Start your day with award-winning co-hosts Gayle King, Norah O'Donnell and John Dickerson in Studio 57, as they bring you the most important headlines, intelligent conversations and world-class original reporting from around the world.
Episodes with Smash Notes
A new documentary by filmmaker Dawn Porter examines the impact civil rights leader and Congressman, John Lewis, has had on America. Porter spent a year with the Georgia representative for the making of "John Lewis: Good Trouble," beginning right before the 2018 midterm elections. She explains how Lewis continues to make a difference through his role as a legislator as he fights for civil rights, voting rights, health care reform, and immigration reform. Plus, Porter shares what current activists can learn from the civil rights leader.
On July 1, the United States surpassed 50,000 coronavirus cases in a single day — the highest daily number since the pandemic began. Epidemiologist Michael Osterholm, Director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy at the University of Minnesota, joins CBS News' national consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner to discuss why he says we are only at "the 100 yard mark in the marathon." Dr. Osterholm tells Werner we have to be better prepared because, "the worst is yet to come." He shares the reality of when to expect a vaccine and explains why all masks are not equal and why people should stay 10 to 12 feet apart — not six feet. Plus, Osterholm offers tips on safe ways to enjoy the Fourth of July.
The GoalSetter app is working to show how financial independence can help close the wealth gap and lead to financial success for the next generation. GoalSetter founder and CEO Tanya Van Court joins CBS News' Errol Barnett to discuss a new initiative called "SOS" or "Save Ourselves" to improve economic mobility for Black Americans. Van Court, a former executive at both Nickelodeon and Discovery Education, shares her own economic setbacks that led her to work toward toward helping other children and families achieve financial literacy.
Art historian Blake Gopnik discusses his new biography of American artist Andy Warhol with "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason. In "Warhol," Gopnik tracks the 20th century pop artist's journey from growing up in Pittsburgh to trying to make a name for himself in the art scene to his lasting impact on the art world.
With an ongoing global pandemic and a national election five months away, many state election officials are looking to expand mail-in voting as an alternative to waiting in line at polling locations. As co-chair of VoteSafe, Tom Ridge, a former Republican Governor and the nation's first Secretary of Homeland Security, is advocating for safe in-person voting and the expansion of voting by mail. This week President Donald Trump and Attorney General William Barr made unverified claims that foreign actors could tamper with mail-in ballots. Ridge tells CBS News' political correspondent Caitlin Huey-Burns why the president's claims are simply false and why Trump should be encouraging absentee ballots if he wants to win re-election. Ridge says he's confident in this November's election, despite efforts of foreign interference.
Actress Selenis Leyva, known for her roles in "Orange is the New Black" and "Diary of a Future President," has co-written a book with her sister, Marizol, called "My Sister: How One Sibling's Transition Changed Us Both." They discuss J.K. Rowling's controversial comments about transgender women, the recent Supreme Court ruling protecting LGBTQ employees, and how to be an ally for the trans community. Marizol explains how writing the book was therapeutic while processing the trauma of her transition, and Selenis shares what it was like to watch her sister live her true identity.
Tim Cadogan took over as CEO of GoFundMe at the beginning of March, just as the coronavirus pandemic was ramping up in the United States. He joins CBS News' Errol Barnett to discuss his adjustment to the role, how GoFundMe campaigns are assisting people in the midst of the pandemic and how the company serves as a partial social safety net. Cadogan also explains how people are using the platform to support social causes in the wake of nationwide anti-racism protests.
"60 Minutes" correspondent John Dickerson says the American presidency has become overburdened with duties since George Washington first took the oath of office. In “The Hardest Job in The World: The American Presidency,” Dickerson writes, “the American presidency is in trouble. It is overburdened, misunderstood, an almost impossible job to do.” He joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss the need to fix the presidency and how we choose the inhabitant of the office. He says successful presidents know how to delegate and build strong teams to achieve their goals. Plus, Dickerson shares how television changed expectations of presidents.
Even before the coronavirus crisis, former CIA acting director Michael Morell says the U.S. and China were trending toward a Cold War based on competition over technologies for the future and influence over the rest of the world. Morell, who also hosts the "Intelligence Matters" podcast, joins "Face the Nation" moderator and CBS News senior foreign affairs correspondent Margaret Brennan to discuss how the blame game between the two nations over the pandemic has exacerbated the tension. They discuss where the bilateral relationship is heading, what the current environment of mistrust means for a trade deal and the race for a COVID-19 vaccine.
Best-selling author Brit Bennett is following the success of her critically-acclaimed debut, "The Mothers," with a "The Vanishing Half," a novel exploring the American history of racial passing. She joins CBS News' Errol Barnett to discuss how the story, which opens in 1968, is particularly timely today. Bennett also shares her reaction to J.K. Rowling's controversial statements on transgender women and how the trending #PublishingPaidMe has uncovered inequities within the publishing industry.
Activists have been calling for the dismantling of police for years, but it has gained traction since the killing of George Floyd. Many people of color don't feel protected by the police and believe Americans can survive without law enforcement as we know it. Phillip Atiba Goff, co-founder and CEO of the Center for Policing Equity, joins CBS News' Jeff Pegues to discuss what it would mean to defund the police and where the funds could be reallocated. Plus, Goff explains why the issue goes beyond policing and that this moment of protest should serve as an opportunity to rethink what it means to have safe communities and to reinvest in the communities that have been long abandoned.
Esther Smith, who stars in the new Apple TV+ series, "Trying," joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss the show's use of humor to address the ups and downs of navigating infertility and adoption. Smith plays one half of a London couple who turns to adoption after struggling to conceive. She explains how comedy can illuminate difficult subjects and why she thinks audiences are drawn to the show, which has already been renewed for a second season.
Mellody Hobson, president and co-CEO of Ariel Investments, joins co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss how corporations can go beyond social media posts condemning racism and address the systemic inequality within their organizations. Hobson, who has been pushing for diversity and change in corporate America for years, explains the importance of remaining color brave instead of color blind. She also explains why simply working toward diversity is not good enough, and shares steps companies can take to make this vision a reality.
On the eve of the 76th anniversary of D-Day, Robert Citino, historian at the National World War II Museum in New Orleans, joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason to discuss lessons gleaned from history as thousands of people take to the streets to protest police brutality and systemic racism amid the global coronavirus pandemic. Citino says Americans have the ability to come together in difficult and trying times, despite the nation's rugged individualism.
As protests continue across the country in the wake of the police killing of George Floyd last week in Minneapolis, "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller speaks with authors and educators Ibram X. Kendi and Tim Wise about the calls for justice and an end to police brutality. They discuss the history that led to this point, the white privilege that has delayed progress and how protesters can inspire real change. They also explain what a reformed policing system could look like and offer suggestions for people who want to help the movement but don't know where to begin.
The president of the United States is threatening widespread military action to control protests over the police killing of George Floyd. Peaceful protesters outside the White House were teargassed and pushed away to allow President Trump to have a photo op. Police in Oakland, California fired tear gas at protesters who were out after curfew and there was more looting overnight in other cities, including New York. The medical examiner covering Minneapolis is now ruling that George Floyd's death was a homicide.
Francois Clemmons made history as one of the first African American actors to have a recurring role on a children's television program when he was cast as "Officer Clemmons" on "Mister Rogers' Neighborhood." Clemmons joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss his new book "Officer Clemmons: A Memoir" and the lessons he learned from Fred Rogers. Plus, Clemmons shares how racism and homophobia have impacted his life.
Award-winning director Ava DuVernay spoke with "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King about her new initiative - Array 101. It will offer free learning companions for students to accompany TV and film productions. The first one is for her mini-series, "When They See Us," released almost one year ago. It documents the wrongful conviction of the Exonerated Five. DuVernay also discusses the impact of the coronavirus on Hollywood.
May is Asian and Pacific Islander American Heritage Month, a time to reflect on how these communities have shaped the history of the U.S. while also examining the struggles and discrimination they have faced in America. Author Celeste Ng joins CBS News' Elaine Quijano to discuss her best-seller turned Hulu series "Little Fires Everywhere,” as well as her journey as a writer and her efforts to bring more diversity to the publishing industry. “One of the things we need to do is to create a space where that writing about being 'other' and different experiences is valued and people can advocate for that kind of work," Ng said, adding, "But we also need people to open the gates for those stories and to champion them and bring them out."
May is Asian and Pacific Islander American Heritage Month, a time to reflect on how these communities have shaped the history of the U.S. while also examining the struggles and discrimination they have faced in America. Actor John Cho of the "Harold & Kumar" and "Star Trek" films, joins CBS News White House correspondent Weijia Jiang to discuss an oped he penned for the Los Angeles Times, "Coronavirus reminds Asian Americans like me that our belonging is conditional." He shares why he decided to write the column and what he hopes people learn about the discrimination faced by Asian Americans.
May is Asian and Pacific Islander American Heritage Month, a time to reflect on how these communities have shaped the history of the U.S. while also examining the struggles and discrimination they have faced in America. Erika Lee, one of the nation’s leading immigration and Asian American historians, as well as a professor of American history at the University of Minnesota, joins CBS News Asia correspondent Ramy Inocencio to discuss the concept of "Asian America" and the pivotal moments and essential lessons in history. Lee is also extensively featured in the five-part PBS docuseries "Asian Americans," which debuted this month.
André Leon Talley, contributing editor and formerly its creative director at "Vogue," discusses his new memoir "The Chiffon Trenches" with "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King. Talley tells King about the sexual abuse he experienced growing up and the lessons his grandmother taught him. He also shares what he learned working for Diana Vreeland and Anna Wintour.
As Chicago Mayor Lori Lightfoot marks one year in office, she discussed the toll the coronavirus pandemic has taken on the city with "CBS This Morning" national correspondent Jericka Duncan. Mayor Lightfoot shares how the city is addressing the virus' disproportionate affect on minority communities and what reopening this summer may look like. In addition to combatting the virus, Lightfoot discusses fighting the pandemic of gun violence in the city.
The former mayor of New Orleans, Marc Morial, discusses his new book "The Gumbo Coalition: 10 Leadership Lessons That Help You Inspire, Unite, and Achieve." Morial, the current president of the National Urban League, tells "CBS This Morning" national correspondent Jericka Duncan how certain moments in his life shaped his outlook on leadership. He also explains what leaders can provide in times of crisis, like the current coronavirus pandemic. And he comments on the murder of Ahmaud Arbery.
Psychiatrist and CBS News Mental Health Contributor Dr. Sue Varma talks about why frontline workers are at risk in the fight against the coronavirus and the stigma keeping many from getting help. Speaking with David Begnaud, lead national correspondent for “CBS This Morning,” Dr. Varma discusses the role fear is playing in the mental health of frontline workers. She says that our inability to be physically close to one another and not being able to hug each other has a psychological effect. Dr. Varma recommends solutions for being emotionally close to people and how giving back can boost your mood.
If you or someone you know is seeking mental health resources, you can call the National Alliance on Mental Illness helpline at 1- 800- 950- NAMI (6264). Or, in a crisis, text NAMI to 741-741.
The coronavirus pandemic has brought a new normal to many employees across the country, while others have lost their jobs as the jobless rate has soared to its highest level since the Great Depression. LinkedIn editor-in-chief Dan Roth joins CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger to discuss how jobs are likely to change after the pandemic and offers advice to college graduates seeking employment in an unstable workforce. This conversation is part our series Work In Progress, a partnership with professional networking site LinkedIn, we explore the future of jobs and issues facing the American workforce.
Just weeks after the coronavirus forced businesses and public spaces across the U.S. to close, more than half of the states have begun the reopening process in hopes of offsetting economic turmoil. Meanwhile, public health officials warn of a resurgence of the virus if social distancing measures are ended too quickly. Dr. Tom Inglesby, director of Center for Health Security of the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, is a leader in the field of public health preparedness and pandemics. He joins CBS News' Dr. Jon LaPook to discuss what it will take to reopen our country, what precautions will be necessary, the risks of a second wave, and lessons from other countries.
Latinos represent more than 27% of COVID-19 deaths in the nation's hotspots, although they account for 18% of the population. UCLA's Dr. David E. Hayes-Bautista, director of the Center for the Study of Latino Health and Culture, joins CBS News contributor Maria Elena Salinas to discuss why the community is at high risk of contracting the virus. According to Dr. Hayes-Bautista, the problems are not genetic but structural. A lack of access to health care and health insurance, employment as essential workers and a shortage of Latino physicians have made Hispanics vulnerable to the coronavirus.
Southwest Airlines has grounded about 400 planes and cut capacity as passenger traffic plummeted amid the coronavirus pandemic. Company CEO Gary Kelly tells CBS News' Kris Van Cleave he believes things will return to normal once the pandemic is over, and explained what crews are doing to disinfect planes and described the “multi-layered” approach his airline is taking to ensure passenger and crew safety.
James Patterson, the best-selling thriller writer who has sold more than 275 million books worldwide, is out with a new non-fiction book about America’s Camelot with co-writer Cynthia Fagen. “The House of Kennedy” provides a multi-generational look at the storied family and the tragedies that have befallen them. He joins "CBS This Morning's" Vladimir Duthiers to discuss why Americans are captivated by the Kennedy family and how their "win at all costs" mantra contributed to their successes and scandals.
Attorney Brad Edwards represents dozens of women who accused late convicted sex offender and financier Jeffrey Epstein of varying degrees of sexual assault when they were underaged. He joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason to talk about his decades-long psychological struggle against Epstein, chronicled in his book, "Relentless Pursuit: My Fight for the Victims of Jeffrey Epstein." He shares what justice would look like for his clients and why his pursuit of Epstein became his "life's mission."
A new biography of Saudi Arabia's Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman by New York Times Beirut bureau chief Ben Hubbard tells the story of how the young prince rose to power. Speaking with CBS News' Elaine Quijano, Hubbard shares how MBS out maneuvered siblings and family members to gain control after his father, King Salman, ascended to the throne in 2015. Hubbard discusses bin Salman's loosening of strict Islamic social codes, his relationship with the Trump administration, the detention of princes and businessmen in the Riyadh Ritz-Carlton, and brutal killing of journalist Jamal Khashoggi. He shares what lies ahead for the Kingdom and the 34-year-old prince. In the new biography, "MBS: The Rise To Power Of Mohammed bin Salman," Hubbard chronicles how the Crown Prince has been seen as a a transformative, visionary reformer but also an inexperience leader, who's rash decisions are destabilizing the world’s most volatile region.
