In 2012, Yousafzai was shot by a Taliban gunman in Pakistan for daring to pursue her education.
Chris discusses President Obama’s admission on the optics of playing golf, the Eagles comeback win yesterday, and the controversial email that is forcing the Atlanta Hawks owner to sell. He talked to Michael Bronstein and Colin Hanna on the Monday Morning Matchup at 7:00, Dean Henry from LaSalle University at 7:20, CBS 3’s Beasley Reece at 8:00, and Author and Political Analyst George Will at 8:20.
Chris discusses last night’s Super Bowl, the commercials, President Obama’s interview with Bill O’Reilly and the latest news surrounding New Jersey Governor Chris Christie. He talks to John Camilleri from Harmelin Media, Michael Bronstein and Jeff Roe on the Monday Morning Matchup, CBS 3’s Beasley Reece, and Jeffrey Rosen from the National Constitution Center.
A reënactor dressed as Abraham Lincoln, right down to the stovepipe hat, addressed a small crowd of students and tourists from the steps of the Constitution Center’s cavernous lobby.
The series was launched on Tuesday, Constitution Day, and the topic was “Drones and Your Privacy.”
The National Constitution Center celebrated its tenth anniversary with free admissions and dozens of special exhibits about Colonial America.
Chris analyzes President Obama’s new initiative to combat climate change, the Flyers decision to buy out Goaltender Ilya Bryzgalov, and the a potential partnership between the Department of Health and Human Services and the NFL. He also talks to the CEO of the National Constitution Center, Jeffrey Rosen, Tom McGrath from the Philly Post, and an energy industry executive to respond to the President’s proposals to curb carbon emissions.
Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, engaged Comedy Central’s faux right-wing pundit on Tuesday night’s show.
Prior to moderating an event at the Constitution Center, Jeffrey Rosen — a George Washington University law professor — talked with KYW Newsradio about his vision for the museum.
Rosen is a law professor at George Washington University and legal affairs editor at “The New Republic.”