35 Burst results for "PBS"

Mark Levin Calls out PBS, Discovery Channel

Mark Levin

01:17 min | Last week

Mark Levin Calls out PBS, Discovery Channel

"They voted to codify partial birth abortion up to the last second And I'm asking public television PBS the pubic broadcasting system I'm asking the Discovery Channel I'm asking any of the 1000 channels on cable We've seen seen documentaries We've seen programming We're a child is born It used to be called the magic of birth How come we have never seen partial birth abortion on PBS or the Discovery Channel or any of them If it's not a baby if it's just a choice if it's just a matter of the woman's body why won't they show it to us If it's that cold and indifferent and humane for God's sakes why don't they show it to us

Discovery Channel PBS
Patrick Byrne and Eric Discuss the Election Fraud Scandal

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:59 min | Last month

Patrick Byrne and Eric Discuss the Election Fraud Scandal

"You were at the center of trying to bring to light what happened during this election. And you became convinced as I did that it was flat out stolen, but when we bring it up, people tell us, shut up, there's no evidence, blah, blah, blah, blah. And others are there people that they can't go past the first sentence. You should hang out with people if you're hanging out with people who still believe that. But no, there are plenty of people in the mainstream media is pushing the narrative and many Republicans are pushing the narrative. There's nothing to see here. I don't see Mike Pence coming out and saying yes, they're probably was election fraud, but there's nothing we can do about it. I mean, they're all silent. And I thought as the average American. And that's how I see myself. An average American. This is a scandal. This is a horror. This is despicable that our leaders are not trying to get to the bottom of this. Even if there's nothing there, show us that there's nothing there. And so you've been at the forefront of this. So talk about your role in trying to bring this to light and where you are now. Well, last week, PBS did an hour documentary about this whole movement. It says, I'm the kingpin. I'm the kingman of a movement, Eric. You didn't know this, but I never watched that kind of TV, and I happened to turn on the TV and no kidding. Patrick Byrne, no kidding. I went to PBS and they had a frontline documentary and I saw you and I said, what's this? And I watched it. It was as biased as anything you could imagine. It was just preposterous. They can not deal with the facts. They can not. They can not. They can not. And that's why they're just losing. And they know they're losing. I think that was the last ditch effort because they know everything's about to come to light. And they're trying to get one last stamp of the party line during the public mind before the truth actually comes

Mike Pence PBS Patrick Byrne Eric
Lionel Richie honored with Gershwin Prize

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 months ago

Lionel Richie honored with Gershwin Prize

"My major runner for a big name singer songwriter there's no shortage of love for Lionel Richie as friends and colleagues in the music world attended a special night in his honor he received this year's George Gershwin prize given out each year by the library of Congress Richey who has had a big string of hits over the decades got to hear others takes on those hits during a tribute concert in his honor among those paying tribute Gloria Stefan Luke Bryan Chris Stapleton and me gal Anthony Anderson hosted the whole shebang will be aired on may seventeenth on PBS I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Lionel Richie George Gershwin Richey Library Of Congress Gloria Stefan Luke Bryan Chris Anthony Anderson PBS Oscar Wells Gabriel
WHO and WHAT Is Standing in the Way of Peace in Ukraine?

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:50 min | 2 months ago

WHO and WHAT Is Standing in the Way of Peace in Ukraine?

"From newsweek dot com it says Ukrainian nationalist volunteers committing ISIS style war crimes is back from 2014. Cutting heads off and decapitating people. Now NBC News says that Putin is using false Nazi narrative justify Russian attack on Ukraine. Let's put that aside. I'm not here to say if Putin is right or wrong in that particular instance. What I am saying though is that when PBS can't went and went to Ukraine, they interviewed someone from this region, America's public broadcasting service published and promoted an interview with a renowned neo Nazi Ukrainian mayor. Without disclosing its politicians allegiance to World War II German leader Adolf Hitler and Ukraine's own Nazi sympathizer Stepan bandera. This is PBS that aired this. The interview comes just days after PBS published an article downplaying the links between neo Nazi politicians and the Ukrainian current political situation. On Thursday, March 4th, PBS hosted mayor Artem, some of top, and the country's northeast region. I'm reading from national pulse dot com. He says quote, my weapon is American and I feel like our occupiers will be pleased that we are killing them with American weapons. Now, it is not an exaggeration that these are legitimate Nazis. In fact, the PBS interview summit posed with a bandera portrait behind him. Albeit blurred out by PBS and their attempts to obscure their work with Ukrainian neo Nazis. Now we warned against this the very same people that have told us to get involved and support some of these Ukrainian groups are the same people that told us that we had a support the Syrian rebel rebels and the Syrian rebels ended up being friends with ISIS.

PBS Ukraine Putin Stepan Bandera Nbc News Mayor Artem Adolf Hitler America Isis
Joe Biden's Approval Rating Improves, Says NPR Poll

Mark Levin

01:00 min | 2 months ago

Joe Biden's Approval Rating Improves, Says NPR Poll

"So by the time this clown in the Oval Office is done the Iranians will be nuked up Rolling over whatever wants to roll over Xi will be attacking of course Taiwan The border is wide open We got murder rates through the roof here And the guys poll numbers are going up mister producer After the stay the confusion speech the guys poll numbers are going up ladies and gentlemen did you know this Now why are they going up This is national pubic radio here Biden gets a bounce after the State of the Union NPR PBS NewsHour marist poll shows for what's been a bleak several months publicly politically for President Biden a new NPR PBS NewsHour survey finds he's seeing a significant boost in his approval ratings across the board Now I don't necessarily believe these people Why should we believe these people

Oval Office Taiwan NPR President Biden Confusion Biden PBS
"pbs" Discussed on HORSES IN THE MORNING

HORSES IN THE MORNING

01:35 min | 3 months ago

"pbs" Discussed on HORSES IN THE MORNING

"And so this feels like almost a culmination of all these projects that have been part of part of our work for the last ten years. And I got to say, I really appreciate the care and love that horse people bring to their work and the responsibility they have both for their animals and then for kind of the world around them. It's a really beautiful relationship and I hope we get to do a bunch more because why break the streak now. It's been a good decade of projects involving horses and this is this is really been a special one. We did a great job just telling the story and it's just beautifully shot and horse lovers will totally gravitate to the story that's told and whatnot. So I can't wait for them to be able to watch it. Can you tell everybody how to watch the Joe? Absolutely. Absolutely. I'd love to. So you can tune in this Wednesday. That's February 23rd. It will be on PBS. The series is called nature and nature covers a whole gamut of subjects and a lot of times they're focuses on wildlife. So we're showing parts of the natural history of the horse world as well as the human culture in American horses..

