In this installment, our team focuses on why public defenders are leaving the profession, which has created a constitutional crisis in courtrooms and a backlog of cases across the country. Six attorneys in Georgia sit down with InvestigateTV to explain why they blame an agency director for problems in their state.



InvestigateTV continues to expose the consequences of staffing shortages burdening public defender offices across the country. In this installment of the series, our team focuses on the impact on victims and trust in the criminal justice system.


InvestigateTV traveled the country to shed light on a constitutional crisis eroding the public’s trust in the criminal justice system and violating the rights of people accused of crimes. In a three-part series, our team exposes the consequences of the nation’s shortage of public defenders, its impact on victims, why it’s happening, and potential solutions.



Full Episodes

News

Help for low-literacy voters, minors in the custody of metro Atlanta’s Division of Family and Children services falling victim to sex trafficking, homeowners losing their houses to unpaid taxes, and the importance of getting a will all in this week’s episode of InvestigateTV.

News

Public universities are firing losing coaches, paying millions of dollars to buy out their contracts, hackers are targeting online gamers, a look into doping in horse racing, a warning on banking related scams.

News

InvestigateTV’s Lee Zurik reports on a law preventing officials from immediately informing the public about dangerous products. Consumer Investigator Caresse Jackman investigates over 250,000 consumer complaints from service members, military families and veterans about inaccurate information on their credit reports. Plus, we investigate a government employee imposter scam and Consumer Investigator Rachel DePompa look at ways to offset the recent inflation spike.

News

This week: National special education requirements, the challenges for families, states are getting short changed on federal special education funding. Then, homeschooling numbers remain high post-pandemic, plus con artists now target teachers during the school day.

Investigations

Investigations

In this installment, our team focuses on why public defenders are leaving the profession, which has created a constitutional crisis in courtrooms and a backlog of cases across the country. Six attorneys in Georgia sit down with InvestigateTV to explain why they blame an agency director for problems in their state.

Investigations

InvestigateTV continues to expose the consequences of staffing shortages burdening public defender offices across the country. In this installment of the series, our team focuses on the impact on victims and trust in the criminal justice system.

Investigations

InvestigateTV traveled the country to shed light on a constitutional crisis eroding the public’s trust in the criminal justice system and violating the rights of people accused of crimes. In a three-part series, our team exposes the consequences of the nation’s shortage of public defenders, its impact on victims, why it’s happening, and potential solutions.

Investigations

When a company learns a product it sells could be defective and dangerous, it has 24 hours to let the federal government’s Consumer Product Safety Commission know about it. But it could take months or years for the public to find out about the company’s possible concerns, if they even come to light at all. InvestigateTV has been battling CPSC and companies to disclose information about the products companies have sounded the alarm on – an alarm that remains relatively silent.

Home

“Buy Now, Pay Later” – is a type of short-term loan that has taken the American marketplace by storm. According to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, U.S. consumers borrowed $2 billion via “BNPL” in 2019. In 2021 that number grew by more than 1,000 percent to $24.2 billion. Companies like Affirm, Afterpay, Klarna and PayPal have created these loans for borrowers to purchase everything from high-end electronics and jewelry to everyday staples like groceries and utilities.

Investigations

When a company learns a product it sells could be defective and dangerous, it has 24 hours to let the federal government’s Consumer Product Safety Commission know about it. But it could take months or years for the public to find out about the company’s possible concerns, if they even come to light at all. InvestigateTV has been battling CPSC and companies to disclose information about the products companies have sounded the alarm on – an alarm that remains relatively silent.