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    Movements That Transformed Our World: The March Continues – Part 1

    03:56
  • Movements That Transformed Our World: The March Continues – Part 2

    06:31
  • Stonewall 50: Rise and fall of the ‘pansy craze’ (Episode 1, Part 1)

    11:10
  • Stonewall 50: The ‘homophile movement’ is born (Episode 1, Part 2)

    10:35
  • Stonewall 50: A bar raid fuels a revolution (Episode 2, Part 1)

    11:25
  • Stonewall 50: ‘They had to see us as powerful’ (Episode 2, Part 2)

    09:23
  • Stonewall 50: No more Mr. Nice Gay (Episode 3, Part 1)

    07:33
  • Stonewall 50: Activists organize NYC’s first Pride march (Episode 3, Part 2)

    17:11
  • Stonewall 50: Looking back but moving forward (Episode 4, Part 1)

    09:49
  • Stonewall 50: The place 'where Pride began' (Episode 4, Part 2)

    15:07
  • Clarinda Academy, home for troubled kids, faces allegations of abuse (Part 1)

    05:27
  • Clarinda Academy, home for troubled kids, faces allegations of abuse (Part 2)

    06:19
  • Paradise Lost: Rebuilding from the Camp Fire

    09:36
  • Paradise Lost: Population dwindles after Camp Fire

    06:45
  • Dark Days: Venezuela crisis forces millions to leave

    08:56
  • Dark Days: How Venezuela got here

    06:49
  • ‘Friends’ creators reflect on the show 25 years after the premiere (Part 1)

    07:36
  • ‘Friends’ creators reflect on the show 25 years after the premiere (Part 2)

    08:54
  • Ava DuVernay says her Netflix series is ‘the biggest thing I’ve ever done’

    07:49
  • ‘Central Park Five’ on proving their innocence 30 years later

    08:14

How climate change initiatives could impact one of the nation’s top commercial fishing hubs - “Water’s Edge” (Part 4)

10:05

In part 4 of “Water’s Edge,” small, long-standing fishing communities throughout Bayous are concerned about the state’s impending sediment diversion projects. Small-scale commercial fishermen make their living on seasonal shrimp, crab, fin fish and oysters in the brackish marshes south of New Orleans. These estuaries will soon be flooded with an influx of sediment-laden freshwater from the Mississippi River, which will help reinforce the earth throughout the wetlands over time, but will drive saltwater-dwelling marine life further into the Gulf. Without the means to buy larger boats and obtain permits to fish in the open waters of the Gulf of Mexico, many commercial fishermen fear their legacy is coming to an end.