The unpaid rite of passage known as the internship has evolved under pressure and lawsuits, and now many organizations pay all interns for their work. The U.S. Senate will soon follow suit.
The shooting of an unarmed man in Charleston, SC. has shone a spotlight on the critical role cameras can play in encounters with law enforcement. From Ferguson, Mo. to the streets of New York and Washington, D.C, law enforcement agencies are quickly adopting body-worn cameras, but important legal and privacy questions remain over footage shot by both cops and citizens alike. Kojo examines how the now-ubiquitous camera — whether worn on a uniform or held in a hand — is changing community policing, and what rights and responsibilities come with this powerful tool.
- Alex Howard Columnist, TechRepublic; Founder, E Pluribus Unum
- Mickey Osterreicher General Counsel, National Press Photographers Association (NPPA)
- Lindsay Miller Senior Research Associate, Police Executive Research Forum
Most Recent Shows
Juneteenth commemorates the day the last slaves were freed in Texas. How does the region celebrate this holiday?
Television remains the most common way for Americans to get their news.
A group of tenants in Brightwood Park are withholding rent over what they call deplorable building conditions; we explore the rights of tenants--and landlords--in disputes, and whether rent strikes are effective.