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"Democracy Now!" speaks with Vice News correspondent Roberto Ferdman about new body camera footage he obtained from the police raid that killed Breonna Taylor, which has raised troubling questions about the integrity of the crime scene.
"Democracy Now!" goes to Louisville, where protests erupted after police officers who shot Breonna Taylor in her own home were not charged for her death.
Harvard professor Cornel West and Ben Jealous, president of People for the American Way and former president of the NAACP, discuss the 2020 DNC, Joe Biden's vow to fight systemic racism and "overcome this season of darkness in America," and more.
Some handmade masks protect you from viruses; others honor ancestral wisdom.
As Kamala Harris Makes History as VP Pick, Her 'Top Cop' Record Faces New Scrutiny Amid BLM Protests
In the midst of the largest protest movement in American history against racist policing, former national press secretary for Bernie Sanders' presidential campaign explains the frustration with Harris, who is "known for being the top cop from California."
Seattle and Portland Activists: Protest Federal and City Police Crackdowns and Keep Focus on BLM Agenda
As nationwide protests against systemic racism and police violence stretch into their second month, President Trump has sent a team of federal agents to Seattle, following a controversial deployment of federal forces in Portland, Oregon.
'I Felt Like I Was Going to Die:' Civil Rights Icon John Lewis Recalls 1965 'Bloody Sunday' in Selma
As the U.S. mourns the loss of civil rights icon and 17-term Democratic Congressmember John Lewis, "Democracy Now!" features his 2012 in-studio interview, when he tears up remembering the historic 1965 Selma to Montgomery march he helped lead in 1965.
"Democracy Now!" goes to Bloomington, Indiana, to speak with the African American human rights commissioner Vauhxx Booker, who survived an attempted lynching when a group of white men pinned him against a tree over the Fourth of July weekend.
Grace Lee, Marjan Safinia and Ava DuVernay Amplify Stories of Defiant Women of Color Transforming Politics
Directed by Grace Lee and Marjan Safinia, “And She Could Be Next” tracks the campaigns of six women of color who sought office as well as the efforts of all the seasoned organizers and ordinary folks who made those campaigns possible.