PBS
Michael Pack's Documentary 'Created Equal: Clarence Thomas in His Own Words' Aired on PBS

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:21 min | 5 months ago

Michael Pack's Documentary 'Created Equal: Clarence Thomas in His Own Words' Aired on PBS

"Have right now? Did you guess Michael pack award winning documentary filmmaker if you saw the documentary film created equal, it was on PBS about clarence, Thomas, spectacular work, and even more spectacular because Michael pack is the kind of guy he can make a film like this and get it on PBS pretty amazing. Michael packets is just an honor to know you and to have you on this program. Welcome back. It is great to be back. It's an honor to know you too, Eric. You're the one of the few other people who understand what culture and the media and are trying to do something about it on our well, you're kind to say that and I'm honored to hear you say that because I feel I do feel like this is, you know, there are people who talk about it, and then there are people like you who to make a film about clarence Thomas, which is one of the most moving documentaries, one of the most groundbreaking documentaries because of the cultural narrative about Thomas and race and just the nonsense for you to be able to make a film like that at the level you made it to get it on PBS, that's what I have cared about for decades. I said, it's one thing if we know the story. But how do we get the story out to people who don't know the story? People who might, I don't know what they watch PBS or CNN, but they're open minded. They haven't been brainwashed and not ideologues. So I'm just thrilled that you get all that. You've made obviously many films. People can find them, I guess at manifold productions dot com. That's right on our website. Manifold productions dot com. And I agree with you. The key thing really, we do an okay job on our side on rousing the base. And appealing to our core supporters. But what we're not doing is getting our story out to the middle of the undecided in America that the one third that's neither on the left or on the right that's open. And we need to reach those people. And that is why I've always been glad to have my films on PBS. I hope they will continue to put them on. I'm not convinced things are getting away and way more polarized. And we have to be more serious about means of distribution as well as production.

Michael Pack PBS Thomas Clarence Clarence Thomas Eric Michael CNN America
Holiday Specials (MM #3928)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 5 months ago

Holiday Specials (MM #3928)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason. People say the Internet's a vast wasteland and sometimes there's some proof of that. When we're looking for things to talk about, we're looking for fights to be had. And I'm not talking about politics. I'm talking about the Christmas TV specials that have been on TV for the years. I mean, we can argue over miracle on 34th street or it's a wonderful life for the best Christmas movies. Yes, there are those people who want to talk about die hard. But somebody the other day was arguing about the Christmas specials that we watched growing up, starting the 60s, the Grinch, the Charlie Brown Christmas, Rudolph, all of those rank and bass Christmas specials. And talking about how they're really only two good ones, and that was the Grinch and Charlie Brown. They say if you look at the messages for some of the other ones, especially like Rudolph, they're kind of nasty. They're not very nice, and the message that's sent throughout all of them isn't necessarily say what you will, but it is an interesting thought. I got to agree we did watch the Charlie Brown Christmas special the other night on PBS and the half hour goes by so quickly and when you really stop and listen and watch and think it's powerful and it's fun too

Kevin Mason Charlie Brown Nasa Rudolph PBS
Holiday Specials (MM #3928)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 5 months ago

Holiday Specials (MM #3928)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason. People say the Internet's a vast wasteland and sometimes there's some proof of that. When we're looking for things to talk about, we're looking for fights to be had. And I'm not talking about politics. I'm talking about the Christmas TV specials that have been on TV for the years. I mean, we can argue over miracle on 34th street or it's a wonderful life for the best Christmas movies. Yes, there are those people who want to talk about die hard. But somebody the other day was arguing about the Christmas specials that we watched growing up, starting the 60s, the Grinch, the Charlie Brown Christmas, Rudolph, all of those rank and bass Christmas specials. And talking about how they're really only two good ones, and that was the Grinch and Charlie Brown. They say if you look at the messages for some of the other ones, especially like Rudolph, they're kind of nasty. They're not very nice, and the message that's sent throughout all of them isn't necessarily say what you will, but it is an interesting thought. I got to agree we did watch the Charlie Brown Christmas special the other night on PBS and the half hour goes by so quickly and when you really stop and listen and watch and think it's powerful and it's fun too

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Charlie Brown Nasa Rudolph PBS
Biden Unveils New COVID Plan... Which Sounds Suspiciously Like the Old COVID Plan

The Dan Bongino Show

00:50 sec | 5 months ago

Biden Unveils New COVID Plan... Which Sounds Suspiciously Like the Old COVID Plan

"So Biden's giving his speech right now about his new plan which sounds no different than any of the old plans and it's weird how he's kind of acknowledging here for the first time that the left's whole shut it down lock it down keep everything closed double quadruple mask the kids keep the kids in plastic bubbles all the time He's acknowledging because he has to not because he didn't know a long time ago because the political ramifications are becoming real that that strategy is an abject failure And people hate it The man's approval could not be any lower I'm just looking at this now I'll get to it in a second Giancarlo sopo on his social media account a new national PBS Maris poll finds Joe Biden's approval rating is even lower with Hispanic voters that it is with whites People can't stand this

Biden Giancarlo Sopo Joe Biden
FEMA Says Climate Change-Induced Weather Is the 'New Normal' But Even Left-Wing PBS Won't Cop to That

The Larry Elder Show

01:38 min | 5 months ago

FEMA Says Climate Change-Induced Weather Is the 'New Normal' But Even Left-Wing PBS Won't Cop to That

"President Biden said on Sunday we know everything is more intense when the climate is warming. And as you heard the fema administrator dean Chris will refer to the tornadoes as the new normal. Really? I'm holding in my baby Brown libertarian fingers. An article from PBS. Public broadcasting system. Left wing, it's been a study about how left wing it is and about how left wing its listeners and viewers are. This is from March of 2019. So a little more than two years ago. Headline is climate change, making U.S. tornadoes worse. Quote, some signs point to human made climate change. But those conclusions are mixed at best. Whether in climate scientists have confidence, for instance, in the parallels between tornadoes creeping east and global warming, but are less convinced that climate change is increasing the number of tornadoes overall. And the article ends as follows. Given these tornado trends. Coincided with those of warming oceans there might be a link to climate change except no one knows for sure. That's. PBS.

President Biden Dean Chris Fema PBS Brown U.S.
What Does the Constitution Really Say About Freedom of Religion?

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:41 min | 7 months ago

What Does the Constitution Really Say About Freedom of Religion?

