Skip to main content

Maya Angelou: And Still I Rise - American Masters

A profile of poet, singer, dancer and civil-rights activist Dr. Maya Angelou with insights from her and such friends as Bill and Hillary Clinton and Oprah Winfrey. Tuesday, February 21 at 8 PM

Tonight on GPB HD

7:00 pm
Lawmakers
7:30 pm
Everyone Has A Place
8:00 pm
American Masters
10:00 pm
Frontline
11:00 pm
Talk - Race In America

Other Channels

7:00 pmSpotlight:
8:00 pmSoundstage
9:00 pmSpotlight:
10:00 pmPBS NewsHour
11:00 pmSpotlight:
7:00 pm Joanne Weir Gets Fresh
7:30 pm Jacques Pepin: Heart & Soul
8:00 pm Martha Bakes
8:30 pm America's Test Kitchen From Cook's Illustrated
9:00 pm New Orleans Cooking With Kevin Belton
9:30 pm Chef's Life
10:00 pm Woodwright's Shop
10:30 pm Travelscope
11:00 pm Equitrekking
11:30 pm Martha Bakes

GPB's Latest

Introducing GPB Passport

GPB Passport is the new member benefit that provides you with extended access to an on-demand library of quality local and national public television programming, including tens of thousands of hours of your favorite programs.

February 21, 2017

Today on On Second Thought

We dedicate our entire show to the way Southerners speak, including the origin of "y'all." Listen today at 9 AM or streaming live at GPB.org.

February 21, 2017

Political Rewind

Tune in for a special Political Rewind today at 2 PM as Bill Nigut and guests discuss the state of affairs between the president and the media.

February 21, 2017

Lawmakers

Watch live Georgia General Assembly proceedings while in session, and tune in at 7pm for Lawmakers with Scott Slade and Lisa Rayam.

February 21, 2017

There’s Still Time To Take The PBS Nerd Challenge

Have you taken the #PBSNerd Challenge yet? Since the competition ends March 3, you still have time.

February 21, 2017

'Out Of Gitmo': Released Guantanamo Detainee Struggles In His New Home

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PxLxwn5ljfg In the final months of the Obama administration, the U.S. struggled to find homes for dozens of detainees in the Guantanamo Bay detention center. But the negotiations with host nations proved complicated and five men approved for release never made it out. To understand why, I set out to interview a released Guantanamo detainee, as part of a project in partnership with the PBS series Frontline . I traveled to Serbia and met Mansoor al Dayfi, who had been sent to Guantanamo Bay soon after the war on terror detention facility was opened in early 2002. He now lives in a sparsely furnished apartment in Belgrade. It's small, but with a separate bedroom, kitchen, and a living room with a nice view of the city. Al Dayfi is from Yemen, but couldn't go home because of the instability there. So last July, U.S. officials sent him to Belgrade. The Serbian government set him up with a new life: an apartment, a monthly stipend and the opportunity for
February 21, 2017

Are Cyborgs In Our Future? 'Homo Deus' Author Thinks So

The human species is about to change dramatically. That's the argument Yuval Noah Harari makes in his new book, Homo Deus: A Brief History of Tomorrow . Harari is a history professor at Hebrew University in Israel. He tells NPR's Ari Shapiro that he expects we will soon engineer our bodies and minds in the same way we now design products. Interview Highlights On how we will begin to engineer bodies The three main ways of doing that, first of all, is to take our organic body and start tinkering with it with things like genetic engineering, speeding up natural selection and actually replacing it with intelligent design — not the intelligent design of some God above the clouds, but our intelligent design. The other way is to start combining organic with inorganic parts and creating cyborgs. For four billion years all of evolution — not just of humans but of all beings — was confined to the organic realm, but very soon we might be able to break out of the organic realm using things like
February 21, 2017

New Report Finds ISIS Territorial Defeats Are Also Hitting The Group's Wallet

The so-called Islamic State's financial fortunes are bound to the amount of territory it controls. And the group's dramatic loss of ground in its strongholds in Syria and Iraq is putting pressure on its finances, according to a new report from the International Centre for the Study of Radicalisation. Though exact figures are murky, the researchers assessed information, including leaked documents, about ISIS finances. They found that the group took in $870 million last year, which is approximately 50 percent less income than in 2014. That's because its most significant income sources — taxes and fees, oil, and looting — are linked to territory, as ICSR Director Peter Neumann tells All Things Considered . "In fact what made them so rich in 2014, the fact that they were tied to territory, territory that they could exploit — that also explains why their income has declined so dramatically," he says. Neumann adds that losing control of key cities "means fewer businesses to tax, fewer people
February 21, 2017

After Criticism, Trump Speaks Out Against Anti-Semitic Violence

Copyright 2017 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.
February 21, 2017

Milo Yiannopoulos Resigns From Breitbart After Underage Sex Comments

Copyright 2017 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.
February 21, 2017
MyGPB

There’s Still Time To Take The PBS Nerd Challenge

Haven't taken the #PBSNerd Challenge yet? What are you waiting for?

February 21, 2017
Georgia at Work

Could More Solar Energy Careers Come to Georgia?

Georgia is now the third-fastest growing state for solar energy usage, according to the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA). With that growth comes career expansion, too, as “Georgia solar...

There are now more than 3,900 solar energy jobs in the state, and the trendline shows positive growth again in the near future.

February 21, 2017
Community

Diving Deep to Discover Gray's Reef

You may have heard of Gray’s Reef National Marine Sanctuary which sits off the coast, but chances are you haven’t been there. We asked Sarah Fangman, Reef superintendent, to tell us more about this...

February 21, 2017
Education Matters

Digital Pathways To Differentiation

Differentiation is often a word that is drilled into our brains early on in our teaching careers.  For myself, I have heard that magic word since I took my first education class in college.  I knew...

Differentiation is often a word that is drilled into our brains early on in our teaching careers. For myself, I have heard that magic word since I took my first education class in college.

February 21, 2017
MyGPB

Kids Learn How To Share And Play With Daniel Tiger

On February 4th, 2017, kids and their families were invited to the Children’s Museum of Atlanta in partnership with GPB for Be My Neighbor Day.

February 20, 2017

Education Blogs

Digital Pathways To Differentiation

Differentiation is often a word that is drilled into our brains early on in our teaching careers.  For myself, I have heard that magic word...

February 21, 2017

Gaming The Classroom Is Not What You Think

"I actually think that Carmen Sandiego is probably the most important video game ever made," says Gabe Zichermann, "principally...

February 16, 2017

Teaching With HeART

All students at King Springs Elementary School attend Art. We are divided into two campuses and I teach our 2nd-5th graders, which is approximately...

February 13, 2017

Education Spotlight

Georgia Race Through Time

Help Savannah and Peaches beat the clock and show off your knowledge of Georgia history with GPB’s new history adventure game!

Learn More >>

Browse by Section

  • News

    Your local and national news source

  • TV

    Learn more about our local and national shows

  • Sports

    Catch up on your favorite high school sports

  • Support

    Support Georgia Public Broadcasting today

  • Radio

    Listen to music, news and more

  • Education

    Learn more about our education resources

  • Blogs

    Read, discuss and connect with us

  • GPB Kids

    Play kids games