Former U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Vivek Murthy says America faced a loneliness epidemic long before we started social distancing to prevent the spread of the coronavirus. Now, Murthy tells CBS News' Dr. Tara Narula that our current situation could either drive us further apart or serve as a "reset" to help us emerge more connected than before the global pandemic. Murthy discusses his new book, "Together: The Healing Power of Human Connection in a Sometimes Lonely World," and the importance of creating and maintaining bonds with the people in our lives. Murthy explains the physical and mental health dangers of loneliness and offers steps on how we can tackle the problem.
Since 1992, the Innocence Project at the Cardozo School of Law has work to exonerate the wrongly convicted through DNA testing and criminal justice reform. Now, the new Netflix docuseries, "The Innocence Files" gives viewers with a glimpse of the work that goes into correcting an injustice. Innocence Project co-founder and co-director of Barry Scheck joins "CBS This Morning" national correspondent to discuss what he hopes viewers learn from the nine-part series.
To mark Earth Day, climate scientist Kim Cobb joins CBS News meteorologist and climate specialist Jeff Berardelii to discuss where the fight to stop and reverse the effect of climate change stand. With the global coronavirus pandemic, Cobb, a professor at the Georgia Institute of Technology, shares what role global warming plays in spreading infectious diseases and what correlations can be made to the fight against climate change. Cobb says that both - climate change and the coronavirus - are public health crisis that may pose a compounding threat to society.
Best-selling author Robert Kolker joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King to discuss his new book, "Hidden Valley Road: Inside the Mind of an American Family." The book is a true story about a family of 12, and how their experience with mental illness helped transform the research in mental health. Kolker also shares his reaction to learning Oprah Winfrey announced it as a rare non-fiction selection for her Oprah's Book Club.
After dropping out of the 2020 race and backing his former rival, Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders said he believes the vast majority of his supporters will back Joe Biden in November. Although Sanders acknowledged that "everybody in American knows" how different the two are, he stressed the "choice is pretty clear" when deciding between Biden and President Donald Trump. Sanders spoke to "CBS This Morning" co-host Tony Dokoupil about his endorsement and where he expects Biden to adopt a more progressive stance.
Historian Douglas Brinkley joins CBS News' John Dickerson to discuss how the leadership response to the coronavirus pandemic compares to that of previous crisis in American history. He says the 48 hour window after a crisis is critical. Brinkley makes the case that White House management and structure affects the ability of the federal government to response to national emergencies in a significant way. He tells Dickerson the coronavirus pandemic could potentially leave an imprint on American society and culture for years to come. Brinkley is the Katherine Tsanoff Brown Chair in Humanities and Professor of History at Rice University, his latest book is "American Moonshot: John F. Kennedy and the Great Space Race."
School closures from the coronavirus are forcing more than 55 million K-12 students in the U.S. to learn from home. CBS News contributor Julie Lythcott-Haims, author of "How To Raise An Adult: Break Free of the Over- Parenting Trap and Prepare Your Kid for Success,” joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss which kids who could lose out the most through distance learning and what could be the lasting impact of this new normal. She offers advice to parents to help their children succeed and assures America's youth has proven resilient in times of crisis. As a former dean of freshmen at Stanford University, Lythcott-Haims also discusses the unique challenges facing college students away from their campuses.
The second Sunday in April has become synonymous with the Masters but the springtime tradition has been postponed this year due to the coronavirus pandemic. Jim Nantz, CBS Sports' lead play-by-play announcer, joins "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson to discuss this untraditional Masters weekend, life without live sports, and the silver lining we can find during this lockdown. This weekend on CBS, Nantz will be joined by golfers Phil Mickelson and Tiger Woods as they look back at their great victories at Augusta for a special "Masters Rewind." Known as "the voice of March and April," Nantz attributes his iconic voice to his father, "the most positive guy in the world."
People across the world are discovering or rediscovering baking, especially bread, while staying home during the coronavirus pandemic. CBS News' Jamie Wax speaks with Apollonia Poilâne, whose family has owned France's Poilâne bakery since 1932, about the craft of baking bread including why the five senses are more important to success in the kitchen than state-of-the-art machinery. Poilâne also discusses how she took over the family business after her parents died a tragic accident when she was still in college. In October 2019, she released the book "Poilâne: The Secrets of the World-Famous Bread Bakery." This conversation was recorded shortly after the book's release.
U.S. Surgeon General Jerome Adams discusses why minority communities are at higher risk of dying from COVID-19. Talking with "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King, Adams explains how preconditions, social determinants and economic situations are making African-Americans, Hispanics and Native American more vulnerable to the coronavirus; and how the administration plans to address the disparity. The nation's surgeon general tells King how efforts to flatten the curve in hotspots are showing promise and how staying home can be an opportunity for us to be healthier. Finally, Adams shares what he's doing to get through this challenging time as individual with many of the high-risk factors and wife with a comprised immune system.
John Prine, the singer-songwriter once called "the Mark Twain of American songwriting," died Tuesday at the age of 73. His family announced his death was due to complications from coronavirus. Prine received a lifetime Grammy achievement award earlier this year. In January 2019, CBS News' John Dickerson visited Prine at his home in Nashville, where he talked about his career trajectory — from writing songs along his mail route to his induction into the Songwriters Hall of Fame. Prine also shared how two bouts of cancer inspired newfound appreciation for the continued support and praise of his music. Plus, Dickerson and Prine took a drive through Nashville and teamed up for a duet of the song “Paradise.”
Brené Brown joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King to discuss dealing with the spiritual, mental and physical effects of the coronavirus pandemic. Brown, a best-selling author and popular lecturer, provides tips on navigating anxiety and surviving self-isolation and social distancing. She says physical movement is key because trauma, grief and anxiety are stored in our bodies. Brown, who is a professor at the University of Houston and has spent over 20 years studying the subject of emotions and vulnerability, says it's okay to show vulnerability during this time and that our compassion and empathy are not finite. During this time of crisis, Brown says, we should not rank our suffering. It's okay to "own your feelings" but "just piss and moan with perspective," she says. Hear why strong, long-lasting, sustainable relationships are not dependent on a 50/50 break-down but rather on having a "gap plan." Plus, Brown shares why she loves recording her new podcast "Unlocking Us" so much and why her recent "60 Minutes" profile was "the hardest, most vulnerable thing" she's ever done.
Miami Mayor Francis Suarez has recovered after testing positive for COVID-19 in mid-March. Now out of an 18-day isolation, he is leading the city in Florida with the highest number of positive coronavirus cases. Suarez explains why he is asking the president to stop flights from coronavirus hotspots into Miami International Airport. Plus, he shares his greatest fears about community spread of the virus and how he sees the future of Miami tourism.
Kim Kardashian West is continuing her fight for criminal justice reform as the coronavirus hits prison populations across the country. Her fight started with Alice Marie Johnson, who she helped get released from prison in 2018. Johnson was serving a life sentence for non-violent drug charges. Now, Kardashian West is taking on more cases, highlighted in the new documentary "Kim Kardashian West: The Justice Project," which airs on Oxygen on Sunday, April 5 at 7 p.m. ET. Kardashian West shares how her work on criminal justice reform has led to a huge change in her personal life. She tells "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King what her dad, Robert Kardashian, a famous attorney who died in 2003, would think of her work. Plus, hear how she and her family are navigating social distancing during the coronavirus pandemic.
Bill Gates has been warning about the threat of a pandemic for years and his foundation has invested $100 million dollars to respond to the coronavirus. The billionaire philanthropist talks with "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason about why we currently need “strong isolation measures on a countrywide basis,” how it could be “years” before the U.S. economy gets back to where it was before and why he thinks “for the next one, we will be far more ready than we were for this one.” Gates adds, “everybody who's lived through this will view this as a dramatic, scary part of their life. And it will affect their concerns and how they look at things for the rest of time.”
Three-time Olympic gold medalist and beach volleyball player Kerri Walsh Jennings says postponing the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo because of the coronavirus pandemic was "the right decision." Speaking with "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson, Walsh Jennings says it was almost a relief to hear the games would be delayed. Walsh Jennings said she will compete in 2021, her sixth Olympic Games.
CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus discusses what the United States can learn from how other nations are combating COVID19. He tells CBS News consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner that we need to do more coronavirus testing and treat patients sooner in order to have better outcomes like South Korea and Germany. The difference between China and Italy shows the importance of a centralized response, says Dr. Agus. He also says the draconian measures taken by some Asian countries are difficult to enact without giving up some privacy. According to Dr. Agus, it will be another week and half until we see the impact of measures that have been implemented thus far.
(Please note this podcast was recorded the morning of March 27th, 2020)
Cynthia Germanotta, president and co-founder of Born This Way Foundation, joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason to discuss how to manage mental and emotional wellness during the coronavirus pandemic. Germanotta explains why we should use technology to maintain social bonds while social distancing and discusses how she came up with the idea for her #TeaWithMrsG Twitter videos. She also shares some of the stories of kindness from the foundation's Channel Kindness platform.
Sentenced to life in prison for a non-violent crime in 1996, Alice Marie Johnson had resigned herself to the fact that she would never see the outside world again. But that changed in 2018, when President Donald Trump commuted her sentence after a direct plea by Kim Kardashian West. Now a free woman after 21 years, Johnson has partnered with Stand Together to help promote criminal justice reform. Johnson and Stand Together's senior vice president Mark Holden joined CBS News' consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner to discuss her story and the changes they hope to see in the system.
(Please note this conversation took place in early March.)
Dr. David Agus shares what you should be asking your doctor if you feel any symptoms of the COVID19 virus, the importance of social distancing and quarantining, and the best practices for recovery. Dr. Agus, a CBS News medical contributor, discusses the two possible treatments that are being used to help treat infected patients and how the virus is bringing the country's medical infrastructure to the brink. He also explains what can be learned from the global response and why we have seen drastically different outcomes in countries like Italy and South Korea. Talking with CBS News consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner, Dr. Agus emphasizes that young people are not immune to the coronavirus and needs to heed the warnings. (Please note this podcast was recorded the morning of March 20th, 2020)
Psychiatrist Dr. Sue Varma shares the importance of remaining emotionally near while heeding health officials' calls for social distancing as we try to limit the spread of the coronavirus. She joins "CBS This Morning" correspondent Vladimir Duthiers to discuss why you should keep in touch with friends and family. She suggests limiting conversations about coronavirus and doing your best to find a silver lining in your situation. Plus, she shares the unique mental and physical health challenges to older Americans during this time, especially those in nursing homes and retirement communities, and what we can do to help them.
Kenneth C. Davis
Barry Sonnenfeld, who directed "The Addams Family" movie and the "Men in Black" trilogy joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to share how his dysfunctional childhood influenced in his career. In his new book "Barry Sonnenfeld, Call Your Mother: Memoirs of a Neurotic Filmmaker," Sonnenfeld explains why he says there is no upside to optimism, only to pessimism — and details the miracles that have happened throughout his life to get him to where he is today. He discusses his strained relationship with his parents, beginning his career as a cinematographer on several Coen Brothers films, and why he became a director when he had no interest in doing so.
New York Times reporter Jennifer Steinhauer joins CBS News' Caitlin Huey-Burns to discuss her new book, "The Firsts: The Inside Story of the Women Reshaping Congress." Steinhauer shares what she learned as she followed along for the first year of the historic class of congresswomen elected in 2018. She explains why Democratic women fared better in their contests than Republicans and how the growing number of women is helping to reshape House rules.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear Chris and Rich Robinson of The Black Crowes full interview with "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason. Mason sat down with the Robinsons to talk about their successful history and many family battles.
With credit card debt reaching an all-time high of $930 billion, CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger discusses solutions to paying down debt. She shares common mistakes consumers make with CBS News correspondent Mola Lenghi. Schlesinger explains when a person should get their first credit card, why you should monitor your credit report and the meaning behind your FICO score. She says it's important to track your money and keep a budget in order to pay down your credit card debt. Plus, she explains the effect the debt is having on the overall economy and whether it's better to have "good debt" or no debt. NOTE: This podcast was recorded on March 5, 2020.
With schools closing and events getting canceled across the country due to the spread of the coronavirus, parents should have the proper tools to have a conversation about the virus with their children across all ages. CBS News medical contributor Dr. Tara Narula and CBS News contributor and child psychologist Lisa Damour join CBS News' Jim Axelrod with advice on how to start those conversations. Dr. Narula offers the medical facts about coronavirus and COVID-19, while Damour explains how to easy kids' anxiety, as well as their disappointment over canceled events and disruptions to their schedules.
Many Americans thought the "spy games" between the Soviet Union and the U.S. ended along with the Cold War over three decades ago. However, author Gordon Corera joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King to discuss his book "Russians: Among Us: Sleeper Cells, Ghost Stories, and the Hunt for Putin's Spies" and why Russian spying on Moscow's perceived enemies in the West have evolved and intensified in the last 30 years.
Television and Broadway producer Richie Jackson discusses his book "Gay Like Me: A Father Write to His Son" with CBS News contributor Jamie Wax. Jackson explains why he wrote this love letter to his gay son as he got ready to head off to college. Jackson says this is the book he wish he had as a young man. He tells Wax why he also hoped his son would be gay and why is considering being gay a super power. They discuss raising an LGBTQ child and how to be an ally.
Director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy at the University of Minnesota Michael Osterholm, Ph.D, joins CBS News Medical Contributor Dr. Tara Narula to discuss what people need to know about the coronavirus. Osterholm says the U.S. healthcare system is not prepared and shares what we know about how the virus spreads and who it impacts the most. He tells Dr. Narula what underlining risk factors may be impacting fatality and if someone with no symptoms can still be infected. Plus, Osterholm comments on what recovery from the virus looks like and whether the changing of seasons may help end the spread of the coronavirus.
The five-part documentary series "Visible: Out on Television" explores the role of television in LGBTQ representation and rights. Executive producers Ryan White and Wilson Cruz join "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller to share the impact of moments like Ellen DeGeneres' character coming out on her sitcom and a 1980s "60 Minutes" report about why LGBTQ people were angry with the federal government's inaction on the AIDS epidemic. Cruz, who starred in the 1994 teen drama "My So-Called Life,” shares the impact of being the first openly gay actor to play an openly gay series regular in a leading role. White, who also directs the series, explains the progress that still needs to be made regarding representation in media.
Shereen Pimentel, the star of Broadway's latest revival of the American classic "West Side Story" joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss juggling the role of Maria while completing her senior year at Juilliard. Pimentel shares the Broadway shows that made her fall in love with theater — and the most common reaction she gets when people hear her sing for the first time.
Democratic presidential candidate and former Vice President Joe Biden tells CBS News political reporter Caitlin Huey-Burns what his victory in the South Carolina primary means for his campaign ahead of Super Tuesday. Biden answers whether this is now a two-person race and whether he can raise enough money to compete with Senator Bernie Sanders. He also responses to criticism of his campaign and if former President Barack Obama is expected to endorse him soon. NOTE: This interview was conducted early Monday afternoon.
