Charlie Rose interviews well-known thinkers, writers, politicians, athletes, entertainers, businessmen, leaders, scientists, and other newsmakers.
Shadi Hamid, senior fellow at the Brookings Institution and author of the forthcoming book, Islamic Exceptionalism; Tom Gjelten, religion correspondent for NPR; and Farhana Khera, president and executive director of Muslim Advocates. Next, a conversation about the Superbowl's most anticipated commercials with Jeanine Poggi, reporter for Ad Age, Stuart Elliott, writer for Media Village, and Jason Deland, founding partner of advertising firm Anomaly. And finally, a conversation with Amos Gitai, the director of Rabin, The Last Day.
Analysis of yesterday's Iowa caucuses. Charlie is joined by Matthew Dowd, chief political analyst for ABC News; Frank Bruni, columnist at The New York Times; David Axelrod, senior political commentator at CNN; and Susan Glasser, editor of POLITICO. Next, a conversation with Michael Milken, one of the biggest medical philanthropists in the country, on medical research today.
Live coverage of the Iowa Caucuses, with Al Hunt of Bloomberg News; Judy Woodruff of PBS Newshour; Katty Kay, anchor for BBC World News America; Robert Draper, writer for the New York Times Magazine; and Dan Senor, former adviser to Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan
Brian Cox stars as the Edinburgh detective in eight episodes of the BBC Radio 4 series. Inspired by the real-life memoirs of a Victorian inspector in Scotland, James McLevy prowls the dark streets of 1860s Edinburgh bringing criminals to justice, with the assistance of Constable Mulholland.'To Keep Him Honest': with big bets on a champion boxing match, the local crooks keep McLevy busy. 'Picture of Innocence': a high court judge is dead, and suspicion falls on his wife.
In his first series, Miles Jupp is in the chair for eight episodes of BBC Radio 4's ever-popular topical comedy show. The News Quiz,'the finest topical comedy panel game known to radio', has been providing headlines, punchlines and a sharply satirical take on the news since it first aired in 1977. In these eight episodes, the players include regulars such as Mark Steel, Susan Calman, Jeremy Hardy, Samira Ahmed and Lucy Porter....
Encore Broadcast: Actor Brie Larson, star of "Room," talks about being trapped on a plane while passengers watch her movie... The esteemed Gloria Steinem answers etiquette questions and gives you permission NOT to smile...
Analysis of last night's G.O.P. debate with Matthew Dowd, chief political analyst for ABC News; Carol Lee, White House correspondent for The Wall Street Journal; and, from Iowa, Al Hunt of Bloomberg News and Dan Balz of The Washington Post. Next, a conversation with Scott Malcomson, fellow at the Carnegie Corporation and author of "Splinternet – How Geopolitics and Commerce are Fragmenting the World Wide Web". And finally, a brief update from Mike Allen, chief White House correspondent for POLITICO, on his publication's future.
A preview of Super Bowl 50 with Bill Cowher, studio analyst for the The NFL Today. Next, Dr. Anthony Fauci on the mosquito-borne Zika virus. And finally, a look at Fighting ISIS, a new special report from Vice on HBO. Charlie is joined by the correspondent, Ben Anderson, and the cinematographer, Jackson Fager.
A discussion with conservative radio host Hugh Hewitt about Donald Trump and tomorrow's GOP debate. Next, Gabriel Sherman, national affairs editor at New York Magazine, and Megan Murphy of Bloomberg News reflect on Trump's decision not to participate in the debate. And finally, Al Hunt is in Iowa with Michael Gartner, Doug Gross and Ann Selzer.
Glenn Thrush, chief political correspondent for Politico, discusses his recent interview with President Obama and the upcoming Iowa caucuses. Former Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld talks about the lead-up to the invasion of Iraq and his new app, "Churchill Solitaire". And finally, a conversation with Chelsea Handler on her new Netflix documentary series, "Chelsea Does".
A conversation with Mohamed A. El-Erian, chief economic adviser at Allianz and author of The Only Game in Town: Central Banks, Instability, and Avoiding the Next Collapse. Next, a conversation about China and the global economy with Tung Chee-Hwa, former Chief Executive and President of the Executive Council of Hong Kong.
"Mad Men" star John Slattery finds heroes and horrors in his native Boston, in the Oscar-nominated "Spotlight"... Indie pop star Eleanor Friedberger puts on a show - in the kitchen and at the turntable...
A preview of Sunday's NFL Conference championships with Peter King of "Sports Illustrated". Next, Mark Strong discusses his role in the revival of Arthur Miller's "A View From the Bridge". And finally, the Broadway play "King Charles III", set in a future when Prince Charles has ascended the throne. Charlie is joined by the play's stars: Tim Pigott-Smith, Margot Leicester, Oliver Chris, and Lydia Wilson.
A political update from New Hampshire with Mark Halperin and John Heilemann, managing editors of Bloomberg Politics. Next, a conversation with David Martin, national security correspondent for CBS News. And finally, Robert Gates, secretary of defense under both George W. Bush and Barack Obama, about his latest book, "A Passion for Leadership".
A conversation with Sharmin Mossavar-Rahmani, chief investment officer at Goldman Sachs, on the global economy. Next, a political update with John Dickerson, political director of CBS News and anchor of Face the Nation. After that, a conversation with the directors of the popular Netflix series "Making a Murderer", Laura Ricciardi and Moira Demos. And finally, an appreciation of actor Alan Rickman, who died last week.
