The Daily

This is what the news should sound like. The biggest stories of our time, told by the best journalists in the world. Hosted by Michael Barbaro. Twenty minutes a day, five days a week, ready by 6 a.m.

https://www.nytimes.com/the-daily

Eine durchschnittliche Folge dieses Podcasts dauert 23m. Bisher sind 762 Folge(n) erschienen. Dieser Podcast erscheint täglich
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Friday, December 6th


For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily.


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   38m
 
 

The Latest: ‘Do You Hate the President?’


Speaker Nancy Pelosi announced this morning that the House of Representatives would draft articles of impeachment against President Trump. But what our colleague found most striking today happened a few hours later, when a reporter for a conservative television network asked the speaker, “Do you hate the president?” “The Latest” is a new series on the impeachment inquiry, from the team behind “The Daily.” You can find more information about it here.


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   5m
 
 

America’s Education Problem


For decades, the U.S. spent billions of dollars trying to close its education gap with the rest of the world. New data shows that all that money made little difference. Today, we investigate how that could be. Guest: Dana Goldstein, a national correspondent for The New York Times who covers education. For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily.  Background reading:The past three American presidents have tried to help the U.S...


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   22m
 
 

The Latest: But Is It Impeachable?


The House Judiciary Committee opened a new phase of the impeachment inquiry by tackling a fundamental constitutional question: What is an impeachable offense? All the witnesses testifying in today’s hearing were in agreement, except one. “The Latest” is a new series on the impeachment inquiry, from the team behind “The Daily.” You can find more information about it here.


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   6m
 
 

A Louder, Messier Phase of Impeachment


The House Intelligence Committee has released its impeachment report to the Judiciary Committee, signaling the end of one phase of impeachment and the beginning of another. Today, we break down the report and explore why those two phases will look so different. Guest: Julie Hirschfeld Davis, the congressional editor of The New York Times. For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily...


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   25m
 
 

A Deadly Crackdown in Iran


Behind the curtain of an internet blackout, the Islamic Republic’s security forces have killed at least 180 unarmed protesters.  Natalie Kitroeff speaks to Farnaz Fassihi about Iran’s deadliest political unrest in decades and why the United States wanted that unrest — and has helped fuel it.  Guest: Farnaz Fassihi, a reporter covering Iran for The New York Times, in conversation with Natalie Kitroeff. For more information on today’s episode, visit nytimes.com/thedaily...


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   23m
 
 

Why So Many Hospitals Are Suing Their Patients


For decades, hospitals could assume that patients with jobs and health insurance would pay their medical bills. That’s no longer the case. We speak to one woman about her skyrocketing medical costs — and the aggressive new way hospitals are forcing patients to pay up.  Guest: Sarah Kliff, an investigative reporter covering health care for The New York Times, speaks with Amanda Sturgill, 41, whose health care provider took her to court in Virginia...


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   25m
 
 

The Jungle Prince, Chapter 3: A House in Bradford, Yorkshire


In a ruined palace in the woods, rummaging through discarded papers, our reporter finds a clue. For more information, visit nytimes.com/thedaily.


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   34m
 
 

The Jungle Prince, Chapter 2: The Hunting Lodge


“Ellen, have you been trying to get in touch with the royal family of Oudh?” Our reporter receives an invitation to the forest. For more information, visit nytimes.com/thedaily.


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   30m
 
 

The Jungle Prince, Chapter 1: The Railway Station


The story passed for years from tea sellers to rickshaw drivers to shopkeepers in Old Delhi. In a forest, they said, in a palace cut off from the city, lived a prince, a princess and a queen, said to be the last of a Shiite Muslim royal line. Some said the family had been there since the British had annexed their kingdom. Others said they were supernatural beings. It was a stunning and tragic story...


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   31m