Tuesday on the NewsHour, on the eve of the final presidential debate, we take on Donald Trump’s claims of a media conspiracy. Also: A tight race in Nevada as Democrats try to win back the Senate, a look at how voters are feeling about the economy, the looming humanitarian crisis in Iraq, a country that accepts refugees with open arms, and teaching politics during an unusual election. PBS NewsHour News
FBN’s Lou Dobbs on the Hillary Clinton email scandal. n May 2016, the State Department’s Office of the Inspector General released an 83-page report about the State Department’s email practices, including Clinton’s. On July 5, 2016 upon concluding its investigation, the FBI stated that Clinton was “extremely careless” in handling her email system but recommended that no charges be filed against Clinton. On July 6, 2016, Attorney General Loretta Lynch announced that no charges would be filed. On July 7, the State Department reopened its probe into the email controversy. On September 2, 2016, the FBI published a 58-page report on the investigation into her server…..
President Barack Obama speaks during a visit to Benjamin Banneker Academic High School to highlight the progress that has been made over the last eight years to improve education across the country on October 17, 2016 in Washington, DC.
How do you sell a condo in a neighborhood that doesn’t exist yet? That’s the conundrum developers Related Companies and Oxford Properties Group faced when it came time to launch condo sales in Hudson Yards, New York City’s newest neighborhood. They decided to create an 18,000 square-foot experience center that could tell the story of the new neighborhood and sell its first condos. Bloomberg’s Kelly Belknap reports. Bloomberg video
Billy Bush, the NBC personality at the center of the now infamous 2005 tape of presidential hopeful Donald Trump engaging with a lewd conversation with Bush about women, has been let go from the network. WSJ’s Lee Hawkins explains. Video Wall Street Journal
In the midst of radical changes in health care policy, some U.S. providers are looking to an unlikely model: Sub-Saharan Africa, where ordinary citizens are trained as medical support for their communities. In the U.S., City Health Works is following suit, using community members to form long-term relationships with patients to fill gaps in care. Special correspondent Sarah Varney reports. PBS NewsHour video