Cities of Light: The Rise and Fall of Islamic Spain airs Thursday at 7pm on 3-2.

This two-hour historical documentary brings to life the 700 year-long history of Muslim Spain.

"Much Ado About Nothing" on Great Performances airs Friday at 9pm on 3-2

Margaret Odette, Tyrone Mitchell Henderson and Jeremie Harris in "Much Ado About Nothing."

"For Sama" on Frontline airs Friday at 10pm on 3-1.

Waad al-Kateab, director, producer and cinematographer of "For Sama"

Creative Living with Sheryl Borden

Show Information, Recipes, Newsletters, Press Kits, and Booklets available on the header under Creative Living

Live at 5 pm, Wednesday - Friday on channel 3-1 and 3-2

ENMU students present regional news, sports and weather.

Cultura airs 11/24 at 11:30 am on 3-1 & at 12:00 noon on 3-2

Cultura airs every other Sunday on KENW PBS New Mexico

Copyright 2019 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

Copyright 2019 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

Copyright 2019 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

For several nights this month, searchlights have been illuminating the sky on the U.S.-Mexico border between El Paso, Texas, and Ciudad Juárez, Mexico. They don't have anything to do with stepped-up border enforcement. Instead, they're part of a binational art installation that aims to connect people on both sides of the Rio Grande.

Until Ambassador Gordon Sondland's public testimony on Wednesday, Vice President Mike Pence had managed to keep out of the center of the impeachment inquiry.

For the first time during the public phase of the impeachment hearings, a witness connected Pence to a possible quid pro quo. Sondland said that just ahead of a Sept. 1 meeting with the Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy, he conferred with Pence about a link between U.S. military aid for Ukraine and the investigation that President Trump sought into former Vice President Joe Biden and his son, Hunter.

Copyright 2019 NPR. To see more, visit https://www.npr.org.

The marathon of testimony in Democrats' impeachment inquiry this week confirmed that the Ukraine affair, like so many earlier subplots in the era of President Trump, boils down to two big questions:

What do the president's words mean? Can the president do what he did?

The answers to those questions have been a partisan inkblot test since Trump exploded onto the political scene and now they are burning again as House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and House Democrats decide how they'll move ahead in a showdown over impeachment.

There's an unverified story that has circulated placing Donald Trump in the presidential suite of the Moscow Ritz-Carlton in 2013.

NPR has not detailed it because it remains unverified. Trump and his supporters have called it outrageous and ridiculous.

So where'd it come from?

Seven Russian sources told British specialist Christopher Steele the hotel anecdote, write Glenn Simpson and Peter Fritsch in their new book Crime in Progress: Inside the Steele Dossier and the Fusion GPS Investigation of Donald Trump.

Herman Ware sits at a small, wobbly table inside a large van that's been converted into a mobile health clinic. The van is parked on a trash-strewn, dead-end street in downtown Atlanta where homeless residents congregate.

Ware is here for a seasonal flu shot.

"It might sting," he says, thinking back on past shots.

Ware grimaces slightly as the nurse injects his upper arm.

ARI SHAPIRO, HOST:

When you're homeless, it's not easy to see a doctor. That's where street medicine comes in. It's an emerging practice, and it can be found in dozens of cities, including Atlanta. That's where Sam Whitehead of member station WABE followed a medical team that visits patients living on the streets.

SAM WHITEHEAD, BYLINE: It's late afternoon, and a van filled with medical supplies idles near an interstate overpass in Atlanta. Herman Ware is getting a flu shot.

HERMAN WARE: Oh, it might sting. Yup, I figured that (laughter).

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