Around the world, religious liberty remains under threat. In China, a million Uighurs Muslims are now in internment camps–and it’s not the only nation were there’s no true freedom of religion. Sam Brownback, U.S. ambassador at large for international religious freedom, joins us to discuss.

We also cover these stories:
• President Trump suggests 2,000 troops may be moved from Germany to Poland.
• Rep. Ilhan Omar filed joint tax returns with her current husband when she was still legally married to a different man.
• Nevada passes law making it illegal to not hire someone because their drug test showed marijuana use.

Visiting the Texas-Mexico border, Rep. Michael Cloud saw what it was really like on the ground for Border Patrol agents, what the drug cartels were taking advantage of, and how secure the border actually is. The Texas Republican also visited an unaccompanied minors facility–and found out that around 40% of the girls there had been sexually abused on their way to the U.S.

We also cover these stories:
• House Speaker Nancy Pelosi is adamant that impeachment is still a possibility.
• Around 90% of families asking for asylum didn’t show up for their court dates, per Department of Homeland Security.
• Another social media site is censoring pro-lifers.

President Donald Trump is claiming a big win with Mexico after the country agreed to send 6,000 troops to block migrants from crossing through. In return, Trump dropped his tariff threat. Ana Quintana of The Heritage Foundation joins us to analyze what happened.

We also cover these stories:
• House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerry Nadler, says the Justice Department is handing over more files from Mueller report.
• The Supreme Court has rejected a challenge to a law requiring that gun silencers be registered.
• Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced his government would ban single-use plastics by 2021

On today’s podcast we feature an interview with Raheem Kassam, global editor-in-chief of Human Events. He explains why he relaunced the longtime conservative publication 75 years after its founding.

Also on today’s show:

Scott Rasmussen founded one of the leading polling firms in America. He’s observed decades of polling trends and knows the industry better than anyone. I had the chance to sit down with Scott recently to discuss some of the major trends in American public opinion.

We also cover these stories:
• President Trump marked the 75th anniversary of D-Day on Thursday, speaking in Normandy, France.
• NYC police commissioner James O’Neill officially apologized to the gay community, saying that the Stonewall raid was “wrong, plain and simple.”
• Texas Sen. Ted Cruz is standing up to defend conservative commentator Steven Crowder, after YouTube moved to block advertising from Crowder’s YouTube channel.

One day, Chris Arnade strolled into an area of New York City he rarely ventured into: the Bronx. That day began a journey, spent in McDonalds and churches, in drug dens and places where the homeless congregate, for the Wall Street trader. In his new book, “Dignity: Seeking Respect in Back Row America,” Arnade highlights the America too many of our elites would rather ignore. He joins the podcast to share what he learned about politics (and why he correctly predicted Donald Trump would win in 2016), religion, addiction, and much more.

We also cover these stories:
• There were 144,000 migrants apprehended at the U.S. – Mexico border in May.
• A teacher who is transitioning from male to female made a video he showed to his elementary school students to explain his new persona.
• YouTube is tightening its censorship.

Facebook has become so big that even one of its initial founders says it’s time for government to break it up. But what if the market solved the problem — and offered users better free speech protection? Enter AllSocial — a new social media platform designed for everyone, with minimal censorship. We speak to Rolfe Carawan, who runs business development for AllSocial.

We also cover these stories:
• President Donald Trump talks about Brexit’s future.
• The Trump administration announces major new restrictions on travel to Cuba.
• Virginia’s Gov. Ralph Northam is calling a special session of the state legislature to consider a package of gun control bills.

Andy Puzder grew up in a blue-collar home. He went on to be the CEO of a major fast-food company and he credits capitalism for helping him improve his lot in life. Now he wants young Americans to understand that socialism isn’t just ineffective, but is morally inferior to capitalism.

We also cover these stories:
• Secretary of State Mike Pompeo issues a warning to China on the thirtieth anniversary of the Tiananmen Square massacre.
• Mexico’s Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard is warning U.S. against imposing tariffs, saying they would be counterproductive.
• A former Democratic governor, John Hickenlooper, is booed for speaking out against socialism.

On today’s podcast, we are featuring an interview with C.J. Sailor, director of programs and development for The Gloucester Institute. He’s helping to train the next generation of leaders to be solutionists in their own communities. Find out how his own journey helped shape his career.

Also on the show:

Special Counsel Robert Mueller recently broke his silence on the Russia investigation, and Democrats are ramping up calls for impeachment. Today, Arizona Congressman Andy Biggs joins the podcast to weigh in on Mueller, impeachment, and a subject very important to his state: border security.

