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FROM THIS EPISODE

Thousands of employees and stockholders were ruined by history's biggest bankruptcy, that of energy-trading giant Enron. Will the next casualty be the Bush White House? Yesterday it was disclosed that two cabinet members had been warned about Enron's problems by CEO Kenneth Lay, Mr. Bush's biggest financial supporter. Then, auditing firm Arthur Andersen revealed that Enron documents had been destroyed, and attorney General John Ashcroft and his top aide recused themselves from the criminal investigation of Enron. We get an update on the Enron investigation from California Congressman Henry Waxman, then look at the administration's connections to other corporate high-rollers with watchdogs from both sides of the political spectrum.
  • Newsmaker: Prisoners Arrive in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
    Al Qaeda and Taliban prisoners from Afghanistan have begun arriving at the US naval base at Guantanamo Bay in Cuba. Patrick Moore, who teaches history at the University of West Florida history visited Guantanamo Bay last August. He paints the profile of the base whose seaside setting belies its deadly impenetrability.
  • Reporter's Notebook: Separating Mosque and State in Indonesia
    Indonesia, the world's largest Muslim country, was once a model for western-style economic development. Now it is the disorderly scene of a growing, and potentially violent, struggle between secular politics and Islamic law. Jay Solomon, of The Wall Street Journal, reflects on the impact of globalization on Indonesia.

Enron

Anderson

Business Week

The Carlyle Group

Judicial Watch

National Review

Texans for Public Justice

US Department of Justice

US House Committee on Government Reform

The Wall Street Journal

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