January 29, 2015 Day 10 of the Seventh Year - History

January 29, 2015 Day 10 of the Seventh Year - History



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President Barack Obama meets with John Podesta, Counselor to the President, in the Oval Office, Jan. 29, 2015.

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11:00AM THE PRESIDENT and THE VICE PRESIDENT receive the Presidential Daily Briefing
Oval Office

3:20PM THE PRESIDENT and THE VICE PRESIDENT meet with Secretary of State Kerry

Oval Office

5:05PM THE PRESIDENT departs the White House
South Lawn

5:20PM THE PRESIDENT departs Joint Base Andrews

6:05PM THE PRESIDENT arrives Pennsylvania
Philadelphia International Airport, Philadelphia, PA

7:10PM THE PRESIDENT delivers remarks at the House Democratic Issues Conference
Sheraton Society Hill, Philadelphia, PA
Pooled press for remarks only

9:00PM THE PRESIDENT departs Pennsylvania
Philadelphia International Airport, Philadelphia, PA

9:45PM THE PRESIDENT arrives Joint Base Andrews

10:00PM THE PRESIDENT arrives the White House
South Lawn


We all have a place in the family

Welcome. You are visiting the official website of the Department of Family Ministries of the Seventh-day Adventist Church. We are dedicated to strengthening relationships and empowering ministry leaders and churches in their work with families. Family Ministries focuses on people in relationship. It is a ministry that provides tools to help individuals communicate more effectively, deepen commitment in marriage, and assist in becoming better parents. Family Ministries helps families grow in love and live in harmony as the family of God.

At this site you will find resources and ideas to help launch and maintain an effective family ministries program, the mission and philosophy of Adventist Family Ministries, and position statements pertaining to family issues. You will also find trustworthy and biblical answers to many questions regarding family life and links to other helpful websites.

Adventist Family Ministries | Virtual Global Campmeeting | 19-23 May 2021

The Adventist Virtual Global Campmeeting brings the entire world church together to worship, be inspired, and learn. This event showcases the incredible breadth and depth of Adventist ministries around the world.

Let’s Not Waste the Pandemic

One year into our current world health crisis, it may be the time to ask “what,” not “why.”

2021 Special Family Emphases Weeks and Sabbaths

The Family Ministries Resource Book is an annual resource organized by the General Conference Family Ministries department with input from the world field to supply local churches around the world with resources for the special family emphases weeks and Sabbaths.

Resource Book 2021: Unity in Community

The Seventh-day Adventist Church’s Strategic Focus for the 2020-2025 quinquennium is “I Will Go!” The theme for the 2021 newly rebranded Family Ministries Resource Book is “I Will Go with My Family”, which is also Adventist Family Ministries’ emphasis for the 2020-2025 quinquennium.


General Conference Session St. Louis 2022

Because of the novel Coronavirus (COVID-19) the General Conference Executive Committee voted on January 12, 2021, for the second time in 10 months, to postpone the 61st General Conference Session. The new date will be June 6-11, 2022 in St. Louis, Missouri, United States of America. Learn more about the action from Adventist News Network.&hellip

Attending GC Session

The General Conference Session, currently scheduled for June 6-11, 2022, is an event that many members of our church around the world have been looking forward to for some time. General attendees are welcomed to attend the 2022 General Conference Session, however due to the ongoing novel coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic, we encourage attendees to take&hellip

Delegates

Tens of thousands of people from all over the world will be attending the 61st Session of the General Conference in St. Louis, Missouri. While the majority of attendees will be members and friends of our world Church, just over 2,500 will have delegate status. You are receiving this brochure because you have been selected&hellip

The History of the General Conference in Session

What is Session? The General Conference Session is the forum for electing world church officers and voting changes to the church's Constitution. Delegates also hear reports from each of the 13 administrative regions of the church. Voting delegates for Session represent world regions both by church population and the self-sustainability of administrative regions. The Constitution&hellip

Welcome

Ted N.C. Wilson, President of the Seventh-day Adventist church Welcome to the website of the 61st General Conference Session of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, to be held in St. Louis, Missouri, from June 6-11, 2022. The General Conference Session has been adjusted to this date and place because of the coronavirus COVID-19 crisis that has&hellip

June 6-11, 2022
America’s Center Convention Complex
St. Louis, Missouri, USA


Refunds in 2018

Choosing e-file and direct deposit for refunds remains the fastest and safest way to file an accurate income tax return and receive a refund. The IRS expects more than four out of five tax returns will be prepared electronically using tax software.