Financial expert Suze Orman joins “CBS This Morning” co-host Gayle King to discuss what people who are getting ready to retire need to do to be financially sound. Orman explains why thanks to increased life expectancy the new age for planning your retirement is not 65 - but 70 years old. She shares why she decided to step back from her success career and retire at 65. Orman says she wrote her latest book, “The Ultimate Retirement Guide for 50+: Winning Strategies to Make Your Money Last a Lifetime,” because there isn’t enough time later in life to make financial mistakes. Plus, hear what common financial mistakes people are making - including what she has to say to parents who are helping their children financially.
CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus breaks down what people need to know about the coronavirus and places it in historical context. He answers questions such as how the virus spread from bats to human in China to what precautions people should take to prevent catching the virus. Talking with CBS News' correspondent Anna Werner, Dr. Agus explains whether cornavirus has become a pandemic, what disruptions the virus may cause and how this may force people to change how they think about public health.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Bungalow co-founder and CEO Andrew Collins joins CBS News correspondent Meg Oliver to discuss what lead him to create the co-living start up. The 23-year-old explains how his own experience of moving around the country and having trouble making connections inspired him to create Bungalow. Collins also discusses the importance of having a co-founder that compliments you and advice to those looking to be entrepreneurs.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Uber whistleblower Susan Fowler joins “CBS This Morning” co-host Gayle King to reveal the story behind the blog post that led to the resignation of the company’s CEO. Fowler details the sexual harassment allegations in her new book “Whistleblower: My Journey to Silicon Valley and Fight for Justice at Uber.” She also discusses her unique upbringing, building a family and life after Uber.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, writer and director Andrew Heckler joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss his new film, "Burden," starring Forest Whitaker, Garrett Hedlund, Tim Wilkinson and Usher. Heckler explains how bringing this true story to the big screen was a 20 year passion project. The winner of the Audience Award at Sundance, "Burden" tells the story of a black congregation that helps an orphan raised within the Ku Klux Klan to leave the group. Heckler says the film is about love conquering hate.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, author Tomi Adeyemi tells CBS News’ Errol Barnett how she overcame rejection and hurdles to pursue her dream of writing young adult fantasy novels. With the success of her debut novel, “Children of Blood and Bone,” Adeyemi discusses her new book “Children of Virtue and Vengeance.”
Scottish actor Richard Rankin, who portrays Roger MacKenzie on "Outlander," joins CBS News contributor Jamie Wax to discuss the genre-bending series. Rankin reflects on the show’s popularity, filming in his homeland, and how the show has continued evolve over the past five seasons.
February is American Heart Month, a time to raise awareness about heart health and what we can do to prevent heart disease. Dr. Jennifer Mieres is one of the leading experts and patient advocates of heart health in women. She joins CBS News medical contributor and cardiologist Dr. Tara Narula to discuss why heart disease is the leading cause of death for women — more deadly than all forms of cancer combined. Dr. Mieres, the senior vice president of the Center for Equity of Care at Northwell Health, explains why African American and Hispanic women are at even greater risk for heart disease. She shares the spectrum of symptoms women should watch for and ways to improve heart health.
Science journalist Lydia Denworth has written a book about the phenomenon of friendship and how the bonds we form with our friends are not just pleasant, but essential. She tells CBS News' Errol Barnett what she learned while researching "Friendship: The Evolution, Biology and Extraordinary Power of Life's Fundamental Bond." Denworth explains how studying baboons and other primates helped scientists understand the physical benefits of friendships — plus, why social media isn't as detrimental to our bonds as some might think.
Going out for a drink has never been more expensive. Since 2003, federal data shows a 57 percent spike in the cost of alcoholic beverages at bars and restaurants. Co-host Tony Dokoupil traveled around the country to bars and barely farms to see what's behind the drastic change. He speaks with Ralph Brennan, head of the Ralph Brennan Restaurant Group, which owns several iconic restaurants in New Orleans.
The Oscar-winning writing duo of Nat Faxon and Jim Rash, behind the new film "Downhill" starring Will Ferrell and Julia Louis-Dreyfus, tell CBS News' Vladimir Duthiers why they decided to remake the 2014 European film "Force Majeure" for an American audience. They explain how they formed their successful partnership and whether they want to spend more time in front of the camera. Faxon and Rash previously won an Oscar for co-writing "The Descendants" with Alexander Payne.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, child psychologist and CBS News contributor Lisa Damour joins CBS News’ Reena Ninan to answer parenting questions. From whether parents should provide alcohol to minors in a controlled environment to addressing anxiety in children, Damour offers some advice on what parents can do. She also provides some help when addressing death and loss with a child, handling tantrums and parenting a bully. If you have a question you would like to ask Lisa Damour regarding parenting, email CTMPodcast@CBSNews.com
Only on the "CBS This Morning," host and executive producer of the successful podcast "Up & Vanished" Payne Lindsey discusses the appeal of the true crime genre and bringing the genre to television with CBS News' Anne-Marie Green. The new series airs on Oxygen beginning on Saturday.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "The Daily Show" correspondents Roy Wood Jr. and Ronny Chieng join CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss their comedic processes and what they've learned from one another while sharing an office. They discuss balancing their standup careers (which include successful comedy specials) with the demanding grind of "The Daily Show." They share how the show has made their comedy more poignant and why they remain committed to being "truth-tellers."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, legendary talk show host Dick Cavett discusses his new HBO documentary "Ali & Cavett: The Tale of the Tapes" with "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, linguist Dennis Baron joins CBS News' Reena Ninan to discuss his new book, "What's Your Pronoun? Beyond He and She.” Baron, a professor of English and linguistics at the University of Illinois, explains how the centuries-long history of gender neutral pronouns relates to the current debate over people seeking an option beyond he and she. Baron explains the significance of pronouns when determining our rights and identities and why singular they has gained more acceptance in recent years.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vulture's film critic Alison Willmore joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to preview this Sunday's Academy Awards. Willmore explains why Joaquin Phoenix and Renee Zellweger are the actors to beat, plus the movie she says will likely take home the best picture Oscar. They also discuss who they think should have been nominated and why they're optimistic Hollywood will continue producing films that brings people out to the theaters, as opposed to only catering to streaming networks.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Pulitzer Prize winner and global health expert Laurie Garrett and Elizabeth Economy, director of Asia studies at the Council of Foreign Relations, join CBS News medical contributor Dr. Tara Narula to discuss the corona epidemic.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former NFL player turned filmmaker Matthew A. Cherry joins national correspondent Jericka Duncan to discuss his Oscar-nominated animated short film, "Hair Love," which tells the story of a black father doing his daughter's hair for the first time. Cherry discusses why it's important to normalize natural hair and expand representation in Hollywood. Plus, he shares what it was like to pivot to a new career after playing football and what it means to follow in the footsteps of Kobe Bryant, who was the first professional athlete to be nominated for an Oscar for the 2018 animated short "Dear Basketball."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, The Sunday Times' royal correspondent Roya Nikkhah discusses the latest with the British royal family with correspondent Vladimir Duthiers. Nikkhah tells us why Britian is feeling a great level of sadness about Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's desire to move to North America and give up their royal duties. She explains what a post-royal public life will look like and why being half-in and half-out just wasn't going to work. She also discusses Prince Andrew's relationship with convicted sex offender Jeffrey Epstein and Prince Charles' desire to have a slimmed down monarchy.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News political correspondent Ed O'Keefe talks with Iowa-based CBS News campaign reporters Musadiq Bidar and Adam Brewster about what they've learned while traveling more than 20,000 miles each throughout the Hawkeye State. They discuss the issues that Iowa voters are most passionate about how the caucus system works. Plus, Bidar and Brewster explain which candidates have built the strongest campaign infrastructures in the state, how the race has evolved since the summer and why it's important for a candidate to do well in Iowa.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News special correspondent and host of The NFL Today on CBS discusses what we can expect this Sunday from the Kansas City Chiefs and the San Francisco 49ers as they face off during Super Bowl LIV. Will Tom Brady's former understudy Jimmy Garoppolo be able to bring the Lombardi trophy to the Bay Area with the help of teams defense? Or will the Chief's much beloved coach Andy Reid and on the field leadership of Patrick Mahomes bring Kansas City their first Super Bowl win in 50 years? Brown breaks it all down plus discusses the storied history of the two franchises and why he never makes predictions.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear former Lakers head athletic trainer Gary Vitti's full conversation with "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson as he remembers Kobe Bryant. The two met when Bryant was 17 years old, entering the NBA out of high school in 1996, they would continue to work together for all of Brant's 20 seasons with the Lakers. Vitti discusses the special relationship an athletic trainer and a athlete have. He remembers Bryant as a competitive player with a winning mentality but most importantly as a family man who cared deeply about his community and mentoring. Bryant, his 13-year-old daughter Gianna and seven others died Sunday in a helicopter crash.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Financial Times U.S. editor-at-large Gillian Tett joins CBS News' Errol Barnett to discuss the United Kingdom's impending departure from the European Union. Tett, who is also the chair of the editorial board, explains why the exit will take place at 11 p.m. on Friday, instead of midnight. She also discusses how the uncertainty surrounding how the split will play out on the world stage, in terms of travel, trade and immigration. Tett describes the Brexit-fatigue many people are feeling and the longing to return what she refers to as Britain's "boring" politics.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Syrian refugee and filmmaker Waad al-Kateab discusses her Oscar-nominated documentary "For Sama" with CBS News' Anne-Marie Green. Al-Kateab shares how she began filming protests against President Bashar al-Assad's government as a university student — before being thrust into a revolution for freedom. During the five year siege eastern Aleppo, al-Kateab fell in love, got married, had a child and helped run a hospital for the civilians injured from the constant bombardment. Al-Kateab calls the Frontline film a "love letter" to her daughter, Sama.
In October 2019, retired basketball star Kobe Bryant sat down with "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson to discuss life after the NBA. On Sunday, Bryant unexpected died, along with his 13-year-old daughter and seven others, when his helicopter crashed. Bryant was 41-years-old. Talking with Jacobson, Bryant said he hoped to be remembered as a storyteller by younger generations after creating his production Granity Studios in 2016 after 20 seasons with the Los Angeles Lakers. He created podcasts, TV shows, and films. Bryant discussed parenting his four daughters, winning an Oscar, and how he's adapted to life after basketball.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Variety's Jem Aswad joins CBS News' correspodent Vladimir Duthier to preview the 62nd Annual Grammy Awards. They discuss who will be the night's biggest winner, which performances they are looking forward to the most and how Maren Morris and Taylor Swift got snubbed. Aswad also shares the latest reporting regarding the allegations made by suspended Recording Academy CEO Deborah Dugan about the nomination process being rigged. Hear whether they think Billie Eilish or Lizzo will win Best New Artist.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Debbie Walsh, the director of the Center for American Women and Politics at Rutgers University, joins CBS News political reporter Caitlin Huey-Burns to discuss gender and electability. The discussion of whether a woman can be elected president surfaced in the 2020 Democratic presidential campaign after comments allegedly made by Senator Bernie Sanders and former Vice President Joe Biden. After the defeat of Hillary Clinton in 2016, Walsh says 2018 provided to be a record year for female candidates — and she shares why the surge in elected women has fallen along party lines.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Pulitzer Prize-winning authors Nicholas Kristof and Sheryl WuDunn join co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss their new book, "Tightrope: Americans Reaching For Hope." Kristof and WuDunn, the first married couple to win a Pulitzer for journalism, traveled from Kristof's hometown in rural Oregon to urban Baltimore to show how decades of government policies have failed working class Americans. They explain how the disappearance of blue collar jobs, along with stagnant wages, weak education and a lack of healthcare, have led to intergenerational struggles. Plus, they share the solutions other industrialized nations have adopted that helped them avoid the same sweeping drug problems, mass incarceration and declining life expectancy rate as the United States.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, psychologist Kelly McGonigal joins co-host Gayle King to discuss her new book, "The Joy of Movement: How Exercise Helps Us Find Happiness, Hope, Connection, and Courage." McGonigal explains how walking just one minute a day can have a positive impact on your mental health. Plus, she shares how 1980s aerobics tapes inspired her love for movement, how exercise helped her overcome shyness and the Carly Rae Jepsen song that always gets her moving.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, reproductive psychiatrist Dr. Alexandra Sacks joins CBS News medical contributor Dr. Tara Narula to define "matrescence," the period when women transition to motherhood. Sacks explains why how the medical community doesn't adequately prepare women for this time, which includes physical and emotional changes reminiscent of adolescence. She shares why her "Motherhood Sessions" podcast from Gimlet Media is a valuable public health tool that gives women the opportunity to have candid conversations on the complex emotions and guilt they don't always want to discuss with their friends and family. "Motherhood Sessions" is available on Spotify or wherever you get your podcasts.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, chef and restauranteur Marcus Samuelsson discusses how he uses food to tell a story. Talking with CBS News' Vladimir Duthiers, Samuelsson shares how his grandmother influenced his passion for cooking and what surprised him and his mother about New York. The host of the new season of "No Passport Required" on PBS, Samuelsson explains the difference between fast food and road food; and why he's built his restaurants to slow the dining experience down.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, biographer James Kaplan shares why Irving Berlin has been called the greatest songwriter of American popular music. Talking with CBS News' Anne-Marie Green, Kaplan explains what was behind Berlin's nine decade career that included such songs like "God Bless America" and "White Christmas" that are still sung today. In his new book, "Irving Berlin: New York Genius," Kaplan shares how Berlin when from growing up as a Jewish immigrant in New York's Lower East Side and leaving home at the age of 13 after his father's death to writing over 1,500 songs.
On CBS This Morning, the Librarian of Congress, Carla Hayden, announced that award-winning author Jason Reynolds was The Library of Congress' newest National Ambassador for Young People's Literature. Reynolds and Hayden join co-host Gayle King to discuss why he was chosen and what he plans to do with the ambassadorship. Reynolds, who did not read a whole book until he was 17 years old, is the author of best-selling Track series and "As Brave As You."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News foreign correspondent Debora Patta discusses growing up in apartheid-era South Africa and her career covering the African continent. Patta tells CBS News' Reena Ninan about getting jailed as a teenager and held in solidarity confinement for teaching black South Africans how to read — and she explains why that experience inspired her to become a journalist. During her career with CBS, Patta has covered the death of Nelson Mandela, the Ebola crisis and the use of child labor in the dangerous mining of cobalt.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, best-selling author, neuroscientist and cognitive psychologist Daniel Levitin joins co-host Gayle King to discuss his new book, "Successful Aging: A Neuroscientist Explores the Power and Potential of Our Lives." The book shows us how we can make the most of our lives as we age and Levitin explains why curiosity, openness, conscientiousness and healthy practices are the lifestyle choices that can have the biggest impact on the rest of our lives.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former U.S. Ambassador to the U.A.E. Barbara A. Leaf and Middle East expert Vali Nasr talk with CBS News senior foreign affairs correspondent and moderator of "Face the Nation" Margaret Brennan about the impact the killing of Iranian general Qassem Soleimani is having on the region. Ambassador Leaf discusses the role Soleimani played in Iraq and Syria and why Iraqis have taken to the streets recently to protest. Nasr shares how Soleimani has provided Iran with a sense of nationalism but economic problems still exist in the country.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, fashion model and registered dietitian Maye Musk talks with co-host Gayle King about her new book, “A Woman Makes A Plan: Advice for a Lifetime of Adventure, Beauty and Success.”
