Tuesday, November 2 at 9:00 p.m.
FRONTLINE takes viewers inside the hand-to-hand combat between the White House, lobbyists and Congress over health care reform, to reveal the behind closed doors deals and tough tradeoffs made by an administration determined to take on one of the most difficult issues to cross the President's desk during his first year in office.
Tuesday, November 9 at 10:00 p.m.
Why would four innocent men confess to a brutal crime they didn’t commit? FRONTLINE producer Ofra Bikel ("Innocence Lost," "An Ordinary Crime") investigates the conviction of four Navy sailors for the rape and murder of a Norfolk, Virginia, woman in 1997. In interviews with the sailors, Bikel learns of some of the high-pressure police interrogation techniques, including the threat of the death penalty, sleep deprivation and intimidation, that led each of the "Norfolk Four" to confess, despite any evidence linking them to the crime.
Tuesday, November 16 at 10:00 p.m.
Law & Disorder
Behind the enduring images of heroic rescues undertaken by the New Orleans Police Department in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, there is another story of law enforcement in crisis, even out of control. “Law & Disorder,” a year-long, ongoing collaboration among FRONTLINE, ProPublica and the New Orleans Times-Picayune, investigates charges that NOPD officers inappropriately used lethal force against New Orleans citizens and then tried to cover up their actions.
Tuesday, November 23 at 10:00 p.m.
How far would you go to sustain the life of someone you love, or your own? When the moment comes and you’re confronted with the prospect of "pulling the plug," do you know how you’ll respond? Unfounded rumors of federal "death panels" grabbed headlines last summer, but the real decisions of how we die — the questions that most of us prefer to put off — are being made quietly behind closed doors, increasingly on the floors of America’s intensive care units.
Visit the web site at www.pbs.org/frontline.