The IRS still anticipates issuing more than nine out of 10 refunds in less than 21 days, but there are some important factors to keep in mind for taxpayers.

By law, the IRS cannot issue refunds on tax returns claiming the Earned Income Tax Credit or the Additional Child Tax Credit before mid-February. This applies to the entire refund — even the portion not associated with the EITC and ACTC.

IRS expects the earliest EITC/ACTC related refunds to be available in taxpayer bank accounts or on debit cards starting on Feb. 27, 2018, if those taxpayers chose direct deposit and there are no other issues with the tax return. This additional period is due to several factors, including banking and financial systems needing time to process deposits.

After refunds leave the IRS, it takes additional time for them to be processed and for financial institutions to accept and deposit the refunds to bank accounts and products. The IRS reminds taxpayers many financial institutions do not process payments on weekends or holidays, which can affect when refunds reach taxpayers. For EITC and ACTC filers, the three-day holiday weekend involving Presidents’ Day may affect their refund timing.

The Where's My Refund? ‎tool on IRS.gov and the IRS2Go phone app will be updated with projected deposit dates for early EITC and ACTC refund filers in late February, so those filers will not see a refund date on Where's My Refund? ‎or through their software packages until then. The IRS, tax preparers and tax software will not have additional information on refund dates, so Where’s My Refund? remains the best way to check the status of a refund.


Temperature

In the atmosphere, 500-millibar height pressure anomalies correlate well with temperatures at the Earth's surface. The average position of the upper-level ridges of high pressure and troughs of low pressure&mdashdepicted by positive and negative 500-millibar height anomalies on the March 2021 map&mdashis generally reflected by areas of positive and negative temperature anomalies at the surface, respectively.

Monthly Temperature: March 2021

Following a strongly negative Arctic Oscillation (AO) in February 2021, a strongly positive AO was present in March 2021. In a positive phase, the jet stream strengthens and circulates the North Pole, confining the cold Arctic Air across the Polar Regions. The AO value for March 2021 was 2.11&mdashthe fifth highest March value since 1950. The peak value on March 11 was the ninth highest daily value and the third highest for a day in March. In addition, during March 2021, La Niña continued to be present across the tropical Pacific Ocean however, it weakened in strength.

The global surface temperature departure of +0.85°C (+1.53°F) in March 2021 was the smallest March temperature departure since 2014 and was the eighth highest for March in the 142-year record. March 2021 also marked the 45th consecutive March and the 435th consecutive month with temperatures, at least nominally, above the 20th-century average.

The most notable warmer-than-average March 2021 temperatures of at least +2.0°C (+3.6°F) were present across southern and eastern Canada, the eastern half of the contiguous U.S., the Middle East, southern and eastern Asia, as well as parts of central Antarctica. Other notable temperature anomalies were present across parts of the northern and southern Pacific Ocean, where temperatures were at least 1.5°C (2.7°) above average. Record warm March temperatures were limited to parts of the Middle East, southeastern Asia, and across parts of the Pacific Ocean. This encompassed only 2.5% of the world's surface with a record-warm March temperature, which is the smallest percentage since March 2014. Overall, this was the 11th highest March percentage for record-warm March temperatures since records began in 1951. Meanwhile, the most notable cool temperature departures of -0.5°C (0.9°F) or cooler during March were observed across Alaska, northern Canada, northwestern, north-central, and Far East Russia, and across parts of the tropical Pacific Ocean, the southern oceans, and Australia. However, no global land or ocean areas had record-cold March temperatures.

Regionally, North America and Asia had a March temperature that ranked among the 10 highest on record. Meanwhile, Oceania and the Hawaiian region had their smallest March temperature departure since 2012 and 2013, respectively.

