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    Tropical storm Agatha becomes first named hurricane of the season

    00:18
  • Memorial Day weekend: Flights cancelled, delayed due to stormy weather

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  • ‘There are more guns than people in America,’ Chuck Todd says

    02:06
  • President Biden, First Lady head to Uvalde to mourn 21 lives lost

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  • Everything we know about the Uvalde school district police chief

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  • Jon Hamm dishes on his dream role in ‘Top Gun: Maverick’

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  • Parents and their newborn baby celebrate new life with a Sunday Mug

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  • What the 'return to office' will look like – if there ever is one

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  • Second victim of the racist mass shooting in Buffalo laid to rest

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  • Zelenskyy family offers a glimpse of life in Ukraine following war

    02:09
  • Biden arrives in Japan, attempts conversation with Kim Jong Un

    02:17
  • Formula crisis: ‘Operation Fly Formula' bound for Indianapolis

    02:29
  • Mike Myers talks ‘The Pentaverate’ and his big break on ‘SNL’

    07:45
  • Texas couple celebrates 10 years of marriage with a Sunday Mug Shot!

    01:08
  • This optical illusion made a driver scared of a giant hole in the road

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  • Bomb-sniffing dog is awarded Ukraine’s Medal of Honor

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  • Peter Moore, pioneering designer of Nike's Air Jordan, dies at 78

    02:35

What could the disaster in Texas mean for the future of energy in the US?

04:43

This week, millions in Texas endured freezing temperatures without power, and many were ordered to boil their water to make it safe to consume. Gov. Greg Abbott initially blamed renewable energy sources for the failure, but the organization that manages most electricity in the state garners most of its generating capacity from fossil fuels, natural gas and coal. What could this mean for the future of how America makes and uses energy? NBC’s Anne Thompson has this week’s Sunday Focus.