"Americans really now need to understand what does the constitution say about religion. And I remember years ago, Hillary Clinton referred to freedom of worship, and I remember chuck Coleman at the time saying, wait a minute, forget about freedom of worship. It's about freedom of religion. Freedom of worship. They have in China. You go into your little weird building on Sunday morning. Do your little weird mystical stuff. And when you come out, you bow to the secular authority of the state. That's the opposite of freedom of religion. Freedom of religion says 24 7, you can exercise your faith. You can live out your faith. You can talk about your faith. You can do things with regard to your faith. You can refuse to do things with regard to your faith. That is an incredibly broad right. And we, in America, because we've been so blessed with freedom, have really just taken our eye off the ball in terms of what it is. And so when somebody says, do something you go, oh, okay, without realizing, like, wait a minute. I am free. Well, just to be clear, let's say let's speak theoretically, right? I'll be like Arthur Miller with a Harvard Law School. He used to do these round table things on PBS or something. You need to say, well, what about in this case? What if it's the Bubonic plague? It's not COVID, which where people get a cold and they inflate the numbers and make it sound like everybody's dying. Let's say tons of people are dying in the streets. That becomes a different issue. In other words, if somebody says, hey, I don't mind spreading the Bubonic plague. You'd say, well, your religious liberty doesn't extend to that because people are dying in the streets because the science actually backs

Chuck Coleman Hillary Clinton China Arthur Miller Harvard Law School Plague America PBS Bubonic
The Radical Story PBS Journalist Yamiche Alcindor Wanted to Get Across

Mark Levin

01:53 min | 8 months ago

The Radical Story PBS Journalist Yamiche Alcindor Wanted to Get Across

"PBS has promoted alcindor to a prominent post And she was at The White House briefing today And here's what she had to say cut 9 go Respectfully I understand that you are disposed person for the president These are images that are traumatizing Haitian Americans that he promised to treat respectfully and with humanity Why isn't the president telling people himself these images that people say look like slavery are wrong Okay hold on Who are the people that say it looks like slavery Waters and some others Is listening to Lauren Jones Lawrence Jones this guy is a rising star if not a star on Fox African American Sharp dude He said slavery slavery These people are coming into our country violating our law they're coming voluntarily There's nothing here about slavery They could turn around and leave And Dimitri I'll send her nose That the horses are used and that these are not whips by now she knew by the afternoon at that press briefing that those were not whips that Haitians were not being whipped And that horses are used to control areas and rivers and so forth because they can't get vehicles down there The border patrol is overwhelmed They're doing their best She also knows she also knows that the border patrol is feeding people getting them water Trying to provide them with some of these these portable potties and so forth That what they're doing is enormously humane But that's not the picture you meet our cinder a radical Democrat dressed up as a PBS journalist wants to get across

Alcindor Lauren Jones Lawrence Jones PBS White House Dimitri
Jonathan Capehart Says MAGA Movement Is 'More Worrisome' Than Foreign Terrorists

The Dan Bongino Show

01:46 min | 8 months ago

Jonathan Capehart Says MAGA Movement Is 'More Worrisome' Than Foreign Terrorists

"To be talked to like adults. There is not a collective more that binds us together and the terrorists apart. There is a lot tearing us apart right now. You want evidence queue up for me Cut. Three. Jim. This is Jonathan Capehart, one of the dumbest guys on television. The only reason we put them in my dopey talking head Olympics because candidly nobody knows who he is. So it doesn't matter anyway. But occasionally he surfaces with some pearl of stupidity, not wisdom. And here's him this weekend on PBS or whatever. Was he on? Jim was a PBS usually, uh, PBS. See, Jim's always great. He actually puts it, I send them clips. I never put any details. He had poor guys to fill them in. So here's Jonathan Capehart on PBS with the ever hapless David Brooks from The New York Times who pretends to be a conservative, you know, shaking his head to an agreement with it, like Bozo the clown. Here's K part but the silliest man on television talking about how Maga Yeah, the Maga move, Make America great again. Moving is definitely more worrisome than the the terrorists. Check this out. I think, um Marga and the domestic terror threat is much more worrisome. Then any foreign threat we could face. And David Brooks is over there with his spectacles on going on. They have bozo the clown. I agree, uh, morons. And again you expect me to? It's going to let let's just throw cliche nonsense out there to an audience. I would have no respect for you at all. There's so much more to get back to 9 12. There's so much more that binds us here. No, there's not. No, there isn't No, there isn't cut the crap. Stop talking to people like they're idiots. Now there isn't anything I share in common with this moron Maga. People are more

Jonathan Capehart PBS JIM David Brooks Um Marga Olympics The New York Times America
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:37 min | 9 months ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"PBS news hour. Major funding for the PBS news hour has been provided by Try moving our economy for 160 years. BNSF, the engine that connects us. Johnson and Johnson Financial Services firm Raymond James John S and James L. Knight Foundation, fostering informed and engaged communities more at KF dot org. And with the ongoing support of these institutions. And friends of the news hour. This program was made possible by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting and by contributions to your PBS.

Vaccine Hesitancy Eases with Delta Surge

NPR News Now

00:50 sec | 9 months ago

Vaccine Hesitancy Eases with Delta Surge

"Job growth slowed significantly in august as the delta variant of the corona virus led to a surge in cases as npr's tamra keith reports. A new poll finds people were more cautious. The npr pbs. Newshour marras poll was conducted at the end of last month and found more adults willing to get vaccinated and fewer comfortable with getting on planes buses and other public transportation. Lee mirroring off leads polling for marist increase in caution for americans. So there's been a drop of six points and people who are dining out the august jobs report from the bureau of labor statistics showed flat job growth in the leisure and hospitality industries the very industries where you'd expect that increased caution to hurt business for months. The nation's job growth had been driven by restaurants and travel

Tamra Keith Npr Pbs NPR Bureau Of Labor Statistics LEE
Sweeping GOP Elections Bill Heads to Texas Gov. Greg Abbott's Desk

PBS NewsHour

00:19 sec | 9 months ago

Sweeping GOP Elections Bill Heads to Texas Gov. Greg Abbott's Desk

"GOP bill to rewrite the state's election laws is now headed to the governor's desk. Both the State House and Senate gave it final approval today. The bill will restrict voting hours and empower partisan poll watchers. Among other things, Governor Greg Abbott has said he will sign it into law.

