Two government lawyers, June Clarkson and Theresa Edwards, smelled something fishy in a series of mortgage foreclosure papers, and set out to get to the bottom of it. What they got was fired.
The Indian Police Service’s first female officer, Kiran Bedi, talks about violence against women when she was growing up, and says the police have recently let things slip.
Aaron Beam, who was convicted of corporate fraud, talks about cooking the books at his health care company.
Nate Phelps, son of Westboro Baptist Church’s pastor, talks about why he left his family and protests his father’s protests.
Dick speaks with longtime civil rights and voter registration activist Alice Tregay of Chicago, about the on-the-ground work that it takes to register and get people to the polls.
Dick speaks with three young illegal immigrants he’s met in recent years.
Dick speaks with Bothaina Kamel, an Egyptian journalist and activist who became her country’s first female presidential candidate last April.
For decades, Haitians have left their country to help it. On Dick's final report, he hears young people talking about the importance of not leaving.
Scott Carrier reports as the Portland Occupy encampment is disbanded by police, and he tells of disturbing actions by protestors and police.
How does an average person earn money these days in Iraq? Ask Ahmed.
Daniela Pelaez is a freshman at Dartmouth College who is undocumented. She has been lobbying the U.S. Senate’s "Gang of Eight" for immigration reform.
Dick talks to two members of a Christian card-counting team that was good at the biblically questionable business of blackjack.
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