There's shock at the killing in broad daylight of Kim Jong-un's brother. And Moscow worries the West by putting missiles where they said they wouldn't. Get up to speed on what's happening around the world. A panel of journalists joins Joshua Johnson for analysis of the week's top international news stories.
2017 has gotten off to a bewildering start. A flurry of political and social activity that left millions feeling energized about this moment in America history. People from every state are diving in and getting involved, either to oppose or support the changes in Washington and elsewhere.
At the same time, many confess to being confused, fearful and plain exhausted. Barely a month into the new administration, many are burned out and want nothing to do with the news or activism right now.
What does this moment in America mean to you? Are you feeling fired up, or burned out? How are you handling it?
- Rabbi Gerry Serotta Executive Director, InterFaith Conference of Metropolitan Washington.
- Yordanos Eyoel Spokesperson for the Women's March Network
- Dr. Vaile Wright Licensed psychologist and member of the American Psychological Association's Stress in America team.
- Alex Smith National chair of the College Republican National Committee
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A week of mixed messages over General Michael Flynn who - despite losing his job - was described by the president as a "wonderful man." Also the stock market hits a new high and Disney decides to drop YouTube's biggest star. A panel of journalists joins Joshua Johnson for analysis of the week's top national news stories.
Prominent Republicans — from former Secretary of the Treasury Henry Paulson to the former chair of the board of Walmart — are urging the White House and Congress to adopt a market-based plan to address climate change.
Some of the leading members of the Republican Party have joined calls for a wide investigation into the former national security adviser's links with Russia. Michael Flynn quit earlier this week over claims he discussed U.S. sanctions with Russia before Donald Trump took office. The president earlier said the attention now being paid to the administration's ties to the Kremlin is "nonsense."