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FROM THIS EPISODE

The Supreme Court heard a landmark case Monday that challenges President Obama’s executive immigration orders. The decision in the case could affect the lives of 4 million undocumented immigrants. What will the real-life impact be?

A UC Berkeley student was recently removed from a Southwest Airlines flight, apparently for making a fellow passenger uncomfortable by speaking Arabic. What does it take to be kicked off a plane?

Then, ahead of the season finale of Better Call Saul, Bob Odenkirk talks about the evolution of his character, Jimmy McGill, aka. Saul Goodman.

Finally, remembering the man who put Rodeo Drive on the worldwide map for the rich and famous.

Image: REUTERS/Joshua Roberts

Producers:
Matt Holzman
Anna Scott
Jolie Myers
Christian Bordal
Laura Swisher
Sarah Sweeney

SCOTUS Hears Immigration Executive Action Case 8 MIN, 52 SEC

The Supreme Court heard arguments Monday in a potentially landmark immigration case, United States v. Texas. At the heart of the case are two executive orders issued a year and a half ago by President Obama, whose administration is being sued by Texas and 25 other states to stop them from taking effect. They won in lower courts and now the justices are deciding the issue. Their decision could affect the lives of 4 million undocumented immigrants, many who came to the U.S. as children, others are the parents of American citizens.

Guests:
Dara Lind, Vox (@DLind)

The Real-life Impact of Obama's Immigration Executive Orders 7 MIN, 47 SEC

Anabel Cuevas came to the United States from Mexico as a baby. She is protected from deportation under President Obama's original executive order, known as DACA, which is not being challenged in Monday's Supreme Court case; but her parents would be eligible for DAPA, one of the orders the court is reviewing. It would remove the threat of deportation for the parents of children here legally.

Guests:
Anabel Cuevas, Activist for immigration reform

Passenger Rights and the Flight Crew’s Prerogative 7 MIN, 34 SEC

A UC Berkeley student was recently removed from a Southwest Airlines flight from Los Angeles to Oakland. Khairuldeen Makhzoomi was on his cell phone, speaking to his uncle before take off -- in Arabic. That, apparently, made a woman sitting in front of him uncomfortable, and shortly after hanging up, Makhzoomi was escorted off the flight by a Southwest Airlines employee. As it turns out, passenger removal is not unusual. People are removed from flights all the time for any number of reasons. What are the rules? Do passengers removed from flights have any recourse?

Guests:
Brian Sumers, Aviation Week (@BrianSumers)
Jay Rollins, American Airlines

Better Call Bob Odenkirk 12 MIN, 41 SEC

One of the most acclaimed shows on television is AMC's Breaking Bad spinoff, Better Call Saul. Once considered gimmicky, it’s become a serious show; and the show’s star, comedic actor Bob Odenkirk, has embraced his serious side. He talks about his approach to his character, Jimmy McGill, and what it might take to make Jimmy start presenting himself as Saul Goodman.

Guests:
Bob Odenkirk, Writer, director, and actor (@mrbobodenkirk)

The Man Who Put Rodeo Drive on the Map 11 MIN, 24 SEC

Not long ago, Rodeo Drive was just another street in Southern California. Then along came Fred Hayman and Giorgio of Beverly Hills. Hayman was working at the Beverly Hilton in 1961 when he and his partners bought a struggling women’s clothing store at the corner of Rodeo and Dayton. The store put Rodeo Drive on the worldwide map for the rich and famous, and the rest is Hollywood history. We remember Fred Hayman, who died last week at the age of 90.

Guests:
Rose Apodaca, A+R Design (@RoseApodaca)

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