GOP State House Senate Governor Greg Abbott
"pbs" Discussed on Out of Office

Out of Office

07:42 min | 9 months ago

"pbs" Discussed on Out of Office

"To be more entrepreneurial that somehow we have license to try different ideas they may some crazy but you know because we were in the circumstance with felt that we had to and that gave us the opportunity to experiment in ways that i hope we try to hold onto that spirit as we look forward clearly the workplace is gonna look different moving forward but i think that that idea that we shouldn't assume that we should just look at circumstances. A fresh that's what this year gave us so in the midst of all this horrible horrible work that we were navigating through there actually was a gift and i think being able to understand that and look at how to take advantage of it. Moving forward is going to be really important for us. I think for leaders in other industries as well. You know. I do know that earlier this year there was an open. Let us into you by a group of documentary filmmakers. And they said that. Pbs's programming has shown a systemic failure to fulfill a mandate for a diversity of voices. Do think they had a point. I think there was a point when you read a letter like this and particularly if your organization like ours that you know when you look at our programming you know forty percent of the program we have on the air is created by by filmmakers and so it always has been something that we looked at but as we have spent time really understanding what is it. They're really trying to share with us. In part of it is the frustration of how difficult it is to make films and to bring them forward into have promoted and supported in that letter. They you know. They observed that a filmmaker like hepburn's who's been on our air for many years is says is fortunate in that. He has a name and a reputation although he races really most of his own money. And that's what i immediately reacted to. It's like camp does know does most of his on fundraising we are largely supporting more of the other independent filmmakers. But i understand it is it is it is harder not just to make your first film people. Assume that breakthrough moment is the one that is the hardest. It's often more difficult to your second or third or fourth dome and so What we have been looking at this past year is where are those sticking points. Were filmmakers help. Can we do an even better job of bringing their work forward promoting it making sure that it finds an audience and ensuring that there is a support system for filmmakers that need mentoring and other were enable them to do their next film under next film in the next film. So you know as painful as a letter like that is to receive it. I think really gave us an opportunity to take a hard look at again assumptions of all of the work that we had in place in. And some you know to be absolutely candid. We offered a funding. We offered opportunities that. I think not all people were even aware of. And so any part of it is also communication so changing the way that we do some of our work creating more funding opportunities for filmmakers and doing a better job of communicating wider. The pbs is the place for everyone taking their feedback. You're acting on it. But you said something a minute ago which i was gonna ask you about your set as painful as it is receive a letter like that. It was an open letter to pbs. But in many ways it was a letter to you right so when you read that letter. What was your first reaction. You said it was painful. Tell me a little bit about how that made you feel as a leader. What was going through your mind when you read that letter for the first. Yeah it's it's a great question. Actually no differ. Asked me that when i read the letter. At first i was hurt because i've been very proud of the fact of the work that. Pbs is done. As you know again. We've spent a lot of time thinking about the last fifty years as we've marked our anniversary and his is you look back at really so much. Groundbreaking work i thought well for an organization like pbs. To get a letter like this for me to get a letter like this is is jarring But if you can set aside. And i think this is one thing that is tremendously important for leadership in. You have to listen really well. You have to pay attention to what people say. And oftentimes some of the most important information is communicated as what people aren't saying and i thought wow People had these thoughts that had not really come. Forward did not shared and You know this is something that as an organization. We have to pay attention to. But i think for me personally really being able to focus on even listening even harder for those important messages that are both conveyed as well as those that are left and that for me i think was the was the most jarring moment of reading a letter like that is okay. I think i understand better Where there are impediments. That i had not seen before. Let's figure out how to move forward together now. This was obviously a tough moment for you. But i'm sure in your long long career you've had other challenging moments as well. I mean any any. Ceo would what she'll usual mantra all your technique a coping mechanism to deal with setbacks. At you know we all have them. And i they important. The important thing about going through any difficult period is that you have to keep moving. You have to keep moving forward. And i watch Leaders newer leaders that just become frozen when they're in a circumstance or either something has not worked out well or you know the and certainly this last year all been tested in ways that we never could have imagined but I have always tried to lead in a way that. I try to understand as much information as i can so again coming back to this to this ladder in in many conversations. I've had the different groups of filmmakers and others other stakeholders you gather as much information as as you can but then you have to move and i think that when you have a setback it can knock you off your game or you can ride understand. Okay what did i learn out of this. What is it that didn't work that because sometimes the the shift is is a minor one and sometimes it's pretty profound certainly when we have stumbled when our organization has stumbled when i've had challenges you know if when appropriate it's it's it's important to acknowledge that and sometimes it's really important to talk about it publicly because i think that not only for our own organization but we have one hundred seventy nine licensees three hundred fifty individuals stations and sometimes the work that we've been doing particularly as we've been trying to navigate this new media landscape. We wanna try new ideas. And if they don't work we want to be able to talk about why. It didn't work because i think those learnings are really important. I think human nature is l. Something doesn't work hope. No one finds out. I think for nonprofit organizations which we are in a we're largely funded off the phone tropic. Money a little bit of government. Money to and i think it's harder philanthropic organizations when you have Tried something that has not worked. Because you're.

