Meet the Press

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Meet the Press is a political news show that made its debut in 1947 on NBC. The program is the longest television program that is still on the air and was on radio for a brief time. The show is aired weekly on Sunday mornings and the panel talks about world issues and political topics. Though the program has many hosts throughout the year, the format of the show have not changed. Each week the host and the panel discuss modern events and express their opinions in a debate fashion. Meet the Press is a political program which is informative and enlightening in world events.

Sunday 8:00 AM et/pt on NBC
71 Seasons, 214 Episodes
January 28, 2018
News
5.6/10
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Meet the Press
Episodes

Meet the Press Full Episode Guide

  • Rep. Val Demings (D-FL), Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms (D) Atlanta, Mayor Muriel Bowser (D) Washington, DC, Shaquille Brewster, Blayne Alexander, Garrett Haake and Priscilla Thompson.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947

  • Sen. David Perdue (R-GA), Sen. Dick Durbin (D-IL), Phil Rucker, Carol Leonnig, Hugh Hewitt, and Former Rep. Donna Edwards (D-MD).

  • National Security Advisor Robert O'Brien, Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY), Sen. Michael Bennet (D-CO), Steve Inskeep, David French, Andrea Mitchell, and Yamiche Alcindor.

  • Sec. of State Mike Pompeo, Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA), Richard Engel, Sen. Mark Warner (D-VA), Jeh Johnson, Kasie Hunt, Pat McCrory, and Betsy Woodruff Swan

  • Marc Short, Sen. Cory Booker (D-NJ), Tom Davis, Claire McCaskill, Rich Lowry, Helene Cooper, Doris Goodwin, and Peggy Noonan.

  • Sen. Pat Toomey (R-PA), Sen. Chris Coons (D-DE), Eddie Glaude Jr., Danielle Pletka, Heidi Przybyla, and Peter Baker.

  • Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-NY), Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX), Rep. Denny Heck (D-WA), Rep. Carlos Curbelo (R-FL), Kristen Welker, Robert Costa, and Stephanie Cutter.

  • Sen. Amy Klobuchar (D-MN), Sen. John Kennedy (R-LA), Arnold Schwarzenegger, John Kerry, Maria Teresa Kumar, David Brooks, Betsy Woodruff Swan, and Al Cardenas

  • Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA), Sen. Roger Wicker (R-MS), Neal Katyal, Glenn Simpson, Peter Fritsch, Katy Tur, Pat McCrory, Eliana Johnson, and Michael Eric Dyson

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • Mayor Pet Buttigieg; Sen. Mitt Romney

  • Sen. John Barrasso (R-WY), Sen. Dick Durbin (D-IL), Former Gov. John Hickenlooper (D-CO), Peggy Noonan, Cornell Belcher, Rich Lowry and Hallie Jackson

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • This Sunday-morning public-affairs institution is network TV's oldest program, but it's certainly no dinosaur as it continues to be a prime forum for newsmakers (domestic and foreign) wanting to make announcements or test political waters. The series, in which guests are questioned by the moderator and a panel of journalists, began its life in prime time in November 1947.

  • Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI), Mayor of New York City Bill de Blasio (D), DNC Chair Tom Perez, Jonah Goldberg, Eliana Johnson, Eddie Glaude Jr. and Amy Walter

  • Acting Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney, Sen. Michael Bennet (D-CO), Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA), Katy Tur, David Brody, Kimberly Atkins and Markos Moulitsas

  • Rep. Karen Bass (D-CA), Rep. Donald McEachin (D-VA), Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-OH), Sen. Rick Scott (R-FL), Maria Teresa Kumar, Hallie Jackson, Mark Leibovich, Rich Lowry and Eugene Robinson

  • Sen. Marco Rubio (R-FL), Rep. Kevin McCarthy (R-CA), Rep. Hakeen Jefferies (D-NY), Tom Brokaw, Kristin Welker, Hugh Hewitt and Yamiche Alcindor

