Washington Week is the longest-running primetime news and public affairs program on television. The show features a group of journalists participating in a roundtable discussion of major news events and can be found at 8pm ET on most local PBS stations.Visit Washington Week Website
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After confirmation hearings for SCOTUS Nominee Neil Gorsuch, Democrats plan to fight.
Republicans cancel planned vote on health care after failing to get the votes to pass it.
Ban on travel from six Muslim-majority countries temporarily blocked.
Trump doubles down on claims Obama wiretapped Trump Tower despite no evidence.
Housing and meal assistance to be eliminated in $6 billion cuts to HUD.
House Republicans unveiled a replacement for Obamacare that faces tough opposition.
A Sacramento pastor sets up a safe space for immigrants in his church.
Sessions recuses himself from investigations into Russia's meddling in the election.
Seven years ago, President Obama signed his largest legislative achievement into law.
Thanks for watching for the past 50 years!
Tom thinks Washington Week has a "good give-and-take." Why do you watch?
To celebrate its 50th anniversary, we asked people why they watch Washington Week.
As Washington Week celebrates 50 years on the air, we asked our viewers why they watch.
In 2009, angry constituents confronted members of Congress about health care.
Richard explains why he loves Washington Week.
Washington Week announcer Paul Anthony looks back at 50 years.
Gwen Ifill hosts an immigration electronic town hall with PBS Stations in AZ and CA.
Gwen Ifill hosts an electronic town hall with PBS Member Stations in Ohio and Oregon.
Washington Week looks back on the day that changed America.
Paul Newman filmed a promotional video for Washington Week in 1999.