FROM Delara Derakhshani
Credit Card Safety in the Age of Cybercrime When Target was hacked just before Christmas for credit- and debit-card data, as well as personal information, 40 million accounts were compromised, along with non-card personal information, including phone numbers, email and street addresses for another 70 million customers. The FBI says that's just the beginning. Not all compromised businesses have been publicly identified and cyber-criminals are increasingly sophisticated. But banks, retailers -- and policy makers — are reportedly dragging their feet, with only 11% of businesses adopting available security measures. How long will it take the US to upgrade credit and debit cards? In the meantime, how vulnerable are consumers? Is cybercrime a cost of doing business that will ultimately be passed on?
Trump's new look at civil rights and global warming President Trump is reportedly ready to pull the US out of the Paris Agreement on Climate Change. We look at the possible consequences. On the second half of the program, we hear about cuts in Obama-Era civil rights programs called for by the Trump Administration's first budget plan.
Ex-FBI Director Comey tells his side of the story Today, former FBI Director James Comey came close to calling the President who fired him a liar. The White House denied the claim and called it insulting, but Republican Senators did not challenge Comey’s truthfulness. Many questions remain: did the President try to obstruct a federal investigation? Later, we’ll go behind the “velvet rope” for a look at 5-Star health care for the richest Americans.
Terrorism and tweets, hate speech and murder Just days before an election, Britain is coping with a rash of deadly terrorism, and Prime Minister Theresa May is on the defensive. And again today, President Trump has tweeted criticism of the Mayor of London. Later, a double murder in Portland, Oregon has revealed the ugly past of a supposedly “progressive” city. One immediate question: is “hate speech” protected by the First Amendment?
Will the Senate write a healthcare bill in secret? While Democrats and Republicans argue White House relations with Russia, another question is being decided behind closed doors: who gets help buying health insurance and who doesn't? We hear how the pros and cons are being shrouded in secrecy.