  • Rudy Giuliani, Sen. Mark Warner (D-VA), Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY), Danielle Pletka, Peter Baker, Joshua Johnson and Heidi Przybyla

  • Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX), Sen. Tim Kaine (D-VA), Former Sen. Claire McCaskill (D-MO), Peggy Noonan, Al Cardenas, Cornell Belcher and Carol Lee

  • Acting Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney (R), Rep. Steny Hoyer (D-MD), Sen. Susan Collins (R-ME), Donna Edwards, Kasie Hunt, David Brooks and Matthew Continetti

  • Michael Bloomberg, Gov. Jerry Brown, Kate Marvel, Craig Fugate, Michele Flournoy, Anne Thompson and Carlos Curbelo

  • Sen. Pat Toomey (R-PA), Sen. Dick Durbin (D-IL), Hugh Hewitt, Yamiche Alcindor, Amy Walter and Joshua Johnson

  • Sen. Chuck Schumer (D-NY),Sen. Roy Blunt (R-MO), Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA), David Brody, Eugene Robinson, Eliana Johnson and Katy Tur

  • Sen. Angus King (I-ME), Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY), Jonah Goldberg, Peggy Noonan, Eddie Glaude Jr. and Kimberly Atkins

  • Former Vice President Dick Cheney, Former Secretary of State James Baker, Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-NY), Sen. John Barrasso (R-WY), Andrea Mitchell, Heather McGhee, Dan Balz and Pat McCrory

  • Rep. Elijah Cummings, Sen. Mike Lee, Tom Steyer, Doris Kearns Goodwin, Elise Jordan, Helene Cooper and Danielle Pletka

  • Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC), Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-OH), Hallie Jackson, Rich Lowry, Yamiche Alcindor and John Harwood

  • Rep. Adam Schiff, Sen. Cory Gardner, Rep.-Elect Lauren Underwood, Rep.-Elect Elissa Slotkin, David Brooks, Donna Edwards, Eliana Johnson and Matthew Continetti

  • Pete Williams, Mayor William Peduto, Jonathan Greenblatt, Rep. Ben Ray Lujan, Rep. Steve Stivers, Kristen Welker, Amy Walter, Joshua Johnson and Erick Erickson

  • Meet the Press - 10/21

  • Meet the Press - 10/14

  • Meet the Press - 10/7

  • Kellyanne Conway, Sen. Ben Sasse (R-Neb.), Sen. Dick Durbin (D-Ill.), Katy Tur, Erick Erickson, Dany Pletka and Cornell Belcher.

  • Remembering Sen. John McCain, Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-N.Y.), Sen. Jeff Flake (R-Ariz.), Bob Bauer, Sol Wisenberg, David Brody, Hallie Jackson, Susan Page and Joshua Johnson.

  • John Brennan, Rudy Giuliani, Eugene Robinson, Carol Lee, Hugh Hewitt and Yamiche Alcindor.

  • Omarosa Manigault Newman, Gov. John Kasich (R-Ohio), Donna Edwards, Kristen Welker, David Brooks and Pat McCrory.

  • Guests: Sen. Amy Klobuchar (D-MN), Clint Watts, and Mike Murphy Panel: Eliana Johnson, Al Cardenas, Robert Costa, Helene Cooper

  • Sam Nunberg, Sen. Rob Portman (R-Ohio), Michael Isikoff, Andrea Mitchell, Peggy Noonan, Eddie Glaude and Matthew Continetti.

  • Amb. Jon Huntsman, Sen. Mark Warner (D-Va.), Sen. Dan Sullivan (R-AK), Former Amb. Michael McFaul, Elise Jordan, Joshua Johnson, Hugh Hewitt and Amy Walter.