March Ranks and Records
March Anomaly Rank
(out of 142 years)
Records
°C °F Year(s) °C °F
Global
Land +1.60 ± 0.11 +2.88 ± 0.20 Warmest 9th 2016 +2.53 +4.55
Coolest 134th 1898 -1.69 -3.04
Ocean +0.57 ± 0.14 +1.03 ± 0.25 Warmest 9th 2016 +0.86 +1.55
Coolest 134th 1904, 1911 -0.50 -0.90
Land and Ocean +0.85 ± 0.15 +1.53 ± 0.27 Warmest 8th 2016 +1.31 +2.36
Coolest 135th 1898 -0.67 -1.21
Northern Hemisphere
Land +1.93 ± 0.16 +3.47 ± 0.29 Warmest 8th 2016 +2.98 +5.36
Coolest 135th 1898 -2.13 -3.83
Ocean +0.65 ± 0.13 +1.17 ± 0.23 Warmest 7th 2020 +0.93 +1.67
Coolest 136th 1904 -0.55 -0.99
Land and Ocean +1.14 ± 0.13 +2.05 ± 0.23 Warmest 7th 2016 +1.70 +3.06
Coolest 136th 1898 -0.97 -1.75
Southern Hemisphere
Land +0.76 ± 0.12 +1.37 ± 0.22 Warmest 16th 2016 +1.38 +2.48
Coolest 127th 1885 -1.01 -1.82
Ocean +0.52 ± 0.15 +0.94 ± 0.27 Warmest 12th 2016 +0.83 +1.49
Coolest 131st 1911 -0.54 -0.97
Land and Ocean +0.56 ± 0.14 +1.01 ± 0.25 Warmest 11th 2016 +0.92 +1.66
Coolest 132nd 1911 -0.57 -1.03
Ties: 2005

The most current data can be accessed via the Global Surface Temperature Anomalies page.

Select national information is highlighted below. Please note that different countries report anomalies with respect to different base periods. The information provided here is based directly upon these data:

    had a very warm March, with a national average temperature that was 0.66°C (1.19°F) above the 1981&ndash2010 average. The nation's above-average mean temperature was mainly driven by a very high national maximum temperature (+1.65°C / +2.97°F), which ranked as the fifth highest March maximum temperature since 2000.
  • Cooler-than-average conditions were present across much of Austria during March 2021. Austria's national temperature was 0.8°C (1.4°F) below the 1991&ndash2020 average&mdashresulting in the coldest March since 2018. had its warmest March on record, with a mean temperature that was 2.9°C (5.2°F) above the 1981&ndash2010 average.

Year-to-date Temperature: January&ndashMarch 2021

The global surface temperature for January&ndashMarch 2021 tied with 2007 as the ninth highest for this year-to-date period at 0.76°C (1.37°F) above the 20th century average. The global land-only temperature was also the ninth highest on record, while the global ocean-only temperature tied with January&ndashMarch of 1998 as the eighth highest in the 142-year record. According to a statistical analysis done by NCEI scientists, the year 2021 is very likely to rank among the ten warmest years on record and only has a 6% chance to rank among the five warmest years on record.

During the first three months of the year, the most notable high temperature departures were present across eastern Canada and southern Asia, where temperatures were at least 2.0°C (3.6°F) above average. Other notable areas include parts of the Pacific and Atlantic oceans, which had temperature departures of +1.5°C (+2.7°F) or higher. Record warm January&ndashMarch temperatures were seen across parts of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, as well as parts of Mongolia, China, and the Mediterranean Sea. Notable cool temperatures of -1.5°C (-2.7°F) or cooler were observed across parts of Alaska, northwestern Canada, northern Russia, Australia, and across parts of the tropical Pacific Ocean. However, no land or ocean areas had a record-cold January&ndashMarch.

Regionally, Asia and the Caribbean region had their fourth and eighth highest January&ndashMarch temperature, respectively, on record. Meanwhile, Oceania had its smallest January&ndashMarch temperature departure since 2012.

January&ndashMarch Ranks and Records
January&ndashMarch Anomaly Rank
(out of 142 years)
Records
°C °F Year(s) °C °F
Global
Land +1.29 ± 0.17 +2.32 ± 0.31 Warmest 9th 2016 +2.22 +4.00
Coolest 134th 1893 -1.32 -2.38
Ocean +0.56 ± 0.16 +1.01 ± 0.29 Warmest 8th 2016 +0.87 +1.57
Coolest 135th 1904 -0.51 -0.92
Ties: 1998
Land and Ocean +0.76 ± 0.17 +1.37 ± 0.31 Warmest 9th 2016 +1.23 +2.21
Coolest 134th 1904 -0.59 -1.06
Ties: 2007
Northern Hemisphere
Land +1.55 ± 0.21 +2.79 ± 0.38 Warmest 8th 2020 +2.56 +4.61
Coolest 135th 1893 -1.61 -2.90
Ocean +0.70 ± 0.15 +1.26 ± 0.27 Warmest 6th 2016 +0.99 +1.78
Coolest 137th 1904 -0.56 -1.01
Land and Ocean +1.02 ± 0.17 +1.84 ± 0.31 Warmest 7th 2016 +1.58 +2.84
Coolest 136th 1893 -0.91 -1.64
Southern Hemisphere
Land +0.63 ± 0.13 +1.13 ± 0.23 Warmest 20th 2016 +1.37 +2.47
Coolest 123rd 1918 -0.88 -1.58
Ocean +0.47 ± 0.16 +0.85 ± 0.29 Warmest 15th 2016 +0.80 +1.44
Coolest 128th 1917 -0.52 -0.94
Ties: 2013
Land and Ocean +0.49 ± 0.15 +0.88 ± 0.27 Warmest 19th 2016 +0.88 +1.58
Coolest 124th 1917 -0.58 -1.04


