of 1895.
In 1872, the Seattle council passed Ordinance 32 that outlined punishment for vagrants.
Three instances where visions of the future ran up against the Seattle Process.
What can cougar remains tell us about attacks, past and present?
You’ve heard about Woodstock, but what about the music festival that came before?
Only one dinosaur bone has been found in Washington. Here’s why.
What fossils can teach us about the past — and future — climates of the our region.
Knute Berger charts the rise and fall of the whale that would come to define our relations
Seattle prides itself as a launchpad to the Space Age — but should Kent get the credit?
Are you the kind of person who would trade gold and sunshine for a damp forest any day?
With the help of an extremely old map, Knute charts Seattle's salty sound...or bay?
This secret artifact contains a design from the original architect.
Knute Berger explores the dark history of the Silver Shirts, a fascist splinter group.
Knute Berger chronicles the car’s bumpy ride in early Seattle.
Bye bye Red Delicious, there’s a new apple in town: the Cosmic Crisp.
There was a time when cyclists ruled the road in Seattle.
Knute Berger wants to know: What does science have to say about Sasquatch?
Berger takes a historical look back at the first woman to hold the office of mayor.
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