Season 3

139 :03x01 - Season 3, Episode 1

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140 :03x02 - Season 3, Episode 2

How current tax regulations disproportionately benefit some Americans more than others.

Source: PBS

141 :03x03 - Season 3, Episode 3

Why it takes nearly four times as long to complete infrastructure projects in the U.S. as it did during the 1970s. Also: Germany's multi-billion-dollar plan to end its use of fossil fuels by 2050.

Source: PBS

142 :03x04 - Season 3, Episode 4

Ending gridlock in Washington, D.C. Also: how malpractice lawsuits contribute to rising health-care costs; how medical disputes are settled in Denmark.

Source: PBS

143 :03x05 - Season 3, Episode 5

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144 :03x06 - Season 3, Episode 6

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145 :03x07 - Season 3, Episode 7

Examining a controversial Mexican-American studies program in Tucson, Ariz., public schools. Supporters say that it's re-engaged at-risk students, but opponents believe that it encourages subversive thinking.

Source: PBS

146 :03x08 - Season 3, Episode 8

A 20-year-old shooting incident at a western Massachusetts college is recalled.

Source: PBS

147 :03x09 - Season 3, Episode 9

A look at the lives of Latino farm workers in Salinas, Cal.

Source: PBS

148 :03x10 - Season 3, Episode 10

Environmentalist Bill McKibben discusses his work to pressure universities to divest funds from energy corporations. Also: the legal strategy employed by the Pacific island nation of Palau to limit greenhouse gas emissions from the industrialized world.

Source: PBS

149 :03x11 - Season 3, Episode 11

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150 :03x12 - Season 3, Episode 12

Dr. Emily Senay examines whether the FDA's medical device review process adequately protects the public. Also: Dr. Josh Rising of the Medical Device Initiative at the Pew Charitable Trusts is interviewed.

Source: PBS

151 :03x13 - Season 3, Episode 13

Jeff Greenfield leads a discussion on economic matters. Guests include Jared Bernstein, who served as chief economic adviser to Vice President Biden; Rana Foroohar (Time); and John Makin (American Enterprise Institute).

Source: PBS

152 :03x14 - Season 3, Episode 14

The use of behavioral economics to encourage low-income workers to save is examined. Also: an "American Voices" essay from Dan Ariely, a Duke professor of psychology and behavioral economics.

Source: PBS

153 :03x15 - Season 3, Episode 15

How Ohio workers are faring after the loss of millions of manufacturing jobs over the past 35 years.

Source: PBS

154 :03x16 - Season 3, Episode 16

A program in Mississippi that teaches low-income children about banking and money while helping them save for college. Also: Consumer Financial Protection Bureau director Richard Cordray is interviewed.

Source: PBS

155 :03x17 - Season 3, Episode 17

The history of the Second Amendment is discussed with constitutional law expert Joyce Lee Malcolm (George Mason School of Law), journalist Craig Whitney and historian Saul Cornell (Fordham University).

Source: PBS

156 :03x18 - Season 3, Episode 18

A look at jobs that remain unfilled because workers don't have the needed skills for them. Included: a report on the National STEM Consortium, which aims to boost the skills and knowledge of workers; an interview with acting Labor Secretary Seth Harris.

Source: PBS

157 :03x19 - Season 3, Episode 19

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158 :03x20 - Season 3, Episode 20

The Obama administration's deportation policies for undocumented workers are examined.

Source: PBS

159 :03x21 - Season 3, Episode 21

A look at the lives of Latino farmworkers in Salinas, Cal.

Source: PBS

160 :03x22 - Season 3, Episode 22

Dr. Emily Senay examines the health-care system in Massachusetts, which requires individuals to buy health insurance and businesses to provide it or face fines.

Source: PBS

161 :03x23 - Season 3, Episode 23

How workers in Ohio are faring after the loss of millions of manufacturing jobs over the past 35 years.

Source: PBS

162 :03x24 - Season 3, Episode 24

Dr. Emily Senay examines the Affordable Care Act's readmission penalties, which are designed to reduce costs and improve the care of patients.

Source: PBS

163 :03x25 - Season 3, Episode 25

A controversial Mexican-American studies program in Tucson is examined.

Source: PBS

164 :03x26 - Season 3, Episode 26

How to end gridlock in Washington, D.C. Also: malpractice lawsuits and health-care costs; Denmark's approach to settling medical disputes.

Source: PBS
Classification: News
Genre: | Current Events | Interview
Status: Returning Series
Network: PBS ( USA)
Airs: Fridays at 08:30 pm
Runtime: 60 Minutes
Premiere: May 07, 2010
Episode Order: 26
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