Megyn Kelly kicks off her role at NBC by anchoring the network's new hourlong prime-time newsmagazine and using her skills as a former litigator to press subjects for real answers. Episodes are built around timely stories that have captured the world's attention and they offer an in-depth look at people and events at the forefront of the public's consciousness.
Megyn interviews Erin Andrews about her cancer diagnosis and her experience being stalked.
A new study that shows early gender-stereotyping influences can affect what careers women choose as adults; Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos; singer Ed Sheeran; the risks of dentists giving children sedatives.
Comic Ricky Gervais; the debate over baby powder ingredient talc, which some believe increases the risk of ovarian cancer; Lou Adams, coach of Chicago's Orr Academy's basketball team; the stress of airline travel.
Current events, in-depth stories, and interviews with newsmakers.
Stories of alleged sexual harassment in Silicon Valley; ballet dancer Michaela DePrince.
Maria Menounos' brain tumor diagnosis and surgery; Chicago Cubs manager Joe Maddon; the latest alcoholism treatments.
Kelly interviews Russian President Vladimir Putin following the St. Petersburg International Economic Forum.
Megyn Kelly, a staple of Fox News Channel's daytime lineup since joining the network in 2004, moves to prime time with this show -- which takes its title from Kelly's weekly segment on "The O'Reilly Factor" -- that focuses on breaking news and in-depth investigative reports. The show presents unique angles on the news by taking advantage of Kelly's skills as a former litigator and using a strong social media presence. Kelly also regularly conducts interviews with people in the news.
Lester Holt offers a report of the day's major international and domestic news stories each weeknight. In addition to the top news of the day, broadcasts feature human-interest segments called Making a Difference, which spotlight ordinary Americans making the lives of those around them better.
"Dateline" has been a staple of the newsmagazine genre since premiering in 1992. Given how long it's been on the air, the show has an extensive archive of in-depth news stories and investigative journalism. This syndicated version offers viewers another chance to watch some of the show's previous content, serving up real-life mysteries and in-depth investigations from the show's 20-plus years on the air. Cases involving murders and missing people are frequent topics on the series that has won multiple Emmys in the news and documentary category.
Anchored by Lester Holt, "Dateline" is NBC's signature newsmagazine, bringing viewers storytelling at its best by putting the pieces together to present the full picture of real-life events. NBC News correspondents cover compelling stories and issues of the day, ranging from mystery and crime to in-depth investigations and breaking-news events.
Longtime CBS Sunday night staple "60 Minutes" has become synonymous with investigative journalism since its 1968 debut and has spawned genre-specific variations on a number of cable networks, most of which feature repackaged versions of previously aired "60 Minutes" reports. This monthly, sports-focused version on CBS corporate sibling Showtime bucks the repackaging trend by featuring original reporting from veteran journalists, including lead correspondent Sharyn Alfonsi, longtime sports journalist Armen Keteyian and "60 Minutes" correspondents Anderson Cooper, Lara Logan and Scott Pelley. In addition to original segments, which range in content from investigative reports to interviews and profiles of sports figures, episodes feature updated classic sports stories from the "60 Minutes" archive.
As part of its commitment to providing breaking news coverage throughout its daytime schedule, MSNBC has a block of "MSNBC Live" programming throughout the day, with different anchors splitting up the hours. Ali Velshi hosts this block. As is the case with other shows under the "MSNBC Live" banner, Velshi details the day's top news and political developments in Washington and across America.