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Mountain Time
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Wednesday
March 21, 2012
Current
View Prime Time
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NOTE: When the Idaho Legislature is in session, programming on the Learn/Create and World channels may be pre-empted for live coverage from the House and Senate floors.
2:00 am 

2:30 am 
Tavis Smiley   Catherine Crier (author). D

3:00 am 
Bonsai People - The Vision of Muhammad Yunus   BONSAI PEOPLE - THE VISION OF MUHAMMAD YUNUS takes a compelling look at one Nobel Peace Prize winner's attempt to harness the power of the free market to solve the problems of poverty, hunger and inequality. Muhammad Yunus - one of only seven people in the world to receive the Nobel Peace Prize, the Presidential Medal of Freedom and the Congressional Gold Medal - pioneered the innovative banking program known as microcredit. The program, which provides poor people with small loans they can use to launch businesses, has since spread to every continent and has benefited more than 100 million families. D

4:00 am 
Faces of Change   In FACES OF CHANGE, five activists from five different countries document their struggles to overcome social, racial, ethnic and gender gaps in their native countries over a three-year period. A single mother works to clean a hazardous area of New Orleans; a member of the Roma people of Bulgaria fights anti-gypsy discrimination and a Mauritanian politician works to stop slavery in his country. The special also chronicles the meeting of all five activists at a U.N. D

5:00 am 

5:30 am 

6:00 am 
Haiti: Where Did The Money Go?   In a disaster the size of Haiti's January 2010 earthquake, it might seem like only the big NGOs and government agencies could handle it. But 10 months after, with millions of Haitians left without some of the most basic necessities, the smaller players were doing some of the best work. Filmmaker Michele Mitchell and the Film@11 team speak to members of small NGOs and independent businessmen who were on the ground in November helping Haitians protect themselves against Hurricane Tomas and the cholera outbreak. D

7:00 am 
Independent Lens  "We Still Live Here - As Nutayunean"  Jessie Little Doe, descendant of the Wampanoag tribe of Massachusetts, has recurring visions and dreams of familiar-looking people speaking an incomprehensible language. The dreams inspire her to search for her people's native language unused for more than 100 years. Historical documents, a fellowship at MIT and the modern Wampanoag community help her breath new life into a dead language.G

8:00 am 
Frontline  "The Vaccine War"  Public health scientists and clinicians tout vaccines as one of modern medicine's greatest achievements. But for many ordinary Americans, vaccines have become controversial. Young parents are concerned at the sheer number of shots - some 26 inoculations for 14 different diseases by age 6 - and follow alternative vaccination schedules advocated by gurus like Dr. Robert Sears.G

9:00 am 
Democracy Now!   NULL

10:00 am 
Outdoor Idaho  "Chasing The Light"  Some of Idaho's professional landscape photographers share their secrets for positioning themselves to capture a special scene in a photograph, often waiting hours, even days, for the natural lighting they seek to preserve. OUTDOOR IDAHO travels with them to locations that encapsulate Idaho's treasured scenery.G

10:30 am 
Dialogue  "Colum McCann"  Marcia Franklin talks with Colum McCann, author of Let the Great World Spin. The book, which has been called the "first great 9/11 novel," won the 2009 National Book Award for fiction, and was Amazon.com's 2009 Book of the Year. The interview is part of Dialogue's ongoing "Conversations from the Sun Valley Writers' Conference" and was taped at the 2011 conference.G

11:00 am 

11:30 am 

12:00 pm 
Haiti: Where Did The Money Go?   In a disaster the size of Haiti's January 2010 earthquake, it might seem like only the big NGOs and government agencies could handle it. But 10 months after, with millions of Haitians left without some of the most basic necessities, the smaller players were doing some of the best work. Filmmaker Michele Mitchell and the Film@11 team speak to members of small NGOs and independent businessmen who were on the ground in November helping Haitians protect themselves against Hurricane Tomas and the cholera outbreak. D

1:00 pm 
Independent Lens  "We Still Live Here - As Nutayunean"  Jessie Little Doe, descendant of the Wampanoag tribe of Massachusetts, has recurring visions and dreams of familiar-looking people speaking an incomprehensible language. The dreams inspire her to search for her people's native language unused for more than 100 years. Historical documents, a fellowship at MIT and the modern Wampanoag community help her breath new life into a dead language.G

2:00 pm 
Frontline  "The Vaccine War"  Public health scientists and clinicians tout vaccines as one of modern medicine's greatest achievements. But for many ordinary Americans, vaccines have become controversial. Young parents are concerned at the sheer number of shots - some 26 inoculations for 14 different diseases by age 6 - and follow alternative vaccination schedules advocated by gurus like Dr. Robert Sears.G

3:00 pm 
Charlie Rose   NULL

4:00 pm 

4:30 pm 
Journal   NULL

5:00 pm 
Haiti: Where Did The Money Go?   In a disaster the size of Haiti's January 2010 earthquake, it might seem like only the big NGOs and government agencies could handle it. But 10 months after, with millions of Haitians left without some of the most basic necessities, the smaller players were doing some of the best work. Filmmaker Michele Mitchell and the Film@11 team speak to members of small NGOs and independent businessmen who were on the ground in November helping Haitians protect themselves against Hurricane Tomas and the cholera outbreak. D

6:00 pm 
Independent Lens  "We Still Live Here - As Nutayunean"  Jessie Little Doe, descendant of the Wampanoag tribe of Massachusetts, has recurring visions and dreams of familiar-looking people speaking an incomprehensible language. The dreams inspire her to search for her people's native language unused for more than 100 years. Historical documents, a fellowship at MIT and the modern Wampanoag community help her breath new life into a dead language.G

7:00 pm 
Frontline  "The Vaccine War"  Public health scientists and clinicians tout vaccines as one of modern medicine's greatest achievements. But for many ordinary Americans, vaccines have become controversial. Young parents are concerned at the sheer number of shots - some 26 inoculations for 14 different diseases by age 6 - and follow alternative vaccination schedules advocated by gurus like Dr. Robert Sears.G

8:00 pm 
PBS NewsHour   NULL

9:00 pm 
Nightly Business Report   With the Supreme Court poised to take up the Obama health care law, we look at what the debate means for health care stocks. New York Correspondent Suzanne Pratt reports. Hewlett Packard is merging its printer and PC businesses in an effort to jump-start growth. D

9:30 pm 
Journal   NULL

10:00 pm 
Charlie Rose   NULL

11:00 pm 
Independent Lens  "We Still Live Here - As Nutayunean"  Jessie Little Doe, descendant of the Wampanoag tribe of Massachusetts, has recurring visions and dreams of familiar-looking people speaking an incomprehensible language. The dreams inspire her to search for her people's native language unused for more than 100 years. Historical documents, a fellowship at MIT and the modern Wampanoag community help her breath new life into a dead language.G

   <<Previous Month

Next Month >>   

T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31


Mountain Time
View Pacific     
Wednesday
March 21, 2012
Current
View Prime Time
View Full Day
NOTE: When the Idaho Legislature is in session, programming on the Learn/Create and World channels may be pre-empted for live coverage from the House and Senate floors.
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