Part two of Charlie's conversation with Sean Penn about his interview with Joaquín 'El Chapo' Guzmán. Next, a conversation with Lauren Groff, the author of "Fates and Furies".
A conversation with Sean Penn about his interview with Joaquín 'El Chapo' Guzmán.
Actor Teyonah Parris on how Michelle Obama helped her prepare for her lead role in Spike Lee's "Chi-Raq"... Post-punk band Savages DJ your murder mystery dinner party... Author Janice Y.K. Lee paints us a portrait of expat life in Hong Kong...
A discussion about the decline in global markets. Charlie is joined by Scarlet Fu of Bloomberg News; Barry Ritholtz, chief investment officer at Ritholtz Wealth Management; and Zack Karabell, columnist for Politico and head of Global Strategy at EnvestNet. An update on the 2016 campaign for the White House with Dan Balz, chief correspondent for The Washington Post. And finally, a conversation with Ambassador Michael Froman, the U. S. Trade Representative and lead negotiator on the Trans-Pacific Partnership agreement.
Ho ho ho! Here's what to listen to while driving to the mall, wrapping gifts, entertaining friends, or relaxing in front of a crackling holiday fire. In Scott Simon's modern version of the Christmas story, Jesus is born in an abandoned factory near Cleveland and the Three Wise Persons bring Chipotle gift cards. Claudia Sanchez gives a Latin accent to "A Visit from St. Nicholas". Barbara Bradley Hagerty explores what Christmas means for the boy choristers of the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C. (Hint: Handel).
"A Worthwhile Holiday Tradition"
Businesses hoping to survive over the long term will have to remake themselves into better competitors at least once along the way. These efforts have gone under many banners: total quality management, reengineering, rightsizing, restructuring, cultural change, and turnarounds, to name a few. In almost every case, the goal has been to cope with a new, more challenging market by changing the way business is conducted. A few of these endeavors have been very successful.
"Practical and helpful"
Emmy award-winning journalist Charlie Rose has been praised as "one of America's premier interviewers". Each night, as host of his PBS program, Charlie Rose engages America's best thinkers, writers, politicians, athletes, entertainers, business leaders, scientists, and other newsmakers in one-on-one interviews and roundtable discussions.
Stephanie Cole, Benedict Cumberbatch & Roger Allam star in the fourth series of the hit sitcom about the tiny charter airline for whom no job is too small, but many, many jobs are too difficult. By John Finnemore (The News Quiz, Mitchell & Webb).
"Laugh out loud"
Winston Smith works for the Ministry of Truth in London, chief city of Airstrip One. Big Brother stares out from every poster and the Thought Police uncover each act of betrayal. When Winston finds love with Julia, he discovers that life does not have to be dull and deadening and awakens to new possibilities. Despite the police helicopters that hover and circle overhead, Winston and Julia begin to question the Party.
"IT IS DRAMATIZED"
Best-selling writer and biographer Walter Isaacson deconstructs the late Apple CEO’s business brilliance.
Daniel Goleman, codirector of the Consortium for Research on Emotional Intelligence in Organizations at Rutgers University, writes about how great leaders have learned to focus their attention in three ways: on themselves, on others, and on the wider world.
"Goldman; Focus and Leaderhip"
Increasing your energy capacity is the best way to get more work done faster and better
"Some great points too short"
When Mole goes boating with the Water Rat instead of spring-cleaning, he discovers a new world. As well as the river and the Wild Wood, there is Toad's craze for fast travel and motor-cars that leads them all on a timeless adventure.
"Wonderful narration, not the full text though..."
David Brooks of the New York Times discusses his new book, The Road to Character.
How cognitive limitations obstruct us from dreaming up truly innovative ways of doing business – and how we can overcome them....
"phenomenal loved it must listen again"
A four-part process for defining problems in a way that invites innovative solutions.
"Learn to ask the right question . . ."
The World is a US-based international news and analysis program co-produced by the BBC, PRI, and WGBH. It is hosted by Marco Werman.
"OK news marred by sloppy recording"
A second BBC Radio 4 series of Stephen Fry's witty and incisive programmes looking at the oddities of the English language. Includes four 30-minute Radio 4 programmes presented by Stephen Fry indulging his delight in the English language. So Wrong It's Right - Stephen Fry examines how 'wrong' English can become right English, such as more people use the word 'wireless' in a computer context than in a radio one. With help from a lexicographer, an educationalist a Times Sub Editor and a judge,
"Folly and Fun"
Brian Cox stars as the Victorian detective in a further nine episodes of the BBC Radio 4 series. Inspired by the real-life memoirs of one of Scotland's first policemen, James McLevy prowls the dark streets of 1860s Edinburgh bringing criminals to justice, with the assistance of Constable Mulholland.
"Once you get into the world, it's hard to get out"
Global news and analysis from the BBC World Service. Join our leading team of presenters for the best interviews, features and analysis of world events.
"Excellent - but no section navigation"
Stephen looks to the future of the English language with some predictions. Will robots be able to read novels? How much will our computers be able to understand us? Will English rule – or change? And then there’s a question about a duck….
A BBC Radio 4 full-cast dramatisation of Val McDermid's best-selling Kate Brannigan mystery Clean Break, starring Charlotte Coleman. Manchester-based private eye Kate Brannigan is not amused when thieves steal a Monet from a stately home where she had arranged the security. She sets off on a chase that takes her across Europe bringing her head to head with organised crime.
"A Short, Fun and Fast-Paced Listen"
Amy Gallo, author of the "HBR Guide to Managing Conflict at Work," explains the options.