Domestic Violence in the 1970s

This post is the first in a series exploring the history of nursing and domestic violence from the guest blogger Catherine Jacquet, and Assistant Professor of History and Women’s and Gender Studies at Louisiana State University and guest curator of NLM’s exhibition Confronting Violence: Improving Women’s Lives.

During the early 1970s, domestic violence remained largely unrecognized and virtually ignored in the legal, medical, and social spheres. Indeed, family violence in general was largely dismissed at this time. For its first thirty years of publication from 1939 to 1969, for example, The Journal of Marriage and Family did not include “violence” in its index. During the 1960s, scholars and social service providers were only beginning to recognize child abuse as a major social problem, while the scholarship and literature on wife abuse was, as one researcher later described, “virtually nonexistent.” The little scholarship that did exist on violence against wives, mostly found in journals of psychiatry, was overtly hostile, suggesting that women provoked their own abuse. The same researcher commented that the “prevailing attitude in the sixties” was that spouse abuse “was rare, and when it did occur, was the product of mental illness or a psychological disorder.” In addition, there were no reliable statistics on the rates of incidence of this understudied problem and no legal or medical protocols for how to effectively respond.

Ms. magazine, founded in 1971, ran a regular feature “No Comment” that encouraged readers to send in sexist advertisements and other media.
Printed in Ms. Magazine, July 1973

Culturally, woman battering was deemed a “private matter” and one not worth intervening into. Police and medical practitioners alike were reluctant to intervene into “private affairs,” or what was then deemed “matters between a husband and his wife.” By all accounts, wife abuse was also an accepted custom and often regarded with humor. This was reflected in an early 1970s ad for a Michigan bowling alley. “HAVE SOME FUN,” the copy read in bold letters, “BEAT YOUR WIFE TONIGHT.”

There were few services available for abused women in crisis. While there were shelters or temporary housing for those categorized as homeless or displaced, an understanding of “abused woman” as a separate category of person who sought shelter or support services did not yet exist. Battered women found themselves with little to no social support and no place to go. In 1973 Los Angeles, for example, homeless shelters provided 1000 beds for men, and only 30 beds for women.

Over the course of the next decade, the interest in domestic violence would shift from virtual neglect to a significant social concern. This shift was the direct result of 1970s feminist activism. Organizing under the banner of “we will not be beaten,” grassroots feminist activists and formerly battered women launched a nationwide campaign in the mid-1970s to expose domestic violence against women, provide shelter and support, and demand radical change from law, medicine, and society.

Women rally in City Hall Plaza, in Boston to speak out against violence against women, August 26, 1976
©Ellen Shub 2015 all other rights reserved

The battered women’s movement, as it was called, exposed the failures of the law, medicine, and society at large in responding to the 2-4 million women who were beaten in their homes annually. A massive outpouring of feminist activism and service provision for battered women in the mid-1970s quickly caught the attention of government officials, law enforcement, social workers, and other non-explicitly feminist professionals. By the end of the decade, many groups took on the work of the battered women’s movement.

As a result of widespread feminist agitation, understandings and responses to battered women rapidly changed. As feminist activist Susan Schechter recalled in her account of the battered women’s movement, by the early 1980s, “in contrast to just one decade earlier, battered women are no longer invisible.” Between 1975 and 1978, more than 170 battered women’s shelters opened across the country. In 1978, the US Commission on Civil Rights named over 300 shelters, hotlines, and groups advocating for abused women. In the span of less than a decade, significant gains were made. A researcher in the early 1980s found that the battered woman’s movement had made substantial headway in terms of providing emergency shelter, legislation reform, establishing or extending government policy and programs, and stimulating a proliferation of research and public information on domestic violence. Noticeably absent from this list was medical reform. Indeed, while an outburst of activity came from the government, law, research, and social service agencies, the medical establishment remained conspicuously absent from the conversation.