Pbs pbs hepburn
"pbs" Discussed on Out of Office

Out of Office

07:54 min | 9 months ago

"pbs" Discussed on Out of Office

"To one of the most powerful executives in the media industry. It's been a tough year for paula. And it's not just because of the pandemic in march. She received an open letter from filmmakers they said. Pbs was not diverse enough. I asked her how she felt when she read it. It's a it's a great question actually. No one's ever asked me that. When i read the letter at first i thought well for an organization like pbs. To get a letter like this for me to get a letter like this is is jarring But if you can set aside. And i think this is is one thing that is tremendously important for leadership. You know. you have to listen really well. You have to pay attention to what people say and oftentimes some of the most important information is communicated as what people aren't saying people had these thoughts that had not really come forward that had not been shared. And you know this is something that as an organization. We have to pay attention to. But i think for me personally really being able to focus on Even listening even harder for those important messages that are both conveyed as well as those that are left unspoken. Pbs has since announced a new initiatives to make it a more inclusive network bala insist bs. Serves everyone something rancho in nebraska reminded her about and he walked over to me and he gave me a fixed glaze and he said i just wanna tell you i came to this. I came to this event because this is important to me. There's something that i want you to know. And he said. I am raising children on the farm where i was raised and i always worry that my children are not going to have the same advantages as other kids because we live in a rural area but we interview and you are connection to a world of information and ideas that i know are going to be important to our children and i wanted to come today to tell you. Don't mess this up. That bala says is what drives her. We talk about her motivation. Her childhood her grandfather's influence on her the future of work her passion for the outdoors and her latest hobby beekeeping. There's all that and much more with the president and ceo of pbs. On this episode of out of office. I welcome to out of office. Don't take him the lakers pleasure being with you. But you are the longest serving. Ceo and president of pbs. Fifteen years now. Is that right fifteen years. Yes while that's a long time but you've obviously seen the company grow and evolve over the last fifteen years. What do you think has been the most significant way. Pbs has changed. Probably similar to every other media. Organization is lee participate in just a rapidly changing environment. most businesses have gone through Pretty profound change in the last decade less decade and a half but media in particular. When i started at pbs. We were principally broadcast organization. I remember my first speech. I talked about the fact. That apple was beginning to sell episodes of desperate housewives for dollar ninety nine as part of itunes. And i thought how strange you know. Net flicks was still sending you discs in the mail in those red envelopes. And obviously everything has changed in fact part of the reason that i have stated pbs. For so long. Besides the fact that i am deeply committed to the mission is because the work has become more and more interesting the core what we do in producing and distributing content that we hope is entertaining but when we hit our markets also educational inspirational that stays and that really is what has motivated me to stay. Engaged with pbs. But the way that we connect to people in particularly in this last year during the pandemic when it feels like everything was tested in people's Meat consumption shifted somewhat It has just opened up. Lots of new possibilities. It's it's not for the faint of hearts running an organization like this but it i think ultimately it is thin extraordinary and trying to figure out how to move and organization that had identified itself in various specific way to being much more expensive than the way that it distributes. Its its information and content. Sure another twenty twenty was very important. Here for pbs. Not just because of the woods zoning upside down because twenty twenty is when you marked. Fifty years of pbs. And of course. I'm sure you never imagined it would do not to be the year that it was an instead of having a chance to look back at the greatest moments in the history of ugly television you find yourself dealing with pandemic how twenty twenty change pbs. Yeah it's it's so interesting because of course we had this idea how we would celebrate our fiftieth anniversary in. It's exactly as you described looking at julia child. Who was actually the very first. That was the very first program that we broadcast as a as a network to We really reflecting on how our organization evolved over the fifty years but wipe the fiftieth anniversary. Actually represented was an opportunity for us to dig deep to take everything that we had Learned as or as a as the system over the past fifty years and figure out how to apply it in this very strange time and that meant everything from looking at the content that we produce in delivered everything from the news against programs and so forth. We had a number of years ago created an educational service called learning media which is a broadband service that delivers content into classrooms and suddenly lots of children were home and parents and teachers were scrambling to figure out how to really ramp up distance learning and we were there and we actually did a combination of really ramping up our broadband service as well as going back to good old fashioned broadcast television because there are a lot of children in homes without access to broadband reliable access to broadband and so many of our stations is part of their broadcast error to broadcast courses for kids. That were home so it was. It was an extraordinary time and then in the in the middle Was the murder of george boy which i think caused everyone to pause and think very carefully about our organizations and assumptions that we make organization. Pbs's been very proud of being a immediate organization that has tried to bring forward all life experiences. We have blind spots. We all have areas where we can do better and so two both pivot and try to put forward content both new content as well as great content from our library to help. Everyone understand this circumstance that we're in. How did we get to this place. Obviously understanding history is Is a way to figure out how to forge a path forward but also for our organization internally and and speaking as the leader really looking within the organization and trying to understand. Are there aspects of the work that we're doing in assumptions that we've made because we're pbs. That in fact should be challenged and other ways that we can improve both the work that we deliver as well as the relationships that we have with our employees with the dome.

Pbs pbs paula bala rancho nebraska lakers lee apple julia george
U.S. To Recommend COVID Vaccine Boosters After 8 Months

PBS NewsHour

00:14 sec | 9 months ago

U.S. To Recommend COVID Vaccine Boosters After 8 Months

"Are expected to recommend covid booster shots for everyone, regardless of age. An announcement could come tomorrow, calling for boosters eight months after the second dose of the Pfizer or Moderna vaccines.

Pfizer Moderna
White House Says Taliban Takeover of Afghanistan ‘Not Inevitable’

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:52 min | 10 months ago

White House Says Taliban Takeover of Afghanistan ‘Not Inevitable’

"Sakis comments on afghanistan which some conservatives doubtedly agreed with are worthy of note to you asked if the white house overestimated. This is pbs. By the way this is. Pbs asked if the white house overestimated the afghan military's ability to hold the taliban off. Sucky brushed off the question. Insisting the administration's quote view is that the afghan national security defense forces have the equipment numbers and training to fight back. Bloody lie it's it's it's idiocy. Here is here is an appropriate parallel. The taliban nazis they're nazis they're vicious. They're sadistic there is anti-human as the nazis. You know. I'm telling you the weimar republic. Hey you know has plenty of power could fend off. The nazis asked if the white house. And i did that. The press secretary said the white house doesn't have the luxury of feeling disappointed by the situation that means quote now is the time for them to utilize the training the assistance the security guidance that they have been provided over the last two decades. Yes now is the time you tell them you tell them biden administration. Hey time for us. What we gave you president continues to believe that it is not inevitable that the taliban takes over couple meanwhile the headlines are days away from taking over couple

Sakis White House Taliban Sucky PBS Afghanistan Weimar Republic Biden Administration
YouTube Favors Biden Advisor Dr. Michael Osterholm, Suspends Sen. Rand Paul Over Same Commentary

The Dan Bongino Show

01:27 min | 10 months ago

YouTube Favors Biden Advisor Dr. Michael Osterholm, Suspends Sen. Rand Paul Over Same Commentary

"Is being suspended from YouTube for saying on YouTube that cloth masks are not effective at stopping coronavirus. He was suspended for that. No dissent is allowed anymore. YouTube are straight up hardcore communists. They're not soft Communist YouTube. Google Facebook, Twitter. They're not pretending anymore. They're not like, Hey, let's take a radars Put lipstick on this thing and kind of pretend we're not Communists. They are now hard core communists doing nothing different than communist totalitarian have done nothing. So Rand. Paul says that if these costs master of cloth master ineffective, you two bands him He is on rumble now because he believes in free speech, and so do we. And he's been putting his thoughts there and because we don't ban political speech like the losers that screw tube. But you know what's really incredible is Glenn Greenwald just pointed out of social on Social media. Excuse me. You know what stunning Joe Biden. CDC advisor Michael Lost to Osterholm. Excuse me, Covid advisor. Who was a doctor himself, well renowned researcher in this field, Oster home who again was Biden's Covid advisor, said the exact same thing to both PBS and CNN. But because he said it onto grotesquely liberal, radical leftist communist networks. And because he's attached himself to Joe Biden. Nothing happened to him at all.