  • Sen. Dick Durbin (D-Ill.), Sen. Roy Blunt (R-MO.), Rudy Giuliani Panel: Eugene Robinson, Mark Murray, Susan Page, Danielle Pletka

  • Senator Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.), Sen. Maria Cantwell (D-WA), Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y. 14) Panel: David Brody, Hallie Jackson, Cornell Belcher, Kimberly Atkins

  • Sen. Angus King (I-ME), Sen. James Lankford (R-OK), Richard Engel Panelists: Stephen Hayes, Erick Erickson, Kasie Hunt, Heather McGhee

  • Kellyanne Conway, Rep. Adam Schiff (D-Calif.), Rep. Mark Sanford (R-S.C.), Helene Cooper, Carol Lee, Bret Stephens and Al Cardenas.

  • Rudy Giuliani, Justin Trudeau, Katy Tur, Rich Lowry, Joshua Johnson, Peggy Noonan and Ben Rhodes

  • Sen. Jeff Flake (R-Ariz.), Victor Cha and Steven Brill. Plus, Matthew Continetti, Andrea Mitchell, Eugene Robinson and Amy Walter.

  • Exclusive interviews with Roger Stone, Rep. Adam Schiff (D-Calif.) Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), Hallie Jackson, David Brooks, Hugh Hewitt and Yamiche Alcindor

  • Exclusive interviews with AlanDershowitz and Michael McFaul. Plus, Stormy Daniels' lawyer Michael Avenatti. Kimberly Atkins, John Meacham, Dany Pletka and Bob Costa join the panel.

  • Former FBI Director James Comey, Kasie Hunt, Eddie Glaude, Maureen Dowd, and Steve Moore.

  • Marc Short, Sen. Susan Collins (R-Maine), Tom Perez, Andrea Mitchell, Cornell Belcher, Amy Walter and David Brody.

  • Single life looks good on Miranda Lambert! The country star was red-hot and solo at this year's show, wowing in a glam sequined gown with sexy cutouts after reportedly splitting from Anderson East. While neither singer has commented on their relationship status, Miranda wasn't afraid to get a little emotional while accepting Song of the Year honors.

  • Senator Mike Rounds (R-S.D.), founding member of Cambridge Analytica, Christopher Wylie, and Director of the White House National Trade Council, Peter Navarro. Plus, Charlie Cook, Rich Lowry, Helene Cooper and Doris Kearns Goodwin.

  • Former VA Sec. David Shulkin and Sen. Ron Johnson (R-Wis.), Bob Bauer, Alan Dershowitz, Joshua Johnson, Elise Jordan, George Will and Dany Pletka.

  • Corey Lewandowski, the former campaign manager for President Donald Trump; and Sen. Mark Warner (D-Va.).

  • Rep. Mike Conaway (R-Texas); Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.); and Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-Ohio).

  • Exclusive interviews with Sen. Pat Toomey (R-Pa.), Sen. Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.), Rep. Thomas Massie (R-Ky.), Dany Pletka, David Brody, Helene Cooper and Josh Earnest.

  • Exclusive interviews with Sen. Bernie Sanders (-Vt.) and Sen. James Lankford (R-Okla.), Hallie Jackson, Carol Lee, Cornell Belcher and Rick Santelli.

  • Exclusive interviews with Marc Short, Sen. Jeff Flake, Clint Watts, Kristen Welker, Peggy Noonan, Eddie Glaude Jr. and Erick Erickson

  • Exclusive interviews with Reince Priebus, John Brennan, Yamiche Alcindor, Hugh Hewitt, Eugene Robinson and Amy Walter.

  • House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Cal.); former defense secretary Robert Gates; and Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W. Va.). Panelists include Tom Brokaw (NBC News); Kasie Hunt (NBC News); Rich Lowry (National Review); and Democratic strategist Heather McGhee.

  • Sen. Tom Cotton, Marc Short, Peggy Noonan, Peter Alexander, Al Cardenas, Stephanie Cutter

  • Sen. Rand Paul, Sen. Michael Bennet, Elise Jordan, David Brody, Andrea Mitchell, Helene Cooper

  • Michael Wolff, Sen. Lindsey Graham, David Brooks, Joy Reid, Mark Leibovich, Dany Pletka

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