Nicholas and Alexandra: The Letters Pt 1 airs Sunday at 7pm on 3-2

Nicholas and Alexandra: The Letters explores the relationship between Tsar Nicholas II of Russia and Tsarina Alexandra, and the roles they played in the lead-up to the 1917 Russian Revolution.

"Endeavour 7," Pt. 1 on Masterpiece airs Sunday at 7pm on 3-1, 8pm on 3-2

Shown: Roger Allam as Fred Thursday

The Poison Tree airs Sunday at 9pm on 3-1

The Poison Tree is a psychological drama that follows mother Karen Clarke as she investigates the double murder case that sent her partner Rex to prison for 12 years.

Cultura airs at 11:30 am on 3-1 & at 12:00 noon on 3-2 every other Sunday

Cultura visits Logan and learns about the Canadian River Bridge Project. Click about Cultura.

Creative Living with Sheryl Borden

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

NPR's Leila Fadel speaks with New York Times reporter Natalie Kitroeff in Mexico City about the surge in audience numbers for Mexican telenovelas during the pandemic, after years of declining ratings.

JJ Redick On Life Inside An NBA Bubble

3 hours ago

NPR's Leila Fadel speaks with NBA veteran JJ Redick about his new podcast and life inside of the NBA "bubble" in Orlando.

President Trump may not be able to postpone the U.S. election, but Bolivia's unelected interim government has done it twice, sending supporters of ousted President Evo Morales into the streets.

Democrats on Sunday slammed President Trump's executive actions aimed at providing economic relief during the coronavirus pandemic, saying the measures are both ineffective and unconstitutional.

Trump signed three memoranda and one executive order at his Bedminster, N.J., golf resort on Saturday amid stalled negotiations with Congress over a new COVID-19 relief package.

Updated at 3:10 p.m. ET

The U.S. has hit 5 million confirmed coronavirus cases — just 17 days after crossing the 4 million mark — as lawmakers and states continue to grapple with how to chart a path back to normal as the pandemic continues to rage on.

Koko Kondo was eight months old and with her mother when the first atomic bomb hit her home city of Hiroshima on August 6, 1945. Her father, Methodist minister Rev. Kiyoshi Tanimoto, had left earlier that morning.

"Suddenly, the whole house crashed," Kondo remembers. She was trapped beneath the rubble with her mother.

First China was hit by the novel coronavirus. Now it is dealing with the worst flooding in more than 20 years across vast swaths, from its southwestern interior to its east coast.

Zeng Hailin is one of an estimated 3.7 million people displaced or evacuated because of floods in China largely since June.

Humans have never been particularly good at eradicating entire viruses, and COVID-19 might not be any different.

With few signs the coronavirus is fading, election officials face an increasingly urgent question: how to accommodate voters who become infected in the days leading up to the election.

In Texas — a state that fought expanding mail-in ballot access all the way up to the Supreme Court — COVID-19 positive voters can be put in the position of choosing between their right to vote and the public's health.

What TV are you bingeing these days?

It's a question you've probably been asked a lot — and asked others — five months into the pandemic. Movies are shut. Theater is on hold. So there's not much else to do. I myself can't stop watching Korean dramas (just finished Crash Landing On You) and reruns of Gossip Girl on Netflix.

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