Youtube Michael Lost Osterholm Covid Twitter Facebook Google Glenn Greenwald Paul Joe Biden CDC Oster Biden PBS CNN
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"PBS news hour. Major funding for the PBS news hour has been provided by CFO Caregiver Eclipse chaser Raymond James Financial Advisor Taylor's advice to help you Live Your Life Who life well planned for 25 years, Consumer seculars goal has been to provide wireless service that helps people communicate and connect. We offer a variety of no contract plans and are US based customer service team can help find one that fits you to learn more visit Consumer Cellular DOC TV. Johnson and Johnson B. M S F railway. John S and James L. Knight Foundation, fostering informed and engaged communities more at KFDA ord. And with the ongoing support of these individuals and institutions. This'll program was made possible by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting and by contributions to your PBS station from viewers like you. Thank you. Around the country. Today, Americans have marked the anniversary of George Floyd's death. It came at the hands of a Minneapolis police officer one year ago today. Young Michelle Sindoor begins our coverage. One.

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Kong's high degree of autonomy and directly threatens rights and freedoms. Today, national security adviser Robert O'Brien called one country two systems a quote Figley for expanding one party dictatorship in Hong Kong. But international judgment has not stopped aging or Hong Kong residents from leaving the city last month. Taiwanese protested to save 12 12, Hong Kong residents caught and jailed for trying to flee Hong Kong. Their family members held a press conference and we're so scared of government retribution. They cover their faces until expect some sort of accidents. From Hong Kong. You can't blame people, especially young couples with the young Children but toddlers they need to think of the Children's future and today Hong Kong's future Looks like any other city in mainland China without the pro democracy lawmakers who once stood in the way for the PBS NewsHour. I'm Nick Shifrin. Now to the blues acquit, essentially American art form one who's early masters of mostly passed away. Genro relies on each succeeding generation to renew and reinvigorated special correspondent Tom Cash. Otto looks at one standout who demonstrates that the youngest generation will not disappoint. The story is part of our American creator, Siri's and ongoing arts and culture coverage canvas. In Clarksdale, Mississippi, the spiritual home of the Delta Blues. Covert 19 has done its best to hush the vibrant music scene..

Hong Kong Kong Robert O'Brien Clarksdale Delta Blues Siri Nick Shifrin Figley Mississippi China Otto Tom Cash PBS Genro
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"PBS newshour major funding for the PBS news hour has been provided by life isn't a straight line and sometimes you can find yourself heading in a new direction the Delhi is here to help you work through the unexpected with financial planning and advice for today and tomorrow B. E. N. SF railway consumer cellular financial services firm Raymond James the can data fund committed to advancing restorative justice and meaningful work through investments in transformative leaders and ideas more I can do to fund dot org Carnegie corporation of New York supporting innovations in education democratic engagement and the advancement of international peace and security at Carnegie dot org and with the ongoing support of these individuals and institutions this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting and by contributions to your PBS station from viewers like you thank you.

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:44 min | 2 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"World due to fears and concerns over the corona virus for the PBS newshour I'm on the device late today vice president pence said that twenty one people aboard the grand princess cruise ships have tested positive for the corona virus the ship has been holding off the coast of California the vice president said the ship will be brought to a non commercial port this weekend more passengers will be tested and some people will be quarantined will focus on the concerns over quarantine measures after the news summary in the day's other news the latest U. S. jobs report showed the strongest pace of hiring since twenty sixteen the labor department said in February U. S. employers added a net of two hundred and seventy three thousand jobs the unemployment rate fell slightly to three and a half percent matching a fifty year low in job growth in December and January was revised upward eighty five thousand positions the report was completed before corona virus affects spread in the US Democrats on the U. S. congressional committee accused Boeing today of quote a culture of concealment in vaulting issues with at seven thirty seven Max passenger jetliner the house transportation committee members said that the problem contributed to two deadly crashes that killed three hundred and forty six people the report also blamed poor oversight by the Federal Aviation Administration in Afghanistan at least thirty two people were killed when two gunmen opened fire at a ceremony in Kabul the Islamic state group claimed responsibility dozens of people were wounded and rushed into ambulances from hospital bed survivors describe the chaos suddenly firing started people around me got wounded one of my friends was wounded as well as I carried my friend people started running I fell down and they stepped over me a lot of people were wounded and martyred the attack came just days after the Taliban signed a precursor to a peace deal ISIS is not party to that agreement a cease fire took affect in northwestern Syria today stopping the fighting between Syrian and Turkish forces Turkey had opposed a Syrian offensive in inland provinces that sent refugees flooding to the Turkish border today people in make shift camps said the halter shelling and airstrikes will not let them return home previous cease fires failed to hold back in this country Ohio State University announced a settlement with some of the men who say that a team doctor sexually abused them the late Dr Richard Strauss allegedly groped and mistreated some three hundred and fifty athletes over the course of several decades terms of the settlement were not disclosed in the democratic presidential campaign Bernie Sanders went after the newly resurgent Joe Biden in Phoenix Arizona Sanders criticized Biden's support as a senator for trade deals for the Iraq war and policies that oppose gay marriage and gay military service it's a very difficult moment we all know that and all I can tell you whether it was Iraq with the result whether it's don't ask don't tell both with difficult votes I was there on the right side of history and my friend Joe Biden was locked Sanders also accused Biden of trying over the years to cut social security Biden fired back on Twitter saying get real Bernie the only person who's going to cut social security if he's elected is Donald Trump the US justice department today rejected a federal judge's criticism of Attorney General William Barr the judge yesterday accused bar of making misleading statements about the special counsel's Russia report a department spokeswoman disputed the criticism and said bar relied on justice department lawyers and others in making his judgments president trump got a first hand look today at this week's tornado damage in central Tennessee twenty four people were killed in the region on Tuesday night in Putnam County east of Nashville the president toured wrecked neighborhoods later he also met with displaced families and on Wall Street stocks fell hard again on corona virus fears and then clawed back some of the losses in the end the Dow Jones industrial average was down two hundred and fifty six points to close at twenty five thousand eight sixty four the nasdaq fell one hundred and sixty three points and the S. and P. five hundred gave up fifty one still to come on the newshour one corona virus hits a country without guaranteed.