Brigham and Women’s Hospital, an organization on the vanguard of identifying and treating women who were battered, sponsors a neighborhood health fair, 1980
Courtesy Brigham and Women’s Hospital Archives, Countway Library of Medicine, Harvard University


Snapchat Stock Price at a Glance

Snapchat’s  (SNAP) - Get Report  share price stands at $14 per share as of the end of February, with a consensus one-year target estimate of $20 per share. The company’s market cap is $20 billion.

Analysts expect Snapchat to soon reach its 𠇋reak-even” point in profits, most likely by 2022. A group of 34 technology analysts estimates the company will earn a profit of $48 million in 2022, after years of losses.

With a strong management team, relatively low debt, and a passionate (and youthful) user base, Snapchat is in a great position for growth going forward.

That’s an impressive scenario for a company that has yet to reach its 10-year mark in business.


2015 Calendar - United States

Below is our United States 2015 yearly calendar with Federal Holidays highlighted in red and prominent holidays highlighted in blue.

Change Year:

Change Country:

  • Monday, January 5
  • Tuesday, February 3
  • Thursday, March 5
  • Saturday, April 4
  • Monday, May 4
  • Tuesday, June 2
  • Thursday, July 2
  • Friday, July 31
  • Saturday, August 29
  • Monday, September 28
  • Tuesday, October 27
  • Wednesday, November 25
  • Friday, December 25

Leap Year Status

Year 2015 is a non-leap year, with 365 days. The latest prior leap year occurred in 2012 and the next will be in 2016. The reason for the leap year is to reconcile the earth's orbit around the sun. By adding days to the year the seasons stay in step with the month's for each year. More information on Leap Year. This web site uses the Gregorian date system, which uses leap years.

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Monday, Aug. 24, 2015

This date is embossed on many trader's memories. The S&P 500 opened at 1965.15 and within minutes fell to a low of 1867.01, a 5% decline. Intraday the market gained back most of the loss, but toward the close of trading stocks fell again, ending the day 3.66% below the open.   The S&P 500 is tracked by the SPDR S&P 500 (SPY) ETF.

The sell-off was fueled by a combination of factors. The main catalyst for the selling was that the market had already experienced strong selling on Aug. 20 and 21, leaving investors wary heading into the weekend. Asian markets open before US markets, and on Monday morning, the Chinese Shanghai Composite Index fell 8.5%, which led traders in U.S. markets to pull their buy orders and hit the sell button.   With few bids, sell orders overwhelmed any buy order present, pushing prices lower.

Due to the lack of bids, many stocks on the NYSE were delayed in opening. But with some stocks trading and others not, the fair value of ETFs and futures products couldn't be established. This caused further unrest, causing traders to sell more and bid less in those initial moments of Aug. 24.  

As the trading day got underway, more traders stepped into the market, and prices stabilized. The S&P 500 ultimately bounced off the Aug. 24 low and closed out 2015 at 2043.94.  


January 29, 2015 Day 10 of the Seventh Year - History

CNN RANKS #1 IN CABLE NEWS IN JANUARY ACROSS THE BOARD

ALSO #1 IN ALL OF CABLE IN TOTAL DAY, M-SU PRIME TIME & DAYSIDE IN TOTAL VIEWERS

CNN Day Parts and Prime Time Programs Hit All-Time Highs

FOX Has Significant Ratings Declines in January

Hannity & Ingraham Trail CNN in Both Total Viewers and Adults 25-54

Loses Huge Cable News Audience Share

Since the presidential election and continuing through the new year, there has been an indisputable realignment in the cable news ratings landscape.

In January, CNN was the #1 cable news network in Total Day, M-Su Prime Time and Dayside in total viewers and adults 25-54.

In ALL of cable, CNN was #1 in Total Day and daytime in total viewers and the demo 25-54, and in #1 in M-Su prime among total viewers. January was CNN’s-most watched month on record across Total Day and dayside. This month, CNN’s audience grew triple digits, while Fox was down double digits vs. a year ago. And to underscore the sea change that has occurred in cable news ratings, CNN now has the largest share of the cable news audience, with Fox’s share declining dramatically.

