Best 524527 podcasts we could find (Updated January 2019)
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Join students in college classrooms to hear lectures on topics ranging from the American Revolution to 9-11.
After Words
Interviews with top nonfiction authors by journalists, public policy makers, legislators, and others familiar with their work. After Words airs each weekend at the following times: Saturday at 10pm ET Sunday at 9pm ET Monday at 12am ET
Join C-SPAN every Sunday for conversations with people making the news and the journalists who cover them. Guests come from a wide range of expertise in topics important in today's public affairs: the economy, technology, education, the environment, the military, and many more. Legislators and other experts talk with reporters who cover their shared area of interest.
Interesting people. Informative conversations. Every Sunday night on Q&A, we introduce you to the people who are making things happen in politics, the media, education, and science and technology in hour-long conversations about their lives and their work.
Landmark Cases
C-SPAN's 12-part television series produced in cooperation with the National Constitution Center, exploring the issues, people, and places involved in some of the most significant Supreme Court cases in our nation's history.
The Communicators
Every week, hear from leaders in technology and communications about topics shaping our digital future on C-SPAN's The Communicators. Legislators and business leaders, experts and entrepreneurs discuss topics that influence technology in America today and tomorrow.
C-SPAN provides our viewers with a comprehensive range of public policy programs. 'Podcasts of the Week' are noteworthy programs drawn from the three C-SPAN networks.
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Author and columnist James Grant talks about the state of the U.S. economy and the threat posed by our ever-expanding national debt.
Reniqua Allen examines whether the "American Dream" is attainable today. She's interviewed by [The Root] editor-in-chief Danielle Belton.
Kutztown University professor Michael Gabriel teaches a class about military engagements during the American Revolution from April 1775 to July 1776.
Susan Crawford, Harvard law school professor and WIRED columnist, talks about her book [Fiber]. She contends that huge corporations are providing sub-par internet access to Americans while in many nations, internet access is plentiful and costs less.
Representative Bennie Thompson (D-MS), chair of the Homeland Security Committee, talks about the debate over border security, his priorities as the new committee chair, and other congressional issues.
[Wall Street Journal] investigative reporter Keach Hagey talks about her book, [The King of Content], about media mogul Sumner Redstone.
Louise Shelley examines the growth in illegal trade globally with the emergence of new technologies. She's interviewed by Yaya Fanusie of the Foundation for Defense of Democracies.
Texas Woman's University professor Katherine Landdeck teaches a class about the ways American women contributed to the war effort during World War II.
Kai-Fu Lee, a technology leader in China, talks about the development of artificial intelligence and ways the U.S. and China are racing to develop it. Mr. Lee is a high-tech venture capitalist in China, and author of the new book, [AI Superpowers].
Representative Jim McGovern (D-MA), the new Rules Committee chairman, and Representative Mark Takano (D-CA), the new Veterans' Affairs Committee chairman talk about their committees' agendas as Democrats take control of the House of Representatives.
Newly-elected House members participate in a ceremonial swearing-in on the first day of the 116th Congress.
C-SPAN producer Mark Farkas talks about C-SPAN's new original production, "The Senate: Conflict and Compromise."
Economist Stephen Moore discusses the economic policies of the Trump administration. He is interviewed by Veronique de Rugy, senior research fellow at George Mason University Mercatus Center.
University of Nevada, Las Vegas, professor Michael Green teaches a class on Abraham Lincoln and the 1860 presidential election.
Tarleton Gillespie, author of [Custodians of the Internet], talks about his book that explores content moderation on social media platforms. He also discusses the role that Congress could play.
Incoming Budget Committee Chair Representative John Yarmuth (D-KY) and Incoming Appropriations Committee Chair Representative Nita Lowey (D-NY) join us for separate interviews to discuss their respective committee agendas in the 116th Congress.
Wall Street Journal columnist Holman Jenkins talks about his work and politics during the Trump era.
Activist and Pod Save the People podcast host DeRay Mckesson reflects on his work with Black Lives Matter and offers the framework he believes will move social justice activism forward. He's interviewed by NAACP president and CEO Derrick Johnson.
Catholic University professor and former CIA historian Nicholas Dujmovic teaches a class about national intelligence during President Kennedy's administration.
Byron Reese, author of [The Fourth Age], talks about the current role of artificial intelligence and its future applications.