PBS
"pbs" Discussed on Talking Tech

Talking Tech

05:20 min | 2 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on Talking Tech

"Tax live gives you access to experience. CPA's and E as who you can review your return line by line to make sure your taxes are done right turbo tax. All people are tax. People you're a PBS fan. And you WanNa Watch watch pbs via streaming and you wonder how when where TBS would like you to know. There's an APP for that. As I recently learned in my conversation with Ira Rubinstein. Who is the chief digital officer? BBS have listen. You know. I talked with a lot of digital conferences and when I talk about our APPS I talk clutter streaming. People are like shocked. We're like a big secret and we are there and I think we have a lot more potential. I'll give in one case study example K. Q. E. D. in San Francisco did a promotion around the bart stations or through barter. As is they had an outdoor campaign just outdoor just part. They saw twenty five percent lift in their streams from that one campaign and what that tells me is even city sophisticated San Francisco when it comes to digital the latest. Were secret secret. I think it's because of the budgets to be honest. It's you know we we don't have the same marketing spend to To promote that and I think what's happening in content is you consumers are if they're net flicks viewer. They're going okay. I'm GonNa go to the net flicks and then they disassociate from from the broadcaster caster ordeal assume that the broadcaster has it. And I think there's that's part of it and I think it's a little live a generational thing where a thirty year old for example definitely. Remember Mr Rogers but not might not make that connection to Nova or Even a front line and so it's my job as both marketing. Marketing and digital is to elevate that and that's what we're doing so frontline for example We are Testing and and launching full episodes on Youtube. And they're doing quite well and what we're seeing is. It's getting a much younger audience. Those viewers may may never turn to broadcast. And that's okay because they're still consuming the content and we're not GONNA be able to change How consumers are designed to view their content? And so I think we can do and we have to do is make sure content available along all these different platforms and as these consumers are choosing how they wanNA consume that were there they understand. That's PBS or a little different. They understand that there's a local station and because of that relationship with local station discounted there for them to consume. All of our shows are there. We have have a huge library of shows that are free. And then if you're a member you can activate your local station passport and then you have access just to a library of content so if you want to catch up on say Victoria from masterpiece from a year or two ago you can do that. You want to catch up on. I can burns country music. You can do that There's just a much larger library of content to for our members to be clear that sixty eighty dollars a year as a donation to your local station. It's a member benefit and so there's a minimum level That that members have to donate and that is five dollars a month or sixty but for any donation level. You get you get an access. Ira Rubinstein the Chief Digital Oakland Marketing Officer for PBS. Thanks for filling us in about the big secret that you work on. PBS Dot Org. Gret that's correct. TV DOT ORG or research for the PBS APP. On any of your favorite platform you've been listening to talking tech. I'm Jefferson Graham. You can find me on twitter at Jefferson Graham. Thanks thanks for listening to talking tech. Ethan Subscribe Dr Wherever you listen to online audio I will be back tomorrow with another quick it from the world attack everybody. Everybody has to do taxes and yet not. Everybody feels comfortable doing taxes. which doesn't seem right especially when you consider all the amazing the things these same people accomplish every day of their lives? Turbo tax believes that with the right tools and encouragement. People can be good at anything yes even taxes and to help people feel more comfortable with the tax process. Turbo tax live gives you personal access to experienced. CPA's his and EA's who are there for you even on nights and weekends. They're happy to go through your return with you line by line to double check that you've done everything right so so you can be sure to get your best possible refund turbo tax. All people are tax people..

PBS Ira Rubinstein CPA pbs Jefferson Graham San Francisco K. Q. E. D. Chief Digital Oakland Marketin Mr Rogers TBS officer Victoria Ethan
"pbs" Discussed on Talking Tech

Talking Tech

05:20 min | 2 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on Talking Tech

"Tax live gives you access to experience. CPA's and E as who you can review your return line by line to make sure your taxes are done right turbo tax. All people are tax. People you're a PBS fan. And you WanNa Watch watch pbs via streaming and you wonder how when where TBS would like you to know. There's an APP for that. As I recently learned in my conversation with Ira Rubinstein. Who is the chief digital officer? BBS have listen. You know. I talked with a lot of digital conferences and when I talk about our APPS I talk clutter streaming. People are like shocked. We're like a big secret and we are there and I think we have a lot more potential. I'll give in one case study example K. Q. E. D. in San Francisco did a promotion around the bart stations or through barter. As is they had an outdoor campaign just outdoor just part. They saw twenty five percent lift in their streams from that one campaign and what that tells me is even city sophisticated San Francisco when it comes to digital the latest. Were secret secret. I think it's because of the budgets to be honest. It's you know we we don't have the same marketing spend to To promote that and I think what's happening in content is you consumers are if they're net flicks viewer. They're going okay. I'm GonNa go to the net flicks and then they disassociate from from the broadcaster caster ordeal assume that the broadcaster has it. And I think there's that's part of it and I think it's a little live a generational thing where a thirty year old for example definitely. Remember Mr Rogers but not might not make that connection to Nova or Even a front line and so it's my job as both marketing. Marketing and digital is to elevate that and that's what we're doing so frontline for example We are Testing and and launching full episodes on Youtube. And they're doing quite well and what we're seeing is. It's getting a much younger audience. Those viewers may may never turn to broadcast. And that's okay because they're still consuming the content and we're not GONNA be able to change How consumers are designed to view their content? And so I think we can do and we have to do is make sure content available along all these different platforms and as these consumers are choosing how they wanNA consume that were there they understand. That's PBS or a little different. They understand that there's a local station and because of that relationship with local station discounted there for them to consume. All of our shows are there. We have have a huge library of shows that are free. And then if you're a member you can activate your local station passport and then you have access just to a library of content so if you want to catch up on say Victoria from masterpiece from a year or two ago you can do that. You want to catch up on. I can burns country music. You can do that There's just a much larger library of content to for our members to be clear that sixty eighty dollars a year as a donation to your local station. It's a member benefit and so there's a minimum level That that members have to donate and that is five dollars a month or sixty but for any donation level. You get you get an access. Ira Rubinstein the Chief Digital Oakland Marketing Officer for PBS. Thanks for filling us in about the big secret that you work on. PBS Dot Org. Gret that's correct. TV DOT ORG or research for the PBS APP. On any of your favorite platform you've been listening to talking tech. I'm Jefferson Graham. You can find me on twitter at Jefferson Graham. Thanks thanks for listening to talking tech. Ethan Subscribe Dr Wherever you listen to online audio I will be back tomorrow with another quick it from the world attack everybody. Everybody has to do taxes and yet not. Everybody feels comfortable doing taxes. which doesn't seem right especially when you consider all the amazing the things these same people accomplish every day of their lives? Turbo tax believes that with the right tools and encouragement. People can be good at anything yes even taxes and to help people feel more comfortable with the tax process. Turbo tax live gives you personal access to experienced. CPA's his and EA's who are there for you even on nights and weekends. They're happy to go through your return with you line by line to double check that you've done everything right so so you can be sure to get your best possible refund turbo tax. All people are tax people..