For the month of January, MSNBC ranked #2 in Total Day, M-Su prime time and dayside in total viewers and adults 25-54. Fox, the once long-time ratings leader, fell to third across all the dayparts in both total viewers and demos. In fact, Fox’s rankings dropped to the network’s lowest in 20 years:

  • The last time Fox ranked #3 in Total Day in total viewers was April 2000 and among 25-54 was October 2001
  • In M-Su prime, the last time Fox ranked #3 in total viewers was July 1999 and in 25-54 was August 2001
  • During dayside, the last time Fox ranked #3 in total viewers was January 2000 and among adults 25-54 was July 2001

Weekday (M-F) Evening/Prime Time

CNN’s M-F evening/prime time programs all had their highest ratings on record in January. Fox, on the other hand, ranked #3 in total viewers in the M-F prime daypart for the first time in over 20 years (since September 1999) and among adults 25-54 (since September 2000). Fox’s marquee prime time programs Hannity and Ingraham trailed CNN in total viewers. In the key demo adults 25-54, CNN surpassed Tucker, Hannity and Ingraham. All of Fox’s prime time programs are down vs. a year ago.

Erin Burnett Outfront was #1 in cable news at 7pm in total viewers for the first time ever and the demo adults 25-54 for the 2 nd consecutive month. Anderson Cooper 360topped MSNBC’s All In in total viewers and ranked #1 in the demo 25-54 ahead of Tucker and All In at 8pm. Cuomo Prime Time(9pm) was the most-watched program in all of cable news among adults 25-54. The program overtook FNC’s Hannity in total viewers for the first time and is #1 in cable news in the demo adults 25-54 ahead MSNBC’s The Rachel Maddow Show and Hannity. CNN Tonight with Don Lemonoutperformed FNC’s Ingraham for the first time in total viewers and was top-rated in the demo (25-54) surpassing both MSNBC’s Last Word and FNC’s Ingraham.

Share of Cable News:

Compared to the recent past, CNN has significantly grown its share of the cable news audience, while Fox’s audience share has declined precipitously. In Total Day, Fox has gone from 43% of the cable news audience in 2019, to just 23% now while CNN has increased from 29% to 49%. The trend holds for prime time and dayside:

Additional JanuaryNews Program Highlights:

All of CNN programs had their highest ratings on record among total viewers and were up by high double to triple digits in both total viewers and adults 25-54 vs. last year.

New Day with Alisyn Camerota and John Berman(6-9am) ranked #2 in the key demo adults 25-54 (285k), beating third place Fox & Friends (208k) for the first time since the program launched in 2013. MSNBC’s Morning Joe had 289k, Early Start with Christine Romans and Laura Jarrett (5-6am) ranked #1 among adults 25-54 (157k) and #2 in total viewers (598k) in the time period.

The Lead with Jake Tapper(4pm) ranked #1 in cable news, beating MSNBC’s Deadline: The White House with Nicolle Wallace and FNC’s Your World with Neil Cavuto in the key demo 25-54 by wide margins (701k vs. 499k vs. 237k) for the third straight month. The Tapper-led program also easily outperformed Fox once again in total viewers (2.789 million vs. 1.425 million) in January, also for the 3 rd straight month.

The Situation Room with Wolf Blitzerwas #1 in cable news at 5pm in the key demo for the second consecutive month, averaging 726k, MSNBC followed with 544k and Fox’s The Fivelagged with 413k. At 6pm, Sit Room ranked #1 in the demo adults 25-54 (715k) and #2 among total viewers (2.498 million), far exceeding Fox’s Special Report (384k/2.222m) and MSNBC’s The Beat in the 25-54 demo (432k).

Weekend Program Highlights:

During the weekend daypart (S/S) in both total day and primetime, CNN was #1 in total viewers and adults 25-54. CNN’s weekend programs are hitting ratings highs and growing by triple digits compared to a year ago.

New Day Weekend with Christi Paul and Victor Blackwellranked either #1 or #2 in cable news in total viewers and/or adults 25-54 during its respective time periods on Saturdays and Sundays January. CNN Newsroom with Fredricka Whitfield, Ana Cabrera and Pam Brownwas #1 in total viewers and the demo adults 25-54 during their respective weekend time periods. Smerconish (Saturdays 9am) ranked #1 in cable news surpassing both Fox and MSNBC in total viewers (1.508 million to 1.413m to 1.393m) and in the demo 25-54 (311k to 234k to 195k). The Situation Room with Wolf Blitzeraired on weekends throughout January and ranked either #1 or #2 in cable news on Saturdays/Sundays among total viewers and adults 25-54.

