Former U.S. Senator Bill Bradley talks about his career and Washington politics.
Senator Bill Bradley served in the U.S. Senate from 1979 – 1997 representing the state of New Jersey. In 2000, he was a candidate for the Democratic nomination for President of the United States. Prior to serving in the Senate, he was an Olympic gold medalist in 1964 and a professional basketball player with the New York Knicks from 1967 – 1977, during which time they won two NBA championships. In 1982, he was elected to the Basketball Hall of Fame. Senator Bradley holds a BA degree in American History from Princeton University and an MA degree from Oxford University where he was a Rhodes Scholar. He has authored many books on American politics, culture and economy, including “We Can All Do Better.” Currently, Senator Bradley hosts “American Voices,” a weekly show on Sirius XM Satellite Radio that highlights the remarkable accomplishments of Americans both famous and unknown. He is also a Managing Director of Allen & Company LLC.
New York Senator Kirsten Gillibrand talks policy and her bid for the U.S. presidency.
Senator Kirsten Gillibrand has served as the junior U.S. senator from New York since 2009. A magna cum laude graduate of Dartmouth College in 1988, Gillibrand went on to receive her law degree from the UCLA School of Law in 1991 and served as a law clerk on the Second Circuit Court of Appeals. After working as an attorney in New York City for more than a decade, Senator Gillibrand served as Special Counsel to United States Secretary of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) Andrew Cuomo during the Clinton Administration. She then worked as an attorney in Upstate New York before serving as a member of the U.S. House of Representatives from 2007 to 2009.
On March 17, 2019, Senator Gillibrand declared her candidacy for the Democratic nomination for President of the United States.
Presidential historian and author Douglas Brinkley discusses his book “American Moonshot,” a chronicle of the turbulent 1960s and JFK’s audacious plan to put a man on the moon.
Douglas Brinkley is a highly regarded and best-selling author, CNN Presidential Historian, the Katherine Tsanoff Brown Chair in Humanities and Professor of History at Rice University and a contributing editor at Vanity Fair.
Congressman Seth Moulton talks about his work as a U.S. representative, the Democratic Party and the Trump administration.
Seth Moulton is a former Marine Corps officer and currently represents the 6th District of Massachusetts in the U.S. House of Representatives. He served four tours in Iraq as an infantry platoon commander in the Marines. After returning home, he earned joint graduate degrees in business and public policy before running for Congress in 2014. Congressman Moulton is currently focused on creating a new economic agenda and recruiting and supporting service veterans running for Congress in key swing districts across the country.
Katy Tur talks about her book, “Unbelievable,” her experience covering the Trump campaign and the role the media played in the 2016 presidential election.
Katy Tur is a correspondent for NBC News and an anchor for MSNBC. Tur is the recipient of a 2017 Walter Cronkite Award for Excellence in Journalism. Her book, “Unbelievable,” reflects on her coverage of Donald Trump’s 2016 presidential campaign. She currently lives in New York City.
Julián Castro reflects on his time as the Secretary of Housing and Urban Development and talks about his future political plans.
Julián Castro served as the 16th United States Secretary of Housing and Urban Development under President Barack Obama from 2014 to 2017. Before moving to Washington, Castro served as Mayor of San Antonio from 2009 to 2014. He currently lives in San Antonio with his family.
Reporter David Fahrenthold reflects on his work during the 2016 presidential campaign, specifically the reporting he did about the Donald J. Trump Foundation. Since his time at the Post, he’s covered Congress, the environment and D.C. police. Before graduating from Harvard in 2000, Fahrenthold wrote for The Harvard Crimson.