PBS Ira Rubinstein CPA pbs Jefferson Graham San Francisco K. Q. E. D. Chief Digital Oakland Marketin Mr Rogers TBS officer Victoria Ethan
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:01 min | 2 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Monday on the PBS newshour the PBS news hour every weekday from three to four o'clock here on KQED San Francisco and cake you we I north highland Sacramento the time now is twelve thirty I'm in a way that you're listening to the take away and I've been speaking with Greg Schneider staff writer for The Washington Post and Alex yeah blanc who covers guns extremism and domestic politics and we're talking about the new national politics around gun reform and the lessons from Virginia state house elections back in November Alex we've been talking about how Virginia democratic candidates were able to use gotten reform as a campaign issue but are there democratic candidates in other parts of the country who were able to run strongly on gun control legislation Lou scenic bath a African American woman whose son had been killed in a dispute at a convenience store buy a quote unquote while biting Conor managed to do what John office office sort of you know straight from central casting typical moderate Democrat could not do with Lucy Nick bath flipped a wealthy suburban typically hard core Republican house seat in suburban Atlanta and she ran with the extremely heavy emphasis on connection to gun violence and she was overwhelmingly backed by a gun control groups and of course Lucy make bath is the mother of Jordan Davis who was the high school student who was killed in Jacksonville Florida as you mentioned by a forty five year old white male over an argument that Jordan was playing music Greg how is law enforcement preparing for this influx of armed protesters who are planning to come to Richmond in the next few weeks there's definitely concerned we're seeing it in the first days of much greater security presence more capital police state police officers at the events here just as you know the legislature gets up and running there's been a lot of planning behind the scenes that they don't like to talk about the particulars and one question is whether the Democrats are going to try to change these long standing rules at the capitol that actually allow people to bring guns into the Capital One both house and Senate side there are many members who who have concealed carry permits and carry weapons during the legislature and then visitors can also if you've got a concealed carry permit bring guns into the capital and into the house side there some restrictions on the Senate side sue Chang our twentieth is the traditional day where citizens come and lobby the legislature here it's Martin Luther king holiday so kids are out of school and people are out of work and so that's the day that the gun rights supporters have have designated for this massive rally that they're trying to get people by the thousands to come to Richmond and protests these proposed gun restrictions so are the Democrats are looking at putting some prohibitions in place before that happens to keep thousands of armed people from being in the capital itself or in the square around Alex said rounding out the segment here I mean when we think about these militia and far right groups are they growing across the country in response to the shift that we're seeing when it comes to language and potentially policies about gun control they're certainly getting more vocal and more aggressive and I think they feel that they have to engage in the shows of force because the political tide could be turning the the militia groups have kind of always been there since basically I was a twenty fourteen since the Cliven Bundy Uncasville standoff in Nevada as they become more emboldened they've gotten kind of winks and nods and even clear braces from more mainstream groups like the again or any one national network of hard right quote unquote patriots call the oath keepers has actually been signing numbers up to provide what they called security at trump campaign offense they sort of see themselves as the thin red line between a a potential blue wave and traditional gun rights in it what is difficult to see is anything other than a sort of racially tinged nostalgia for a bike on America Alex you have one as a reporter who writes about guns and domestic politics and Greg Schneiders a staff writer for The Washington Post thank you both for joining us thanks so much yes thank you.

PBS
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"PBS newshour. major funding for the PBS newshour has been provided by. our economy for one hundred sixty years BNSF the engine that connects us. when it comes to wireless consumer cellular gives its customers the choice our no contract plans give you as much or as little talk text and data as you want and are you S. based customer service team is on hand to help to learn more go to consumer cellular dot TV. the Ford Foundation working with visionaries on the front lines of social change world why. and with the on going support of these institutions. and friends of the news hour. this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting and by contributions to your PBS station from viewers like you..

PBS BNSF Ford Foundation one hundred sixty years
"pbs" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

KIIS 102.7

04:20 min | 2 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

"Of PBS states rights paying your bill. yeah. we don't want that but you can also when that twenty twenty four explore so it's it's a wash I will leave that. I was. cashier. Regis. Regis. it started off. I was talking to you soon. well it's been nine you and there's no reason why you should. something..

PBS Regis.
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"On tonight. PBS news hour. Major funding for the PBS NewsHour has been provided by. On a cruise with American cruise lines travelers experienced the maritime heritage and culture of New England. Our fleet of small cruise ships. Explores American landscapes, seaside villages and historic harbors where you can experience local customs and cuisine. American. Cruise lines, proud sponsor of PBS news hour. B N S F railway. Consumer cellular. Babbel, a language program that teaches Spanish French Italian German and more. And by the output p Sloan foundation supporting science technology and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the twenty first century. Carnegie corporation, supporting innovations in education, democratic in age meant and the advancement of international peace and security at Carnegie dot. And with the ongoing support of these individuals and institutions. This program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting and by contributions to your PBS station from viewers like you..

french england pbs newshour
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"More on tonight's PBS NewsHour. Major funding for the PBS news hour has been provided by. On a cruise with American cruise lines travelers experienced the maritime heritage and culture of New England. Our fleet of small cruise ships. Explorers. American landscapes, seaside villages and historic harbors where you can experience local customs and cuisine. American. Cruise lines, proud sponsor of PBS news hour. S F railway. Consumer. So you either. Babbel, a language program that teaches Spanish French Italian German and more. And by the Sloan foundation, supporting science technology and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the twenty first century. Carnegie corporation of supporting innovations in education, democratic engagement and the advancement of international peace and security at Carnegie dot. And with the ongoing support of these individuals and institutions. This program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting and by contributions to.

french england pbs newshour
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Major funding for the PBS NewsHour has been provided by. On a cruise with American. Cruise lines. You can experience historic destinations along the Mississippi River, the Columbia River and across the United States. American cruise lines fleet of small ships. Explore American landmarks local cultures and calm waterways American. Cruise lines, proud sponsor of PBS news hour. B N S F railway. Consumer cellular. A language program that teaches Spanish French Italian German and more. And by the output p Sloan foundation supporting science technology and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the twenty first century. Carnegie corporation of veal, supporting innovations in education, democratic engagement and the advancement of international peace and security at Carnegie dot. And with the ongoing support of these individuals and institutions. This program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting and by contributions to your.

columbia mississippi pbs newshour
"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"pbs" Discussed on KQED Radio

"For all of us at the PBS NewsHour. Thank you. And we'll see you soon. Major funding for the PBS news hour has been provided by. A language program that teaches real life conversations in a new language such as Spanish, French German Italian and more. Babbel's ten to fifteen minute lessons are available as an app or online. More information on babble dot com. Consumer cellular. N S F railway. American cruise line. And with the ongoing support of these institutions. This program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting and by contributions to your station from viewers. Mike. News with Tara Siler.

french tara siler pbs newshour