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the deputy director of surveys for CBS News, Jennifer De Pinto, joins CBS News' Jericka Duncan to discuss a new CBS News poll that found a majority of Americans think the #MeToo and Time's Up movements are making progress in raising awareness about sexual harassment and misconduct. De Pinto explains how gender, age and political beliefs impacted survey results and which segment of the population think the movements have gone too far.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News meteorologist and climate specialist Jeff Berardelli talks with Australian biologist and climate specialist Dr. Lucky Tran of Columbia University about the ongoing, out-of-control wildfires in Australia. Tran discusses the toll the fires are taking on humans and wildlife in the country and shares how climate change is fueling the disaster.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, singer and actor Kristin Chenoweth joins CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook to share why she's lending her voice to the "This is Pain" campaign, aimed at spreading awareness and eliminating the stigma surrounding chronic pain. Chenoweth opens up about her experience suffering from chronic pain ever since getting injured on a television set in 2012. She shares the treatments that have helped her manage the pain and why she decided to open up about her experience.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vox's film critic Alissa Wilkinson joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss this Sunday's 77th annual Golden Globe Awards. From Ricky Gervais returning as the show's host to no broadcast network television show being nominated in the major categories, Wilkinson and Wax make their predictions. Hear why this is the year of Adam Driver, why HBO's Succession is hoping to get some recognition and how Eddie Murphy and Taron Egerton are neck-in-neck,
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Condé Nast Traveler contributing editor Mark Ellwood joins CBS News' Anne Marie Green to discuss the magazine's top 20 travel destinations in 2020. Ellwood explains why the Canadian arctic, Dominica and southeast Australia all made the cut. Plus, he shares the sights to take in at some of the top destinations.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, New York Times’ best-selling author James Clear provides tips on keeping your New Year’s Resolution well beyond the first month of 2020. Talking with CBS News’ Reena Ninan, Clear offers tools on tackling clutter, exercising more and turning resolutions into habits. Clear, author of "Atomic Habits: An Easy and Proven Way to Build Good Habits and Break Bad Ones," shares the two-minutes rule that people can use to hold themselves accountable and why radically transforming how a person thinks about themselves is key to keeping a resolution.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, longtime "New York Magazine" restaurant critic Adam Platt joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss his new book, "The Book of Eating: Adventures in Professional Gluttony." As the son of a diplomat, Platt explains how he was raised on cuisines around the world. He also shares the best and worst parts about his job as a restaurant critic and how he helped his brother, actor Oliver Platt, prepare for his role as a critic in the movie "Chef."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Vladimir Duthiers talks with Wired Magazine senior editor Angela Watercutter and freelance culture writer Tre Johnson about what we can expect in American culture in the 2020s. They discuss how social movements will continue to galvanize people through social media and whether we can expect to see widespread, tangible change as a result of the Black Lives Matter and Me Too movements. Plus, Watercutter and Johnson discuss the future of representation in media and the changes we could see in the structure of streaming networks.
Former NFL player Ryan O'Callaghan made history in 2017 as one of very few openly gay former football players. Ryan sits down with Gayle King to discuss his new memoir, "My Life On The Line: How the NFL Damn Near Killed Me and Ended Up Saving My Life."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News correspondent Vladimir Duthier discusses the new "Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker" film with "CBS This Morning" producer Joseph Annunziato and CBSN digital line producer Elaine Mui. SPOILER ALERT: The three Star Wars fan share their impression of the last film in the Skywalker trilogy. Hear what they loved, what they didn't and their thoughts on the series' character development.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, hear co-host Anthony Mason’s full interview with Grammy winning singer-songwriter Vince Gill about the release of his latest album, “Okie.” Gill, who has sold more than 26 million albums, says he is releasing some of his most personal songs yet on this fifteenth studio album. He also discusses touring the Eagles, meeting Merle Haggard at an old honky-tonk and why he still feels uncomfortable in the spotlight after four decades in the music industry. This conversation originally aired in September.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Oscar-winning filmmaker Sam Mendes and actor George MacKay join CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss "1917," a World War I thriller that recently earned three Golden Globe nominations. Mendes shares how the film was partially inspired by his war-hero grandfather and how some of the conflicts surrounding World War I are present in the world again today. He also explains why the film was staged and edited to appear as if the events of the story were filmed in real time. MacKay discusses why he wanted to perform his own stunts and why the story resonates with audiences.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "Face the Nation" moderator Margaret Brennan looks ahead to foreign policy in the 2020s with CBS News National Security contributor Michael Morell, former acting and deputy director of the CIA, and Michèle Flournoy, who served as the Under Secretary of Defense for Policy during the Obama administration and the co-founder and managing partner of WestExec Advisors. They discuss the importance of securing U.S. elections from foreign interference, the future of our relationship with China and where we can expect the presence of America's military.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Warby Parker co-founders and co-CEOs Neil Blumenthal and Dave Gilboa join CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger to discuss revolutionizing the way we shop for glasses, while building a billion-dollar company. They share how they founded the company in 2010 with two other classmates at the Wharton Business School of the University of Pennsylvania and why they all decided to risk their life savings to make it happen. They explain the literary characters that inspired the name Warby Parker, why they donate a pair of glasses for every pair sold, and why they aren't rushing to take the company public.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former Executive Secretary of the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change Christiana Figueres joins CBS News climate and weather contributor Jeff Berardelli to discuss why remains optimistic about combating climate change in the next decade.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News political contributors Robby Mook and Terry Sullivan discuss the 2020 presidential race with less than 50 days until the Iowa caucuses. Talking with CBS News political correspondent Ed O'Keefe, Sullivan, Senator Marco Rubio's former 2016 campaign manager, shares how candidates can stand out in a crowded field and on a crowded debate stage. Mook, Hillary Clinton's campaign manager from 2016, discusses how Democrats can compete against President Donald Trump and the Republican Party's growing campaign war chest.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, this year's Miss Universe, Miss South Africa Zozibini Tunzi, joins "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller to share what it means to be among the five black women who have earned crowns in the world's top pageants this year. Tunzi discusses her platform of fighting against gender based violence and advocating for natural beauty. She talks about the women she looked up to while growing up in South Africa and why she wants young girls to see diverse standards of beauty. Plus, Tunzi, who was born one year after the end of apartheid, explains her pride in representing a country that historically didn't even recognize black people as humans, and her hope to empower black girls.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, filmmaker Trey Edward Shults joins CBS News contributor Jamie Wax to discuss his new movie, "Waves," and his personal connection to the story of a suburban family navigating love, grief and forgiveness in the wake of a tragedy. He explains how the themes of addiction, parental and societal pressure on teenagers to succeed, and forgiveness of oneself and others are woven into each of the characters to create this complex family drama. Shults also shares the camera techniques used to help the audience understand what the characters are feeling. Plus, Shults explains how as a white man, he was able to script a black family drama with the help of one of the film's stars, Kelvin Harrison Jr.
Norman Lear, the Emmy-Award winning television producer behind shows including "All in the Family," "The Jeffersons," "Maude" and "Good Times," joins his daughter, Kate Lear, and son-in-law, CBS News' Dr. Jon LaPook, to share the comedians and celebrities that shaped his humor and career. He shares how Carl Reiner and Mel Brooks came up with their famous "2000 Year Old Man" comedy routine while they all summered together on New York's fire island. Lear also talks about rehearsing with Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis above a bakery in New York City. Plus, he praises the unmatched comedic timing of Bea Arthur, who starred in Lear's "Maude," and later in "Golden Girls," and why Nancy Walker was perhaps the funniest person he ever met.
Legendary television writer, director and producer Norman Lear joins his daughter, Kate Lear, and son-in-law, who happens to be CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook, to discuss some of the life philosophies he's formed over the years. Lear, who is 97, shares how laughter has been the most important factor allowing him to age gracefully. He explains how he has managed to find common ground with people he doesn't agree with and the importance of keeping an open mind. Plus, Lear shares why his six children are able to reach him no matter what he may be doing and how we can all benefit from his mantra of "over-next."
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, CBS News’ Elaine Quijano talks with Daniel Franklin, executive editor of The Economist’s “World in 2020” issue, about his staff’s vision for the landmark year and decade ahead. Franklin discusses what we can expect in global politics, economics and artificial intelligence. He explains the uncertainty around Brexit and the U.S. presidential election. Plus, he shares the potential impacts of the world’s aging population and why we will hear a lot of Beethoven in the coming year.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Tony Dokoupil talks with David Rubenstein, co-founder and co-executive chairman of the Carlyle Group, a private equity company with $222 billion of assets under management. Rubenstein discusses whether he would support a wealth tax on the top 10 percent of Americans to help give the government the resources it needs. As a well-known philanthropist, Rubenstein also explains why he has signed the giving pledge, in which he's promised to give away all of his wealth. He also shares his take on the economy, ways to improve the country and lessons from history.
Only on the "CBS This Morning podcast, hear former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg's extended conversation with co-host Gayle King. He explains why he chose to enter the 2020 presidential campaign so late. Bloomberg also spoke about President Trump, the other Democratic candidates including former Vice President Joe Biden, and his own complicated history on the issue of race and policing. Plus, hear his thoughts on the Democratic debate, what he would look for in his Vice Presidential pick and his health.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, actor Erich Bergen joins CBS News’ Jamie Wax ahead of Sunday’s series finale of “Madam Secretary” on CBS. He discusses how portraying Blake, the assistant to former Secretary of State and now President Elizabeth McCord (played by Tea Leoni), has been the job of a lifetime and how his character’s monologue coming out as bisexual continues to resonate with fans. Bergen shares how his impression of “Jersey Boys” film director Clint Eastwood landed him his role on the television series. Bergen, who played Bob Gaudio of the Four Seasons in the traveling company of “Jersey Boys” the musical, discusses how he was fired before the show came to Broadway but was grateful to play the role in the movie adaptation. He says he doesn’t wait for the phone to ring and looks for ways to create his own opportunities in the entertainment business.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Jeff Glor talks with Irish Whiskey expert Jack McGarry about the growing demand for the spirit in the United States. McGarry, who co-owns New York's The Dead Rabbit bar, explains the distillation process for the whiskey and what sets it apart from Scotch. He also shares how he works in the industry when he himself doesn't drink alcohol and shares his mission to celebrate the history while bringing the Irish pub into the 21st century.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Grammy Award-winning singer/songwriter Paul Simon and philosopher Peter Singer join CBS News' Adriana Diaz to explain how everybody can make a difference through philanthropy and volunteering. Simon and Singer mark the 10th anniversary of Singer's book, "The Life You Can Save" with free audio and e-books. Simon is one of the notable voices who narrates one of the chapters of the audio book. Simon and Signer define effective giving and share the causes that they are passionate about.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast,
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, best-selling author Gretchen Rubin joins CBS News' Jericka Duncan to explain why people should carve out time for themselves. Rubin, who also hosts the award-winning "Happier" podcast, says human connection and strong relationships are the biggest key to happiness, but that it's also important to be comfortable with solitude.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, USA Today business reporter Charisse Jones joins CBS News' Anne Marie Green to share holiday shopping dos and don'ts. Jones explains why you shouldn't open up a store credit card for discounts and explains the best days for deals on certain items.
The weather is a big issue for millions of us, but it will not interfere with one of America's Thanksgiving traditions. The bad weather could make for treacherous driving conditions for many drivers. South Korea's military says the north launched two short-range projectiles toward Japan. A massive fire is still burning in southern Texas, after an explosion at a chemical plant. In the impeachment inquiry, sources tell CBS News that President Trump is likely to reject the Democrats' offer to appear, when the House judiciary committee starts hearings next week.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, historian Kenneth C. Davis, the best selling author of "Don't Know Much About History" joins Reena Ninan to discuss the history of Thanksgiving that often goes untaught in school. Davis shares details on the first Thanksgiving between pilgrims and Native Americans — including what food was served and the violence that happened after the three-day feast — and dispels some common myths. Plus, Davis explains why Thanksgiving Day was a partisan issue in 1939 and how football became such a big part of the day.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, New York Times food editor Sam Sifton joins CBS News’ Vladimir Duthiers to discuss the elements that make up a perfect Thanksgiving dinner. Sifton, the founding editor of NYT Cooking and author of "Thanksgiving: How to Cook It Well," explains why no Thanksgiving dinner is complete without the turkey and shares the other must-haves to include with your meal. Plus, he shares why you shouldn't feel overwhelmed if you're hosting the holiday and offers tips on etiquette to be mindful of on the holiday.
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Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear United Airlines CEO Oscar Munoz's full conversation with CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave. They discuss how he plans to change the narrative about United and put the fun back into flying. Munoz shares how the airline is using artificial intelligence and will soon be unveiling bigger overhead bins for luggage. He also discusses tips for flying this holiday season and how the grounding of the 737-Max this March after two deadly crashes will effect holiday travel.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, 19-year-old filmmaker Phillip Youmans discusses his directorial debut - "Burning Cane" with "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller. Now available on Netflix, Youmans' film won the best narrative feature award at this year's Tribeca Film Festival - making him the first African-American and youngest winner. Made while in high school, Youmans shares how he heard his film was being selected to premiere at the festival. He also discusses how acting in theater got him interested in film making, how he got actor Wendell Pierce to sign up for the film and his next project.
The impeachment inquiry against President Trump is moving to the next phase after defiant testimony from the final public witnesses. A witness warns Republicans about embracing fictions on Ukraine as the impeachment inquiry moves to a new phase. Former Trump White House chief of staff Reince Priebus joins us. Video shows the terrifying moments for passengers onboard a commercial jet after a mid-air engine fire. Benjamin Netanyahu says he'll fight to stay in power, after becoming the first sitting prime minister in Israel’s history to be indicted on criminal charges. Netanyahu faces allegations of fraud, breach of public trust, and bribery. Video just obtained by “48 Hours" shows Patrick Frazee's secret girlfriend helping investigators after the killing of Kelsey Berreth.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Gayle King talks with journalist Tom Junod about his 1998 "Esquire" magazine profile of Fred Rogers, which is now the inspiration for the new movie "A Beautiful Day in the Neighborhood" starring Tom Hanks and Matthew Rhys.