CNN’s Sunday morning programs are all having their highest ratings ever, growing by double digits vs. last year.

  • Inside Politics with John King/Abby Phillip (Sundays 8am) ranked #1 in cable news in the key demo 25-54, averaging 251k, Fox followed with 211k and MSNBC had 133k. In total viewers, IP topped MSNBC (1.091 million vs. 916k).
  • State of the Union with Jake Tapper/Dana Bash(Sundays 9am) was #1 in cable news in both total viewers (1.463 million) and in the coveted demo adults 25-54 (327k),dominating Fox (1.403m/235k) and MSNBC (1.040m/169k). SOTU was also #1 at noon in both total viewers (2.037m) and the demo (446k), Fox was third.
  • Fareed Zakaria GPS(Sundays 10am) was #1 in cable news in the demo adults 25-54 (325k) Fox followed with 267k and MSNBC had 193k. In total viewers GPS easily surpassed MSNBC (1.555 million vs. 1.153 million). At 1pm, the Zakaria led program was #1 in cable news in total viewers with 1.711 million and 391k in the demo 25-54, MSNBC was second and Fox was last.
  • Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter(Sundays 11am) ranked #1 in both total viewers (1.805 million) and the demo 25-54 demo (390k). Fox’s Media Buzz was second with 1.333 million total viewers and 228k in the demo MSNBC followed in third place (1.269 million/194k). This is Reliable’s highest month on record among total viewers and is the second month in a row Reliable was #1 among both demos.

CNN Special Reports Highlights:

  • The Divided States of America: What is Tearing Us Apart?hosted by Fareed Zakaria ( 1/31), drew 377k in adults 25-54 and 1.699 million total viewers. The program was ranked #1 across cable news among both adults 25-54 and total viewers.
  • Inside the QAnon Conspiracy anchored by Anderson Cooper (1/30), attracted 399k in adults 25-54 and 1.765 million total viewers, ranking #1 across cable news in the demo and #2 among total viewers.
  • The King of Talk: Remembering Larry King(1/24) averaged 1.192 million total viewers and 288k in the demo, ranking #1 in 25-54 and #2 in total viewers during the time period.
  • Living History with Anderson Cooper, Doris Kearns Goodwin & Ken Burns(1/23) attracted 1.017 million total viewers and 206k in the demo, ranking #1 in adults 25-54 and #2 in total viewers.
  • Kamala Harris: Making History anchored by Abby Phillip (1/17), delivered the second highest CNN Special Report ever in both total viewers (3.087 million) and adults 25-54 (702k). The Phillip-anchored hour ranked #1 in cable news during its time period in both total viewers and adults 25-54.
  • The Faces of the Trump Insurrection(1/16) anchored by Anderson Cooper, delivered 2.317 million total viewers and 505k among adults 25-54, ranking #1 in cable news during the time period.
  • The Trump Insurrection: 24 Hours That Shook America(1/10) anchored by Wolf Blitzer, was the most watched CNN Special Report in CNN history. The special averaged 3.319 million total viewers and 883k in 25-54, beating both MSNBC and Fox in it time period by triple digits in both demos.

Additional January Highlights:

  • January was CNN’s most watched month ever, eclipsing November 2020 among total viewers in Total Day and dayside and was the 2 nd highest in M-Su Prime (behind only November 2020).
  • CNN’s coverage of The Inauguration of Joe Biden (1/20) outperformed all other networks (broadcast and cable) and was the network’s highest Inauguration Day on record among both total viewers and adults 25-54.
  • CNN’s coverage of Trump’s 2 nd Impeachment (1/13) was #1, ahead of every cable and broadcast network
  • CNN’s coverage of the insurrection at the Capitol (1/6) was CNN’s most watched day ever among total viewers, dwarfing every cable and broadcast network. CNN reached 113.1 million total people globally across all of its platforms and touchpoints.
  • CNN’s GA Senate Runoff election coverage (1/5/21) was #1 in cable news in adults 25-54
  • New Year’s Eve Live w/Anderson Cooper & Andy Cohen (12/31/21) delivered its largest audience in its 14-year history in both total viewers and adults 25-54 and ranked #1 across All of Cable (not just news) in both demos.

Median Age, Cross Platform and Reach:


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