We also cover these stories:

We live in divided times—that’s no secret. And sometimes, those divisions fall along racial lines. Former NFL player Miles McPherson dealt with racism daily growing up in an interracial family. Now as a pastor, he’s seeking to build a more perfect and racially unified nation. Today, I’ll have Pastor McPherson on the show to share his story, and his hope for America.

We also cover these stories:

Antonin Scalia was a towering Supreme Court justice who left an indelible mark on America. But he was also a man of deep faith, and that faith continues on with his children. We discuss that faith with Christopher Scalia, the son of the late Supreme Court justice and the co-editor of a new book, “On Faith: Lessons from an American Believer.”

We also cover these stories:

On today’s Daily Signal podcast, we talk to Rep. Jody Hice of Georgia who is the host of the Freedom Caucus Podcast and a leading voice on Capitol Hill for conservatism.

And we feature an interview with J. Christian Adams, a Department of Justice whistleblower who helped expose the Obama administration’s agenda. He is an election lawyer with the Public Interest Legal Foundation.

Today we are featuring an interview with singer and actress Mary Millben, who has performed for three U.S. presidents and whose music is featured in the new film, “The Meanest Man in Texas.”

Also on the show:

Rick Dearborn had a front-row seat to President Donald Trump’s first year in the White House. He led the White House transition team and then served as deputy chief of staff, before joining The Heritage Foundation. Dearborn shares his most memorable moments in the White House, and his perspective on how Trump can succeed moving forward. Plus: Chandler Thornton of the College Republican National Committee talks about his work wto grow the GOP on college campuses.

We also cover these stories:
• House Speaker Nancy Pelosi says it’s not time for impeachment–yet.
• anonymous Lindh, who’s known as the American Taliban militant, is released from prison.
• Michael Avenatti is accused of stealing nearly $300,000 from Stormy Daniels.

Surrogacy is touted by some celebrities, including Kim Kardashian West and Kanye West, who have had two children via surrogates. But is it as safe as the media coverage suggests? Jennifer Lahl of the Center for Bioethics and Culture breaks down the medical risks the procedure has, as well as some of the legal and personal consequences surrogacy and egg donation have had for some.

We also cover these stories:
• President Trump is done with dealing with Democrats, after House Speaker Nancy Pelosi suggests a “cover-up.”
• Attorney General William Barr is fed-up with courts issuing nationwide injunctions on Trump administration policies.
• A investigation failed to determine whether Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam wore blackface or donned KKK garb in his yearbook photo.

Integration used to be a major goal of the civil rights movement. But today, in many places, resegregation is the growing trend — particularly on college campuses. A new National Association of Scholars report finds that 7 out of 10 colleges surveyed are having separate graduations for those of certain racial or ethnic backgrounds. Dion Pierre of the National Association of Scholars joins us to discuss.

We also cover these stories:
• President Trump is expected to tap Ken Cuccinelli for a top immigration job.
• According to a new Gallup poll, 4 in 10 Americans embrace some form of socialism.
• Alabama’s public television network refuses to air children’s TV show episode featuring same-sex wedding.

Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers, R-Wash., joins The Daily Signal to discuss the disconnect between her constituents in Washington state and Washington, D.C. Plus, she speaks about her efforts to reach out to high schoolers, social media, and the booming economy.

We also cover these stories in the podcast:
• U.S.-Iran tensions continue to simmer.
• Ford announces it’s slashing 7,000 jobs.
• State officials in Colorado and Maryland are banning government employees from traveling to Alabama for work purposes.

On today’s show, we are featuring an interview with former presidential candidate Carly Fiorina on her new book, “Find Your Way,” and her popular leadership podcast, “By Example.” Find out how to unlock your highest potential.

Also on the show:

Alabama is set for a legal showdown after passing a law that bans abortion. In this episode, Thomas Jipping unpacks what could come next and analyzes the prospects of overturning Roe v. Wade. Plus: Rachel talks to Abby Johnson, a former Planned Parenthood clinic director, about how abortion workers are leaving the industry because of the movie “Unplanned.”

We also cover these stories:
–Missouri and Louisiana race to follow Alabama by advancing similar restrictions on abortion.
–President Trump unveils his new immigration plan, which emphasizes skills over family ties.
–President Trump rebuffs claims that his White House is heading for war with Iran.
-The SAT will start giving students an “adversity score,” raising concerns about how merit is measured in standardized testing.