Ambassador Gordon Sondland implicates President Trump and other top administration officials in a “quid pro quo” with Ukraine. And new testimony raises questions about what Ukraine knew, and when. President Trump watched just part of Gordon Sondland's testimony, before claiming that a September 9th phone call with the E.U. ambassador exonerates him. Democrats unite over impeachment, while clashing on who has the right kind of experience for the White House. New surveillance video shown to CBS News reveals the final moments before an 18-month-old girl fell to her death from the deck of a Royal Caribbean cruise ship.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Hall of Fame wide receiver Jerry Rice joins "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson to reflect on his NFL career and share his thoughts on the league today. He co-wrote the new book "America's Game: The NFL at 100" and he tells Jacobson about his favorite highlights in NFL history. He also explains why he doesn't necessarily agree with kneeling during the National Anthem. Plus, Rice shares why he doesn't play fantasy football, how he gets recognized from "Dancing With The Stars" and watching his son play football.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, UCLA professor Kelly Lytle Hernandez joins CBS News' Anne Marie Green to discuss her reaction to earning a MacArthur Fellowship for her work regarding immigration and mass incarceration in the United States. Lytle Hernandez discusses the history of immigration in the U.S. and how that history is still impacting policy today.
Today we will hear testimony from a highly anticipated witness in the impeachment inquiry who could bring the investigation directly to President Trump. Democrats running for president will face off for the fifth time tonight. Two guards accused of not checking on Jeffrey Epstein the day he died in New York have pleaded not guilty to charges of falsifying records and conspiracy. Syracuse University is taking action after a series of racist and anti-Semitic incidents were reported on campus.
Hours before today's public impeachment hearings, there are new revelations from an official who overheard a call to President Trump -- in a restaurant. Two hostages, including an American, were freed overnight in a rare prisoner swap with the Taliban. The men had been held captive for more than three years. The White House is dismissing skepticism surrounding President Trump's health after a recent, and unannounced hospital visit. A Colorado man, Patrick Frazee, will spend the rest of his life behind bars for murdering his fiancé, Kelsey Berreth. This morning, around a hundred pro-democracy protesters are barricaded inside a Hong Kong university, in a tense standoff with police. CBS News has confirmed charges could come as soon as today against two of Jeffrey Epstein's guards at a jail in New York City. There are new signs today of the avalanche of backlash following Prince Andrew's BBC interview about Jeffrey Epstein.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, Khan Academy founder Sal Khan joins co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss his organization’s mission of providing a free, world-class education to anyone, anywhere through the use of videos and software. Khan acknowledges the benefits of America offering free, mass public education but also points to some of the downfalls of the American educational system. He explains why it's important for students to learn at their own pace with a goal of mastering the content, rather than needing to move on to the next lesson while still having gaps in understanding.
Hours before today's public impeachment hearings, there are new revelations from an official who overheard a call to President Trump -- in a restaurant. Two hostages, including an American, were freed overnight in a rare prisoner swap with the Taliban. The men had been held captive for more than three years. The White House is dismissing skepticism surrounding President Trump's health after a recent, and unannounced hospital visit. A Colorado man, Patrick Frazee, will spend the rest of his life behind bars for murdering his fiancee, Kelsey Berreth. This morning, around a hundred pro-democracy protesters are barricaded inside a Hong Kong university, in a tense standoff with police. CBS News has confirmed charges could come as soon as today against two of Jeffrey Epstein's guards at a jail in New York City. There are new signs today of the avalanche of backlash following Prince Andrew's BBC interview about Jeffrey Epstein.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Khan Academy founder Sal Khan joins co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss his organization's mission of providing a free, world-class education to anyone, anywhere through the use of videos and software. Khan acknowledges the benefits of America offering free, mass public education but also points to some of the downfalls of the American educational system. He explains why it's important for students to learn at their own pace with a goal of mastering the content, rather than needing to move on to the next lesson while still having gaps in understanding.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News chief investigative correspondent Jim Axelrod and CBS News producer Michael Kaplan join national correspondent Errol Barnett to discuss their investigation that uncovered a possible pay-for-play scheme involving the Republican National Committee and President Donald Trump's nominee for ambassador to the Bahamas. They share details of the emails they obtained that show the nominee, San Diego billionaire Doug Manchester, was asked by the RNC to donate half a million dollars as his confirmation in the Senate hung in the balance. Plus, Axelrod and Kaplan explain how America is unusual when it comes to its use of political appointees for ambassador positions.
There is a stand-off this morning at one of Hong Kong?s universities, where protesters are facing a new ultimatum from police. Four people were killed in an ambush-style shooting overnight at a party in California. It could be a blockbuster week of testimony this week in the impeachment hearings. Prince Andrew is panned for what he said during his BBC interview about Jeffrey Epstein. We speak to the journalist who conducted that controversial interview.
A student at a California high school is accused of killing two others, on his sixteenth birthday. Investigators search for a motive and we hear from two sisters who saw it all. Impeachment proceedings resume on Capitol Hill with testimony from the former ambassador to Ukraine, who says the president's lawyer plotted to get rid of her. A death row inmate in Texas whose case gained national attention could learn today whether the U.S. Supreme Court will hear his case. A manhunt is intensifying around Roanoke, Virginia, for an AWOL marine accused of murder. Venice, Italy -- already dealing with catastrophic flooding -- is bracing for a high tide today that could reach nearly twice the normal level.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the editor-in-chief of the film review website Rotten Tomatoes, Joel Meares, joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss their new book, "Rotten Movies We Love: Cult Classics, Underrated Gems, and Films So Bad They're Good." Meares says the book explores movies that have had "a journey since their release" and our view of them has changed with time, such as the 2009 movie "Jennifer's Body" and the 1991 Steven Spielberg film "Hook." Meares explains why critics' reviews don't always coincide with public opinion and the role of criticism in the industry.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, staff writer for The New Yorker, Andrew Marantz, joins CBS News correspondent Vladimir Duthiers to discuss his new book, "Antisocial: Online Extremists, Techno-Utopians, and the Hijacking of the American Conversation." Marantz shares what went into his reporting on how extreme voices are reshaping the conversations of society. From trolls on social media to the algorithms created by tech companies, Marantz explains how emotion is driving the current informational ecosystem and what can be done to change it.
Day one of historic impeachment hearings produced a startling claim that ties President Trump to the effort to pressure Ukraine, to investigate former Vice President Joe Biden and his son. The group of Democrats looking to replace the president is a little bigger this morning as former Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick enters the 2020 race. As the impeachment hearings were underway on Capitol Hill, President Trump met with Turkey's president at the White House. This morning, the death of an American teacher in the Dominican Republic is being investigated as murder.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, staff writer for The New Yorker, Andrew Marantz, joins CBS News correspondent Vladimir Duthiers to discuss his new book, "Antisocial: Online Extremists, Techno-Utopians, and the Hijacking of the American Conversation." Marantz shares what went into his reporting on how extreme voices are reshaping the conversations of society. From trolls on social media to the algorithms created by tech companies, Marantz explains how emotion is driving the current informational ecosystem and what can be done to change it.
It's a historic day for the nation, with the first public hearings on the potential impeachment of President Trump. A longtime ally of the president, Steve Bannon, is pushing Republicans to step up and defend him. The arctic blast gripping more than 220 million Americans is forecast to bring more record-breaking low temperatures today. Washington State University is suspending all fraternity and sorority social events, after the death of a student possibly tied to alcohol.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear more of CBS News correspondent Jericka Duncan's conversation with Montgomery, Alabama's new mayor - Steven Reed. Mayor Reed becomes the first African American to become mayor of the city that was once the capital of the Confederacy. They discuss how his victory has been a humbling experience, the influence of his father and what he hopes to tackle within his first year as mayor. Once known as the "cradle of the Confederacy," Mayor Reed shares the progress Montgomery has made since the Civil Rights era and the work that still needs to be done.
A brutal arctic blast is slamming the U.S., and is expected to bring dangerously cold conditions to more than half of the country. We have breaking news overnight from Atlanta, where former President Jimmy Carter underwent brain surgery this morning. Israel says it killed a commander in the Palestinian group "Islamic Jihad" in a rare airstrike on a militant leader. A CBS News poll on impeachment, out this morning, shows Americans are still split ahead of tomorrow's first public hearings. The Supreme Court hears arguments today in case that could lead to the deportation of nearly 700,000 young immigrants known as "dreamers."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, writer Marie Arana tells CBS News correspondent Adriana Diaz about why she decided to take on what she calls the "impossible task" of explaining "a hemisphere and its people" in her new book, "Silver, Sword and Stone: Three Crucibles in the Latin American Story." Arana blends historical analysis and in-depth reporting to explain the region by identifying its three dominant influences: exploitation, violence, and religion.
A massive arctic chill is moving over much of the country, bringing bone-chilling cold and snow. Public hearings start in the House impeachment inquiry this week, and Democrats are pushing back against witnesses that Republicans want to testify. Former U.N. Ambassador Nikki Haley says other Trump cabinet members tried to recruit her in an effort to resist the president?s actions. In Hong Kong today, an anti-government protester was shot at point blank range by a police officer. A former substitute teacher is facing charges, after disturbing video shows her beating a student.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear retired basketball star Kobe Bryant's full conversation with "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson. Bryant, who is the NBA's third all-time leading scorer, hopes he'll be looked at as a storyteller by younger generations after creating his production Granity Studios in 2016 after 20 seasons in the NBA. He now helps create books, podcasts, TV shows, and films. Bryant discusses parenting his four daughters, winning an Oscar, and how he's adapting to life after basketball.
Millions of Americans are facing record breaking cold temperatures with widespread snow in the forecast. Freeze warnings are up as far south as Mississippi. New York's billionaire former Republican mayor is taking steps to run for president, as a Democrat. Lawyers for the whistleblower who revealed the phone call at the heart of the impeachment inquiry are telling President Trump to back off. Newly-released voice messages reveal the heart-wrenching moments after this week's massacre of nine Americans in Mexico. The search for a missing five-year-old girl is intensifying, after her mother stopped cooperating with police. The Secret Service says American schools still are not doing enough to identify at-risk students, to keep others safe from shootings.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Emmy-award winning filmmaker Lauren Greenfield discusses her new Showtime documentary, "The Kingmaker" with "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson. The documentary tell the story of how Imelda Marcos, the former first lady of the Philippines, and her family relied on money and power to re-write the family and nation's history. Greenfield shares how she got intimate access to the Marcos family ? and how their story provides a cautionary tale on the fragility of democracy and puts in perspective the return of authoritarian regimes and the rise of nationalism around the world. She also explains how Imelda Marcos was involved in her husband Ferdinand's two-decade rule that abolished democratic institutions and ushered in martial law and how she is using her influence to help her family gain political power once more.
We have new information about the White House strategy to defend President Trump from the House impeachment inquiry. An arctic blast is set to hit the central part of the U.S., starting today. Family members of the nine Americans killed in an ambush in Mexico are disputing local authorities' theory on what happened. For the first time, federal authorities are accusing Saudi Arabia of spying on the U.S. This morning, Turkey's president is accusing the U.S. of not living up to its commitment to move Kurdish forces out of northern Syria, as President Trump promised. An arrest has been made in connection with a New Hampshire couple found dead in Texas.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, GQ Magazine editor in chief Will Welch joins co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss how he has worked to hone and refine the publication's point of view during his first year on the job. He explains why the magazine decided to re-examine the definition of masculinity for November's "New Masculinity" issue and shares the reaction he has gotten from readers. Plus, Welch says the print magazine isn't going anywhere and shares the ways digital platforms are helping them expand their reach to new audiences.
Democrats are claiming big victories in yesterday's elections. Mexican authorities say they detained a heavily-armed person close to the site of the ambush killings of nine Americans in northern Mexico. One of President Trump's most supportive witnesses in the impeachment inquiry has changed his testimony to confirm a quid pro quo with Ukraine. A Florida sheriff's deputy is out of jail on bond this morning after a shocking video showed him slamming a teenage girl to the ground.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, venture capitalist Ben Horowitz joins co-host Gayle King to discuss his new book, "What You do Is Who You Are: How to Create Your Business Culture." Horowitz discusses three models of leadership and culture-building: Genghis Khan, Toussaint Louverture and Shaka Senghor, who was convicted of murder and ran a prison gang. Horowitz says when it comes to setting a culture for a business, trust is key and actions really do matter. An early investor in Airbnb, Instagram, and Pinterest, he says no one gets it one hundred percent correct all the time, and the first rule of leadership is not everyone will like you.
Breaking news from Mexico, where at least nine Americans, including six children, were killed in an ambush. The first full transcripts released in the House impeachment inquiry show the former U.S. ambassador to Ukraine felt intimidated, when she heard what President Trump said about her to Ukraine's president. A man accused of plotting to bomb one of the oldest synagogues in Colorado is in federal custody this morning. We're learning dramatic new details about how two murder suspects escaped from a California jail. The U.S. is formally telling the United Nations that it's started the process of pulling out of the Paris Climate Agreement. Meanwhile, India, which remains in the agreement, is dealing with the worst pollution crisis in its capital in three years.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, best-selling author André Aciman of the novel "Call Me By Your Name" joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to discuss the long-awaited sequel, "Find Me." This installment of the story picks up 10 years after the original story ends. Aciman shares the real-life interaction he had that inspired him to start writing this book and explains why it's not the sequel that many readers will be expecting. Plus, he shares why film adaptations shouldn't be as explicit as the source material and why he trusted the 'Call Me By Your Name' filmmakers with his story.
The government whistleblower who triggered the House impeachment inquiry is now offering to answer questions from GOP lawmakers. The 2020 presidential election is now less than a year away, and for the Democratic nomination, the race is still wide open. A manhunt is underway for two accused murderers who escaped from a central California jail. Texas police are expected to release new information today about the investigation into a double murder and a possible international hunt for suspects. McDonald's is under new leadership after ousting its CEO for having a relationship with an employee. The death of another horse at California's Santa Anita Racetrack is raising new safety concerns about the sport.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with Flea, one of the founding members of the Red Hot Chili Peppers, about his new memoir, "Acid For the Children" and why he decided to reflect on his vulnerable childhood. Flea discusses his original dream of becoming a jazz musician and how he ultimately ended up becoming the #2 bass player of all time, according to "Rolling Stone." He explains why it wasn't difficult for him to write about being a "lonely kid," but why he struggled to describe his complicated, longtime friendship with Chili Peppers? frontman Anthony Kiedis.