Senators Chuck Grassley (R-IA) and James Inhofe (R-OK), who will chair committees in the 116th Congress, talk about their committee agendas. Senator Grassley will chair the Finance Committee and Senator Inhofe will chair the Armed Services Committee.
House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) holds a news conference on her party's legislative agenda in the final days of the 115th Congress. She begins by criticizing the president's decision to withdraw troops from Syria as "unworthy."
Queen Elizabeth II delivers her annual Christmas Message from Buckingham Palace in London.
British Prime Minister Theresa May fields questions from members in the last Question Time session of the year.
The Wilson Center hosts a discussion on U.S.-China relations over the past year and whether to describe the relationship as a "Cold War."
University of London literature professor Sarah Churchwell discusses her book, [Behold America], which looks at the history of the phrases "America First" and "The American Dream."
Citizens United president David Bossie and former Trump campaign manager Corey Lewandowski argue that Washington bureaucrats are seeking to undermine the presidency of Donald Trump. They're interviewed by Sharyl Attkisson, author of [Smear].
Purdue University professor Kathryn Brownell teaches a class about political advertising in the 1950s, highlighting Dwight Eisenhower's presidential campaigns.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai talks about FCC issues during the first 2 years of his chairmanship and looks ahead to next year.
Federal Emergency Management Agency Administrator Brock Long talks about FEMA's work in 2018 and looks forward to 2019. He suggests FEMA was never intended to be a first responder, but to assist states and localities to meet their emergency needs.
White House National Security Adviser John Bolton talks about the administration's new Africa strategy at the Heritage Foundation in Washington, D.C.
Peter Osnos, long-time editor and founder of PublicAffairs Books, talks about working with Presidents Donald Trump, Bill Clinton, Barack Obama, and other politicians.
Fox News host Tucker Carlson offers his thoughts on elitism in America. He's interviewed by Matt Schlapp, chairman of the American Conservative Union.
University of North Florida professor David Courtwright teaches a class about changes in immigration demographics and the rise of nativism in the early 20th century.
President Trump says Chief of Staff John Kelly will step down at the end of the year. He also comments on the latest developments in the Mueller investigation, saying it's a "very one-sided situation but I think it's all turning around very nicely."
Cristina Chaplain, with the GAO, talks about the state of the Pentagon's weapons system cybersecurity. Chaplain is the author of a GAO study, which found that U.S. weapons systems have "mission-critical cyber vulnerabilities."
U.S. Chamber of Commerce Executive VP Neil Bradley talks about the climate for business during the Trump presidency, as well as Friday's jobs report, trade and tariffs, deficits and the minimum wage.
The casket of former President George H.W. Bush departs from Joint Base Andrews en route to Ellington Field in Houston, Texas.
Family, friends, and dignitaries, including President Trump and all the living former presidents, gather at Washington National Cathedral for the state funeral of former President George H.W. Bush, who died on November 30 at age 94.
President George H.W. Bush's casket departs from Ellington Field in Houston, Texas, en route to Joint Base Andrews in Maryland.
Constitutional law experts and attorneys discuss freedom of spech in the 21st century at the New York City Bar Association.
Historians Douglas Brinkley, Edna Greene Medford, and Russell Shorto talk about what it means to be an American.
There will be 100 new members of the House of Representatives when the 116th Congress begins next year. We meet four of them on Newsmakers: Reps.-Elect Veronica Escobar (D-TX), Mark Green (R-TN), Dean Phillips (D-MN), and Jim Baird (R-IN).
National Review executive editor Reihan Salam argues the case against open borders. He's interviewed by Doris Meissner, former commissioner of the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service.
Kent State University professor Elaine Frantz teaches a class about the experience of being arrested from the 1850s to the present day.
California Attorney General Xavier Becerra (D) talks about California's $385 billion tech industry, the state's new data privacy law, net neutrality, antitrust investigations of tech platforms, and monitoring Silicon Valley tech companies.
Outgoing Speaker Paul Ryan (R-WI) sits down with veteran Capitol Hill reporter Paul Kane of the [Washington Post] to discuss his career and legacy.
Former President Barack Obama sits down with former Secretary of State James Baker and presidential historian Jon Meacham at Rice University in Texas to discuss their experiences in office, bipartisanship and U.S. leadership abroad.
NASA TV provides coverage of the latest Mars lander touching down on the red planet.
The Supreme Court hears oral argument for Apple Inc. v. Pepper, a case concerning an antitrust damages suit, Apple and its app pricing scheme.
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