Crews in California are battling a new fire that exploded overnight in Ventura County, northwest of Los Angeles. More than 400,000 customers across the mid-Atlantic and Northeast are without power, after severe storms slammed the regions overnight. Congress has formally approved the first-ever impeachment investigation of a president running for re-election. While the impeachment inquiry dominates national headlines, 2020 Democratic hopefuls are in Des Moines for one of the most important events before the Iowa caucuses.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News contributor and "Wired" editor in chief Nick Thompson joins co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss the future of the internet, 50 years after its creation. In late October of 1969, a computer terminal at the University of California at Los Angeles "talked" to another machine at the Stanford Research Institute in the Bay Area. Fast forward to 2019, and the Internet has not only expanded the breadth of information we have access to, but it is also plagued by privacy concerns, misinformation and hateful rhetoric. Thompson explains why the internet is going through a midlife crisis and what software engineers could learn from civil engineers.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Thomas Chatterton Williams joins CBS News' Vladimir Duthiers to discuss his memoir, "Self Portrait in Black and White: Unlearning Race." Williams, who was born to a white mother and black father, explains why he now considers himself an "ex-black man" and how the birth of his daughter prompted this thinking. He shares how moving to France revealed differences in how Americans address races versus people in other parts of the world. Plus, Williams says that at-home DNA testing kits are a good way for people to unlearn the social construct of race.
The Washington Nationals took home their first World Series last night with a riveting, 6-2 victory over the Houston Astros in game seven. Firefighters in southern California are battling two new wildfires that broke out this morning. The House of Representatives will have a historic vote on impeachment this morning, while investigators look for high-level witnesses to testify. Dramatic new video shows the military operation that led to the death of ISIS leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi. Twitter is dropping all political ads from the site, triggering a new debate about free speech.
Millions of people in southern California face an extreme red flag warning about fire conditions, for the first time ever. New questions are emerging over the so-called transcript of President Trump's phone call to Ukraine's president that led to the impeachment inquiry. A small plane crash caSued a near disaster in northern New Jersey. A new lawsuit claims Juul shipped and sold contaminated vaping pods to customers and retailers. Boeing's CEO is giving new testimony on Capitol Hill right now, after a bruising Senate hearing about the company's troubled 737 Max jet.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, New York Times restaurant critic Pete Wells shares his methods for "hiding in plain sight" while dining out in New York City. He explains the lines he won't cross when giving a negative review and what he looks for while forming his options. Plus, Wells discusses details of the inaugural New York Times Food Festival.
For the first time, House impeachment investigators are hearing testimony from someone who was on the call between President Trump and Ukraine's president. Powerful new winds could bring more devastation to parts of California ravaged by wildfires. The Pentagon is declassifying video and photos of the raid that killed ISIS leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi. This morning, Boeing's CEO is being questioned in Congress for the first time about the company's grounded 737 Max planes. Prosecutors want a former student from Korea to return to the U.S. to face an involuntary manslaughter charge, after her college boyfriend died by suicide.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, retired General David Petraeus joins "60 Minutes" correspondent John Dickerson to discuss the state of ISIS in the wake of the killing this week of its longtime leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi. Petraeus, who previously commanded coalition forces in Iraq and Afghanistan, emphasizes the U.S. must remain committed to focusing on the "enduring defeat of the Islamic State," not just one defeat or one senior leader. When asked about the president's repeated promise to end what he calls America's "endless wars," Petraeus warned that you can't completely get out of endless wars because you end up going back into them. Petraeus also talked about other foreign policy issues including the U.S relationship with China, how to deal with Russia and the importance of having allies.
A dangerous wildfire broke out overnight in Los Angeles. In northern California, improving conditions could help crews gain ground on wildfires that have forced tens of thousands of people to evacuate. This morning, U.S. intelligence agencies are sifting through highly sensitive information gathered in the daring U.S. raid on the ISIS leader's compound in northwestern Syria. A manhunt is underway for the gunman who opened fire at an off-campus college party in Texas.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "Architectural Digest" editor in chief Amy Astley tells CBS News' Reena Ninan about the "daunting" task of delving into the magazine's 100-year archive in order to publish the new book, "Architectural Digest at 100: A Century of Style." The book celebrates the best celebrity homes and exceptional work from the top designers and architects that have been featured in the magazine. Astley explains how "AD" has adapted to the digital age and reached a wider audience through Instagram and video home tours on YouTube. Plus, she discusses her career and how stints at "House and Garden" and "Vogue" magazines prepared her to take the helm at "Architectural Digest."
Wildfires raging in California have now damaged or destroyed dozens of homes and other buildings. CBS News confirms the Justice Department has opened a criminal investigation to find out how its own prove of Russian election interference began in 2016. The Trump campaign is forcefully responding to a "60 Minutes" interview with Joe Biden, where the former Vice President says it's improper for President Trump's children to have offices in the White House.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Dick's Sporting Goods chairman and CEO Ed Stack tells CBS News' Anna Werner about his decision to ban the sale of firearms to anybody under the age of 21 and pull high capacity magazines from stores after the Parkland shooting. Stack's new memoir, "It's How We Play the Game" delves into why he took the controversial stance and the pushback against the decision. Plus, Stack explains how he turned his father's bait and tackle shop into a multi-billion dollar retail corporation.
A dangerous wildfire in California forced hundreds of people to flee their homes overnight. President Trump is leaning on fellow Republicans to push back against impeachment, and his allies in Congress seem to be listening. A Russian news agency says Kurdish forces have started leaving northern Syria, with Russian troops moving to enforce a ceasefire along the Turkish border. Facebook is dealing with a growing threat from some member of Congress who say they want to break up the company. Disturbing new video is shedding light on a deadly 2017 police shooting of a teenage murder suspect as he tried to run away.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, sprinter Allyson Felix tells CBS News national correspondent Jericka Duncan what it was like to break Usain Bolt's record for winning the most world championship gold medals. Felix won her 12th and 13th medals just ten months after undergoing an emergency cesarean section. She explains why she spoke publicly about her former sponsor Nike not offering enough maternity protections for its athletes. Plus, Felix shares why she started running track and the world she wants to help create for her daughter.
The House impeachment inquiry may be entering a new phase after a day of testimony that Democrats call detailed, damning and disturbing. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg is testifying this morning on Capitol Hill. Iraq's defense minister said this morning that U.S. troops that were pulled out of Syria will leave Iraq in four weeks. Boeing today announced big financial losses, after the grounding if its 737 Max fleet lasted much longer than expected. Major League Baseball is investigating expletive-filled comments the Astros assistant general manager made to a group of female reporters.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, comedian Gary Gulman joins CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jonathan LaPook to discuss why he decided to talk and joke openly about his experience with severe depression and anxiety in the new HBO comedy special "The Great Depresh." Gulman discusses his 2017 hospitalization in a psychiatric facility and explains how therapy and anti-depressants have saved his life multiple times. He also shares the importance of confiding in loved ones about mental illness and why nobody should be ashamed to ask for help.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Karen Varano, a program director for the New York City chapter of the National Alliance on Mental Illness, tells CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook how a mental illness diagnosis can impact a family. Varano, who runs a program for parents and caretakers of children with mental illnesses, shares how her own daughter's experience with depression and addiction has affected her family. Varano explains the financial toll of treatment and rehab, plus explains why stigma is one of the largest barriers to care.
A high-stakes meeting held this morning focused on the future of U.S. allies in Syria ? and the U.S. had no part in the discussions. In Washington, President Trump says he needs help from Republicans to fight off the House impeachment inquiry. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau won a second term overnight after the declaration of results in yesterday's national elections. CBS News has confirmed there's been a second deadly accident this week, involving service members on a training exercise. There are new developments in a wrong way accident involving an American in England, that we've been closely following here. The first federal court trial out of thousands of opioid-related lawsuits is on hold this morning after four defendants agreed to a last minute settlement. Facebook's CEO says he has already seen Russia and Iran trying to interfere in the 2020 election.
A powerful tornado touched down in north Texas overnight, causing widespread destruction. That same system hammered five states overnight, causing at least one death in Arkansas. This morning, U.S. troops that President Trump said were coming home from Syria are instead moving into Iraq. Military investigators are trying to find out what caused an armored vehicle to roll into water in Georgia, killing three soldiers during a training exercise at Fort Stewart. The acting White House chief of staff says President Trump didn't expect so much opposition to his plan to host next year's G7 Summit at his Florida resort. Senator Bernie Sanders is getting a major boost to his presidential campaign through an endorsement by Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, which comes three weeks after his heart attack.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jonathan LaPook talks with New York University's Dr. Michael Lindsey about his recent study that found suicide attempts by black teenagers have been rising over the past three decades. Dr. Lindsey, the executive director of the McSilver Institute for Policy and Research at NYU, discusses the findings and explains the consequences of black youth not receiving adequate treatment for mental illness. Actress Gloria Reuben, who starred in "E.R.," also joins the conversation to share the impact of losing her younger brother to suicide. Next month, she is publishing a book, "My Brothers' Keeper: Two Brothers. Loved. And Lost." Dr. Lindsey and Reuben share the importance of breaking down the stigma surrounding mental illness in the black community.
The acting-White House chief of staff admits President Trump withheld military aid, to pressure Ukraine to investigate Democrats. What Mick Mulvaney said, how he tried to walk it back, and the impact on the impeachment inquiry. Mulvaney said the G-7 summit, an important gathering of world leaders, will be held next June at the president's Doral resort in Florida, prompting new criticism that the president is using his office to enrich himself. Mexican security forces capture El Chapo's son, but then let him go after heavily armed cartel gunmen go on a rampage. Four million Americans are in the path of a powerful weather system churning in the Gulf of Mexico. CBS News has learned Louisiana could become the first state in the country without access to abortion, as soon as next year.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Dr. Sue Varma joins CBS News' chief medical correspondent Dr. Jonathan LaPook to talk about the importance of discussing your mental health with you doctor. Patients should "look at mental and physical health on the same level of importance," says Dr. Varma. The two doctors discuss why there?s a stigma attached to mental health and how doctors and patients can work to eliminate that stigma. Dr. Varma provides resources for seeking assistance, tips on what people should be looking for and how to develop a rapport with your doctor.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Scottish actor Brian Cox discusses playing President Lyndon B. Johnson in the new Broadway show -- "The Great Society" -- and the reaction to Sunday's finale of "Succession." Cox, who pays patriarch Logan Roy on the HBO series, tells CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger how he's come to understand his character, what the two men have in common and the one question about Logan he's still struggling with. Cox reveals which character he believes is the moral compass on the show and what the experience of working with guest stars Holly Hunter and Cherry Jones was like. As a sequel to Bryan Cranston's "All The Way," "The Great Society" looks at how LBJ's grand vision for a domestic agenda was limited by the Vietnam War.
Maryland Congressman Elijah Cummings, Chairman of the House Oversight Committee, died early this morning at a hospital in Baltimore. Democrats walked out of their first face-to-face meeting with President Trump since the impeachment inquiry began, claiming the president insulted House Speaker Nancy Pelosi during a briefing for congressional leaders on the deteriorating military situation in Syria. This morning Vice President Mike Pence and Secretary of State Mike Pompeo are on a mission to stop the violence in Syria. Nearly 50,000 striking GM workers may soon be back on the job, after the United Auto Workers reach a proposed tentative deal with the company. A trooper in Utah rushed into harm's way to save a man?s life with just seconds to spare.
The biggest presidential debate ever exposed sharp divisions among the Democratic presidential hopefuls as candidates took aim at the newest front-runner, Sen. Elizabeth Warren. House Democrats say they're rejecting Republican pressure to formally authorize their impeachment inquiry. Today, a bi-partisan group of congressional leaders will go to the White House to discuss the crisis in Syria caused by Turkey's invasion. Hong Kong's embattled leader Carrie Lam was shouted down, as she tried to deliver an important annual speech.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former National Security Advisor Susan Rice joins co-host Gayle King to discuss her memoir, "Tough Love: My Story of the Things Worth Fighting For." Rice discusses the impact her parents' tumultuous marriage and their high standards for her had on her development and drive for success. Plus, she shares why she made the then-risky decision to back Barack Obama in the 2008 primary against Hillary Clinton after she had served in President Clinton?s administration. Plus, she comments on the largest national security risks our country faces today, whether she would ever seek elected office and why she remains optimistic about the future of American politics.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News foreign correspondent Holly Williams discusses the current Turkish attack on the Kurds, covering the rise of ISIS in Syria and the ongoing protests in Hong Kong. Talking to fellow correspondent Mola Lenghi, Williams shares how the Tiananmen Square protests inquired her to become a foreign correspondent and how becoming a parent changed her perspective. Based in Istanbul, Turkey, Williams also described covering the horrendous murder of Washington Post columnist Jamal Khashoggi.
The White House is scrambling to contain the growing crisis in Syria, after President Trump's decision to withdraw most U.S. troops from the country. Turkey's president is defending his country's invasion of Northern Syria. CBS News has confirmed former National Security Advisor John Bolton tried to raise the alarm over Rudy Giuliani's involvement in Ukraine. A white former police officer faces a murder charge for shooting a black woman inside her Texas home. A powerful earthquake rocked parts of Northern California overnight. Puerto Rico's governor will hold an urgent security meeting today after a mass shooting left five people dead. Search and rescue efforts are still underway at the Hard Rock Hotel in New Orleans, three days after it collapsed. Oscar-winning actor Cuba Gooding Jr is expected to appear in court today on two separate charges of sexual misconduct.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, historian Kenneth Davis joins CBS News correspondent Vladimir Duthiers to discuss the legacy of explorer Christopher Columbus.
There's growing chaos in northern Syria after President Trump's decision to pull back U.S. troops in the face of a Turkish military onslaught. Rescuers in New Orleans are still searching for a missing construction worker in the rubble of a deadly building collapse. House Democrats are gearing up to hear testimony from key witnesses this week in the impeachment inquiry of President Trump. We're hearing from the family of a Texas woman shot and killed inside her own home by an officer during a wellness check. The American woman linked to a car crash that killed a British teenager now says she is willing to meet with the victim?s family.
New fires erupt overnight in southern California, burning a trailer park and forcing homeowners to flee. Two men linked to the president's personal lawyer Rudy Giuliani are arrested, while the ex-ambassador who tried to block Giuliani's lobbying in Ukraine is due to testify today. Iran says two missiles hit an Iranian tanker overnight off the coast of Saudi Arabia, in a new escalation of tensions in the region. The U.N. says an estimated 70,000 people in northern Syria have been forced to flee because of turkey's assault on u-s backed Kurdish forces. The Nobel Peace Prize was awarded this morning to Ethiopia's prime minister for ending a bloody conflict. Furious passengers disembarked a cruise ship in England overnight, after a 14 day voyage which they say was scarred by everything from missed stops to on-board sewage problems. The Empire State building is getting a new view for visitors.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, New York Times urban affairs correspondent Sam Roberts joins CBS News national consumer and investigative correspondent Anna Werner to discuss his new book, "A History of New York in 27 Buildings: The 400-Year Untold Story of an American Metropolis." Roberts considers the Empire State Building the most famous building in the world and shares some of its iconic moments, from its conception to its role in pop culture. Roberts also explains some of the other buildings that help tell the story of NYC, including the Flat Iron building and the Domino sugar factory in Williamsburg.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave talks with CNET editor at large Tim Stevens about how technology companies are driving the future of transportation. They discuss the "throwing spaghetti at the wall approach" of technological advancements to determine which forms of transportation appeal to commuters. Stevens says municipalities are struggling to keep up with the changes and explains why the United States lags behind other parts of the world when it comes to electric vehicles and high-speed rail.
The Turkish military is pushing deeper into northern Syria this morning in its massive offensive against Kurdish allies of the United States. At the White House yesterday, President Trump answered questions about Syria and Turkey, and his decision to pull back U.S. troops. CBS News has obtained the full contents of the whistleblower memo at the center of the House impeachment inquiry. California faces a critical fire danger this morning. Former NBC News anchor Matt Lauer is breaking his silence amid new allegations of rape, almost two years after being fired from the network.
Hundreds of thousands of people in California have their power cut because of a dangerous wildfire threat. Turkey's president says a military operation targeting U.S.-backed Kurdish forces is underway in northern Syria. Two people killed in a shooting in Germany, police say they've arrested one suspect. The president says he will not comply with the House impeachment inquiry as Democrats hit the Trump administration with more subpoenas. A stunning new report overnight reveals a rape allegation against former NBC News anchor Matt Lauer, and a claim it was ignored. Another couple has been sentenced in the sweeping college admissions scandal. Presidential contender Bernie Sanders says he may have to slow down his campaign after he suffered a heart attack last week.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, veteran journalist and CBS News contributor Maria Elena Salinas discusses her nearly 40 year career and the importance of Latinx contributions to society in the United States. Salinas shares how she accidentally came upon journalism and why it's essential to have individuals with different viewpoints and experiences in the newsroom helping to make decisions.
The State Department has blocked a top U.S. diplomat from speaking to the House today as part of the impeachment inquiry. The president faces rare backlash from his own party for his decision to withdraw U.S. troops from northern Syria. NBA commissioner Adam Silver this morning defended a team executive's comments supporting Hong Kong protesters. The whereabouts of the wife of a U.S. diplomat, suspected of killing a British teenager in a car crash, remains a mystery this morning. Doctors in Pennsylvania are racing to solve a deadly medical mystery.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller talks with boxing legend Oscar De La Hoya about his role as the American Cancer Society's newest ambassador for the "Real Men Wear Pink" campaign. He opens up about losing his mother to breast cancer as a teenager and what her cancer battle taught him about strength and perseverance throughout his career. De La Hoya also stresses the importance of early detection and prevention, which could have helped his mother.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Tony Dokoupil talks with CBS News contributor Dr. David Agus, an oncologist at the University of Southern California, about the recent spate of lung illness that experts are linking to e-cigarette use. Dr. Agus warns it is difficult to prove causation at this stage, but he explains how the carrier molecule used while vaping could lead to lung problems from blocked oxygen transport. They discuss how the quest to create a "safer cigarette" has produced a new kind of public health crisis and talk about the increased health risks stemming from teen vaping.
A dramatic new development could threaten one of President Trump's defenses in the House impeachment inquiry. In a major policy shift this morning, U.S. troops in northern Syria are pulling back to make way for Turkey's planned invasion. A manhunt is intensifying in Kansas for one of two suspects in a deadly shooting at a crowded bar. A key witness in the murder trial of a former Dallas police officer is now dead, and police are trying to find out who killed him. This morning we remember Rip Taylor, who spent decades doing almost anything for a laugh.
Newly released text messages show how much pressure the Trump administration put on Ukraine to investigate Vice President Joe Biden's son. President Trump has also publicly urged China to join Ukraine in the investigation further adding onto the Democrats impeachment push. In Hong Kong the government invoked emergency powers overnight, under a tough and rarely used law from colonial days. A massive legal settlement will compensate victims in the Las Vegas massacre as well as their families. Seven people have now been identified as deceased after the World War II-era bomber crashed in Connecticut this past Wednesday. Actor Robert De Niro is continuing to battle his former assistant in court after she accused him of sexual and verbal harassment. Another parent involved in the college admissions scandal will be sentenced today.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News correspondent Errol Barnett talks with CBS News' Kate Smith about her coverage of the wave of anti-abortion legislation introduced across the country this year. Smith also shares what's behind the rising rates of violence against abortion providers and the declining abortion rate in the United States. This week, she broke the story of a new mega-Planned Parenthood facility opening in a part of the country with restricted access to abortion. Smith shares what she?s heard from women across the country about the various challenges to the precedent set by the 1973 Supreme Court case Roe v. Wade that legalized the procedure.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear co-host Anthony Mason's full conversation with Keane lead singer Tom Chaplin and songwriter Tim Rice-Oxley. Hits like "Somewhere Only We Know" helped the group become one of Britain's biggest bands in the early 2000s. Chaplin and Rice-Oxley discuss their journey ? from their first big break, to spiraling through their own personal crises amid Keane's breakup in 2013, to their emotional reunion.
At least 22 soldiers are injured after a military exercise went way off course at a major training site. The murder trial stemming from a controversial police shooting in Dallas ended in a dramatic gesture of forgiveness. Investigators are working to find out why a World War II era plane crashed at Connecticut's largest airport, killing at least seven people. For the first time today, a diplomat directly in U.S. talks with Ukraine is answering questions in the impeachment inquiry. The president's anger was on full display yesterday, as he tweeted a vulgar description of the impeachment inquiry and made a series of insults and false statements to reporters. Senator Bernie Sanders says he's "feeling good" after an emergency heart procedure, but his race for the Democratic presidential nomination is on hold.
The white former Dallas police officer convicted of murdering her black neighbor in his own home could spend the rest of her life in prison. In the impeachment inquiry, House Democrats are trading angry charges with Secretary of State Mike Pompeo. A new book is shedding light on President Trump's battle to push ahead with one of his signature policies, securing the U.S.-Mexico border. This morning, the State Department is calling on North Korea to, "refrain from provocations." North Korea fired another ballistic missile yesterday, hours after agreeing to resume stalled nuclear talks with the U.S. A fall heat wave is affecting millions of Americans from the deep South to the Northeast. There's a new twist in the case of a Connecticut man charged with killing a worker at a Caribbean resort.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, wrestler Mack Beggs opens up to CBS News' Reena Ninan about his journey competing as a transgender athlete in high school and college. Beggs, the subject of a new ESPN "30 For 30"documentary, shares how he approached transiting growing up in a small Texas town. The winner of two-state champions, Beggs explains why he feels like he did not deserve them.
New information about President Trump's phone calls with foreign leaders is putting the spotlight on three of Mr. Trump's closest associates. One of the members of the president's legal team, Rudy Giuliani, is being subpoenaed by three House committees. We're following breaking news in Hong Kong, where police say a protestor was shot by an officer during violent demonstrations coinciding with China's anniversary celebrations. A verdict could come today in the Amber Guyger murder trial, as the jury resumes deliberations this morning. California is making history by becoming the first state to allow college athletes to make money off deals like professional sports stars.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, identical twin sisters Antoinette Clarke and Tricia Clarke-Stone join CTM's Vladimir Duthiers to discuss how they are working to democratize success by equipping women of color with the tools to level up professionally. In their new book "Double Down: Bet on Yourself and Succeed on Your Terms," Clarke and Clarke-Stone provide tips for becoming "boss ladies" by ditching the status quo and identifying your own "super powers" that will help you succeed. Plus, they share what they learned as first generation Americans raised by a strong community of women.
President Trump and his Republican allies are fighting the Democrats' push toward impeachment by targeting the whistleblower in his case. The whistleblower's attorney also says he fears for his client's safety because of some of the reaction to the report. On "60 Minutes" last night, Saudi Arabia's de facto leader gave his first American television interview since the murder of Washington Post contributor at a Saudi consulate in Turkey. A powerful early fall storm is dumping record amounts of snow in parts of Montana. We have breaking news out of North Carolina overnight, where law enforcement captured three out of four escaped inmates from Ohio.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Tinder CEO Elie Seidman tells co-host Tony Dokoupil how the dating app changed the way we approach love. Now, each Sunday in October, Tinder invites its users to participate in a choose-your-own-adventure style game to unlock matches, which Seidman says is a way to give strangers a common experience to bond over. He also discusses the benefits of dating in the digital age and shares how the app continues to evolve to better reflect the lives of its users.
President Trump hits back after lawmakers grill the nation's top intelligence official in an unprecedented hearing. The whistleblower report alleges there's evidence of a White House cover-up over the president's conduct. Shortly before House Speaker Nancy Pelosi announced a formal impeachment inquiry this week, Hillary Clinton told "CBS Sunday Morning" the president's actions need to be investigated. A soldier is dead and three others are injured after an army helicopter crashed in Louisiana. A big jump in cases of lung illnesses tied to vaping adds new urgency to the nationwide public health crisis. The head of Uber is responding to a scathing report about the ride-hailing company's passenger safety protocols. Passengers on a cross-country Alaska Airlines flight are safe, after a bizarre incident captured on video forced an emergency landing.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, psychologist and CBS News contributor Lisa Damour talks with the authors of "Wildhood: The Epic Journey from Adolescence to Adulthood in Humans and Other Animals." Barbara Natterson-Horowitz and Kathryn Bowers explain how studying wild animals can help us better understand the growing pains of teenagers. They make connections between behaviors seen in the animal kingdom and how they relate to anxiety disorders, sexual coercion and self-reliance in humans.
A whistleblower report that led House Democrats to launch an impeachment inquiry is the focus of a hearing on Capitol Hill this morning. The president told reporters he'd consider releasing records of all contacts between his administration and Ukraine, to prove he's done nothing wrong. We're learning of new deaths in the nationwide public health crisis tied to vaping. There are new twists in the murder trial of a former police officer in Dallas.
South Bend, Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg sat down with CBS News political correspondent Ed O'Keefe on Monday in Iowa, where he launched a new bus tour across the state, to discuss his "Medicare for all who want it" plan. The Democratic presidential hopeful also discussed the importance of winning Iowa, foreign policy, community policing and his efforts to win over black and Latino voters. Buttigieg comments on his marriage to husband, Chasten, and whether the country is ready for a gay president.
The White House has just released a summary of President Trump's July 25 phone call with Ukraine's president. In that call, the president asked for an investigation of Democratic presidential hopeful Joe Biden and his son Hunter, who used to be a director of a Ukrainian oil company. A whistleblower report, related to that phone call, led House Speaker Nancy Pelosi to open a formal impeachment inquiry. A Justice Department statement this morning mentions the intelligence community's inspector general who investigated the whistleblower complaint. It says in part, "The inspector general's letter cited a conversation between the president and Ukrainian President Zelensky as a potential violation of federal campaign finance law."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear co-host Gayle King's extended conversation with Chanel Miller, who until now was known by millions as Emily Doe -- the name given to her by the legal system. In 2015, Brock Turner sexually assaulted her outside a fraternity party, while she was unconscious and intoxicated. This month, Chanel revealed her true identity to the world with the release of her memoir, "Know My Name."
CBS News has confirmed President Trump did order a hold on military aid to Ukraine, days before a phone call with the country's leader. Several moderate House Democrats are joining the call for impeachment. A U.S. soldier is facing federal charges for allegedly sharing bomb making instructions online, and wanting to attack a major news network. It was a dramatic scene at the United Nations, as teenage activist Greta Thunberg scolded world leaders for their inaction on climate change. We're learning new details about the night a former Dallas police officer shot and killed her neighbor in his home, as her murder trial continues. Amid a growing backlash, the Florida school resource officer who arrested two six-year-olds at their Orlando school has been fired. We are hearing a powerful new perspective on sexual assault from survivor, Chanel Miller.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News national consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner talks with Jeanne Pinder, founder and CEO of our reporting partner ClearHealthCosts, about our new ongoing series "Medical Price Roulette." They discuss the problems and solutions surrounding the lack of transparency of medical costs and why they vary dramatically across the country. Plus, Pinder shares tips on researching prices before receiving medical treatment and on how to appeal a bill that seems unfair or incorrect.
President Trump says he spoke with Ukraine's leader about one of his strongest rivals in the 2020 campaign, former Vice President Joe Biden. Biden wants an investigation of the president's phone call. Tens of thousands of travelers are stranded in countries around the world, after the abrupt closure overnight of one of the world's largest tour operators, Thomas Cook. Football star Antonio Brown who is alleged of sexual misconduct says he is done with the NFL after being cut by the New England Patriots. A murder trial started this morning for a former Texas police officer accused of killing her unarmed neighbor. A historic night at the Emmys honored familiar hits and surprise newcomers.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, filmmaker Matt Tyrnauer tells Anthony Mason how 20th century lawyer and political powerbroker Roy Cohn has shaped American politics, from serving as chief counsel to Sen. Joseph McCarthy during the Red Scare to mentoring a young Donald Trump. The new documentary, "Where's My Roy Cohn?" is a biography of Cohn that Tyrnauer says can help us understand today's political landscape. The film also delves into the hypocrisy of Cohn living as a closeted gay, Jewish man, yet being publicly homophobic and anti-Semitic, even as he was dying of complications related to HIV/AIDS in the 1980s.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, as part of our ongoing "Eye on Earth" series, CBS News foreign correspondent Mark Phillips discusses the upcoming landmark United Nations Climate Action Summit with U.N. Secretary General Antonio Guterres. Along with The Nation's Mark Hertsgaard, Phillips asks Guterres about the Trump administration pulling out of the Paris Climate Accord.
Disastrous flooding leaves parts of southeast Texas underwater for the second time in two years and is now blamed for at least two deaths.There's new information about a whistleblower claim that started a confrontation between the acting director of National Intelligence and the House Intelligence committee. New Jersey man faces charges of being a Hezbollah operative, who scouted popular sites in New York, Washington and other cities for possible terrorist attacks. Millions of people are expected to march across the globe demanding that world leaders take action on climate change. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says he will stay in the race for re-election, despite public anger over images that show him wearing blackface.
Tropical depression Imelda shows no signs of letting up as the Houston area is blasted with heavy rain and several tornadoes. Canada's prime minister, Justin Trudeau, is asking for forgiveness in the middle of his re-election campaign after imagery of him wearing brown or blackface was made public. There is new information about a whistleblower's claim that is bringing a top intelligence official to capitol hill for closed-door testimony later today. We're learning new details about the case of an airline mechanic accused of sabotaging an American Airlines jetliner. Iran's foreign minister says any attack on his country would lead to quote "all out war." President Trump says he's in no hurry to do what he calls "dastardly things," in response to a missile and drone strike, blamed on Iran, that damaged Saudi Arabian oil facilities. A possible cancer-causing chemical is found in heartburn medications like Zantac.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News correspondent Seth Doane and producer Lynne Edwards discuss their recent trip to Greenland to report the island's melting ice sheet. The situation on Greenland became more urgent this summer when 11 billion tons of surface ice melted in one day.
A massive storm drenching the Gulf Coast is just one of three potentially dangerous weather systems we're following this morning. President Trump announced on Twitter this morning that he is "substantially increasing sanctions" on Iran after the attack that heavily damaged two Saudi Arabian oil facilities. The State Department posted a new advisory overnight, warning Americans traveling to Saudi Arabia to "exercise increased caution." Elsewhere in the Middle East, the political fate of Israel's long-serving Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is uncertain this morning. A prominent Democratic donor is accused of running a drug den out of his southern California home. The deadly shooting of three Georgia teenagers is being investigated as a potential "stand your ground" case. We are learning new details about the first in a series of investigations into Boeing's troubled 737 Max jet.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Michael Engler, director of the "Downton Abbey" film, joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to share the challenges of adapting the widely popular television series to the big screen. Engler hopes the film will resonate with fans of the series while also appealing to newcomers to the story. He discusses the elements he used to make the visuals in the film appear "grander" for a show that already had a cinematic style. Plus, he shares how his experience as a theater director informs his approach to the shooting process.
U.S. officials are blaming Iran for an attack on Saudi Arabia, but President Trump seems to be lowering any expectations of a U.S. military response. More than 45 people were killed this morning in a pair of bombings in Afghanistan. Today, federal and state investigators will begin looking into the cause of a massive propane explosion in Maine that killed a firefighter and hurt at least seven other people. This morning, we're hearing a new message apparently from the reclusive leader of ISIS, Abu Bakr Al-Baghdadi. President Trump is doubling down on his defense of Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh after the latest allegation of sexual misconduct. "Saturday Night Live" begins its 45th season under a cloud, after firing new cast member Shane Gillis yesterday over controversial comments from his past.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Gayle King talks with Megan Twohey and Jodi Kantor, the New York Times reporters who broke the story of alleged abuse by Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein in 2017. They share how they got Weinstein's accusers — as well as members of his inner circle — to go on the record in their new book "She Said: Breaking the Sexual Harassment Story that Helped Ignite a Movement." Weinstein continues to deny all the allegations, saying the encounters were consensual. Twohey and Kantor discuss the people who helped and hindered their investigation, how they felt when the #MeToo movement took off globally, and why they decided to include actual text messages, e-mails and memos from sources in the book, including a letter Bob Weinstein wrote to his brother in 2015, pleading with him to get help.
For the first time in more than a decade, workers are staging a nationwide strike against General Motors. Militants who say they targeted critical Saudi Arabian oil facilities in a drone strike are threatening more attacks. The attack is sure to have a ripple effect on drivers in the U.S. At least five Democrats running for president say Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh should be impeached over the latest sexual misconduct allegations from his college years. The woman accusing NFL superstar Antonio Brown of sexual assault plans to meet with league officials today, according to the Associated Press. Boston Red Sox legend David Ortiz is speaking out for the first time since he was seriously wounded in a shooting in the Dominican Republic.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with former gymnast and sexual assault survivor Rachael Denhollander about her decision to publicly accuse former USA Gymnastics team doctor Larry Nassar of abuse. Denhollander recounts her experience with Nassar and gives readers a look into the process of uncovering a pattern of abuse in her memoir "What is a Girl Worth?" She explains what she risked by coming forward with her story and the lasting impact the abuse has had on her life. Plus, she shares how even seemingly small choices by authority figures to ignore signs and accusations of abuse over the years allowed Nassar to assault more than 100 girls.
Former Vice President Joe Biden comes out swinging against his progressive rivals, at a fiery debate where health care, gun control, and President Trump dominate the discussion. A new storm threatens the already hurricane-devastated Bahamas. We're with the former navy seals taking supplies to Dorian survivors who say their government is missing in action. Actress Felicity Huffman is scheduled to be sentenced today in the massive college admissions scandal.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger joins CBS News' Anne Marie Green to answer questions about student loans, including whether a college degree is worth putting yourself in debt. Schlesinger says a college education will lead to more money over a lifetime, but it's important to not dig too large of a financial hole in the process. She shares advice on how to determine the maximum amount of money you should borrow. Plus, she explains why it's important to discuss loan debt with any serious long-term romantic partner and warns parents and grandparents against co-signing any loans that could put their own financial futures at risk.
President Trump says a ban on most flavored vaping products is the right response to what health officials call an "epidemic" of e-cigarette use by teenagers. Some people who vape, instead of smoking traditional cigarettes, say they deserve the right to choose flavored products because they're legally old enough. A new poll ahead of tonight's third Democratic debate shows front-runners Joe Biden and Elizabeth Warren neck and neck. In Afghanistan, a new video from Al-Qaeda shows the continued threat of terrorism, nearly two decades after the 9-11 attacks. Pro football star Antonio Brown is practicing with his new team, the Patriots, while NFL officials say they'll meet next week with former trainer who says he raped her.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with Natasha Bedingfield about releasing "Roll With Me," her first new album in nearly a decade. Bedingfield say she's not nervous about returning to the spotlight after the hiatus between records. She explains how the birth of her son a few years ago changed her approach to music and how switching labels was the best decision she ever made. Plus, she discusses re-recording her mega hit song "Unwritten" for MTV's reboot of the reality show "The Hills" and how the song was originally written as a poem for her brother.
One of the most prominent wide receivers in the NFL, Antonio Brown, has been accused of rape in a new lawsuit. Six deaths are now connected to a growing public health crisis tied to vaping. President Trump is looking for his fourth national security adviser in less than three years, after John Bolton left the White House yesterday. A government source tells CBS News the maker of Oxycontin could file for bankruptcy as early as today.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, correspondent Adriana Diaz talks with CBS News senior national security analyst Fran Townsend about how the terror threat has evolved in the United States in the nearly two decades since the September 11 terror attacks. Townsend, who was the former assistant to President George W. Bush for Homeland Security and Counterterrorism, shares her experience of watching the news that morning while she was off on maternity leave and immediately thought of Al-Qaeda. She talks about the U.S. response to the attacks, the ongoing War on Terror and President Trump's planned meeting with Taliban leaders at Camp David, which was later canceled. She also discusses why it's important to vigorously fight to stop domestic terrorism, including mass shootings, in the same way we counter foreign terror threats.
The entire crew of a capsized freighter is now safe after a day of dramatic rescues. Hear from a Coast Guard captain at the scene in Georgia. The acting head of NOAA will have a chance to weigh in on the president's controversial Hurricane Dorian forecast. President Trump says the U.S. should be "very careful" about who is allowed into the country from the Bahamas after Hurricane Dorian. On Capitol Hill, Congressional Democrats are urging President Trump to take action on gun control, at the same time as they widen an impeachment investigation. North Korea reportedly launched two more projectiles into the sea. The FDA accuses JUUL of illegally marketing e-cigarettes as safer than traditional cigarettes. Billy Bush returned to TV last night.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, hear co-host Gayle King’s extended conversation with Billy Bush, who has returned to television after being fired in 2016 over a tape of him and then-reality show host Donald Trump from 2005 surfaced. Bush, returning as the new host of the entertainment show “Extra,” says the last three years have taught him important lessons - such as empathy and patience. He tells King about the process that helped him pick himself up – the Hoffman process – and why he isn’t angry with President Trump and looks forward to maybe talking to him one day in the future. Bush also shares the advice his cousin – former President George W. Bush - gave him in the midst of the controversy.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Asia correspondent Ramy Inocencio joins producer Erin Lyall to discuss their coverage of the protests in Hong Kong that have continued non-stop since they began on June 12th. They discuss how the protest have morphed from opposition to a government bill to a demand for universal suffrage. Inocencio, who had got married during the protest, explains how the protests have evolved with increased violence and claims of excessive force by the police. They look at the impact the protest have had on life in Hong Kong and whether there is an end in sight.
A giant cargo ship is lying on its side off the coast of Georgia right now, and rescuers are working hard to find everyone who was on board when it capsized. Taliban leaders are making new threats against U.S. troops in Afghanistan after President Trump canceled secret peace talks with the militants and Afghan leaders. A new CBS News battleground tracker poll shows a shuffle in the top tier of Democratic presidential contenders. This morning, crews in eastern Canada are cleaning up after extensive damage from Hurricane Dorian.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, sisters Maika and Maritza Moulite join CBS News correspondent Jamie Yuccas to discuss their debut young adult novel, "Dear Haiti, Love Alaine." They discuss how they divided up the work on the novel and balanced writing with their day jobs. They also say they were avid readers growing up and share the joy they got from creating a character that they would have admired and related to as young women of color.
Hurricane Dorian makes landfall in eastern North Carolina at the end of a weeklong rampage affecting coastal communities in five states. We're on the Carolina coast. Firefighters battle two fast-moving wildfires in California. The Red Bank fire near Sacramento explodes to 6,000 acres within hours, as a Southern California fire threatens hundreds of homes. Federal investigators believe the deadly fire on a dive boat in California started in the galley of the ship's second deck. A California jury returned a mixed verdict in a trial related to the deadliest building fire in Oakland's history. An American is among two NATO service members killed in the latest Taliban attack in the capital of Afghanistan. We're learning new information in the case of a missing Connecticut mom, from the latest arrest warrant. Former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz is ending his 2020 presidential campaign.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former Secretary of Defense James Mattis joins "60 Minutes" correspondent John Dickerson to discuss his new book, "Call Sign Chaos: Learning to Lead." The retired four-star Marine Corps general shares what it takes to become a successful leader ? from constructing the right team to building trust and creating a feedback loop. He tells Dickerson how his goal in the military had been to bring a little controlled chaos and disruption by challenging assumptions. Having served as President Trump's first secretary of defense, Mattis says a unique strength of America is its alliances and divisiveness threatens its democracy.
Dorian is bashing the Carolina coast after re-strengthening into a category three hurricane. Tornado warnings have also been popping up in the Carolinas. A massive rescue and relief effort is underway right now in the Bahamas, where there is widespread devastation. We are getting an exclusive look with the U.S. Coast Guard at the damage in the Bahamas from above. President Trump is at the center of a hurricane controversy this morning, as he stands by his inaccurate claim about the states threatened by Dorian.
Hurricane Dorian is accelerating up the Florida coast right now, while we learn just how much devastation the storm left in the Bahamas. Mandatory evacuations are in place for eight Florida coastal counties. Dorian also threatens to do more damage to South Carolina's crumbling coastline. The Coast Guard has suspended its search for survivors following a deadly boat fire off the coast of California. British politics are in chaos this morning, after a stunning setback for Prime Minister Boris Johnson. The Trump administration is diverting billions of dollars from military projects to pay for 175 miles of the president's border wall along the U.S.-Mexico border.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear co-host Anthony Mason's full interview with Grammy winning singer-songwriter Vince Gill about the release of his latest album, "Okie." Gill, who has sold more than 26 million albums, says he is releasing some of his most personal songs yet on this fifteenth studio album. He also discusses touring the Eagles, meeting Merle Haggard at an old honky-tonk and why he still feels uncomfortable in the spotlight after four decades in the music industry.
Millions of people in Florida and the Southeast are anxiously watching Hurricane Dorian, a powerful and menacing threat sitting 100 miles off the coast. Coastal communities from Florida up through the Carolinas have been ordered to evacuate. Meanwhile, devastating hurricane conditions continue on Grand Bahama Island. Overnight, more bodies were pulled from the waters off the California coast, where a dive boat burst into flames and sank. We're learning that the gunman who went on a shooting rampage in west Texas called police before and during the massacre.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM national correspondent Jericka Duncan talks with Philadelphia District Attorney Larry Krasner about the work he has done to reform the criminal justice system in his city. Krasner has been on the job for less than two years and explains why he has made it his mission to reverse unjust sentences and change the way crimes are handled in the city's courts. Plus he shares details on how he and his team have been able to exonerate nine people in the last 19 months.
We are covering two huge stories this morning: the approach of one of the strongest Atlantic hurricanes ever recorded and the aftermath of another deadly mass shooting. Hurricane Dorian is still a massive category five storm, the strongest there is. Coastal communities from South Florida through the Carolinas are preparing for the worst, as the storm approaches. Investigators are trying to figure out why a man armed with an assault-style weapon went on chaotic and deadly shooting rampage in Texas. Police say seven people were killed, ranging in age from 15 to 57, and at least 22 others were hurt.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM lead national correspondent David Begnaud talks with best-selling author James Clear about his book, "Atomic Habits: An Easy and Proven Way to Build Good Habits and Break Bad Ones." Clear explains why he suggests people scale behavior down to the smallest atomic unit in order to build up small habits into larger results. He shares examples of ways to start small when building a new habit and how to maintain good habits.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Gayle King talks with journalist Nikole Hannah-Jones about a special new issues of the New York Times Magazine that introduces the "1619 Project" to mark the 400th anniversary of enslaved Africans getting brought to Virginia. The series explores how the legacy of slavery continues to shape our society today. Hannah-Jones says the year 1619 is as foundational of year to the shaping of this country as 1776 and explains why she writes black Americans have worked to perfect the ideals put forth by the founding fathers to ensure that all citizens are indeed created equally. Plus, she discusses her reaction to the overwhelming response to the project, and the impact she hopes it has on readers and on school curricula throughout the country.
Hurricane Dorian, now a category two storm, is still on track to make landfall in Florida as a category four. Investigators busted a massive drug ring spanning three states over the last three days. Presidential hopeful Joe Biden is on the defensive after reportedly mis-telling a story on the campaign trail about one soldier's heroism. The families of two teenagers who were shot and killed after allegedly trespassing outside a home in Dayton, Ohio are demanding accountability. The federal government reportedly is investigating the e-cigarette giant Juul Labs, as the company faces increasing scrutiny over the rise in youth vaping.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Anne-Marie Green talks with Kristen Meinzer about her new book, "So You Want To Start a Podcast: Finding Your Voice, Telling Your Story, and Building a Community That Will Listen." Meinzer, who has reached more than 10 million listeners as a podcast producer and host, explains what people should keep in mind before launching a podcast. She also shares why audio is a more intimate outlet than video and says we have yet to reach "peak podcast" because many voices are still underrepresented.
Hurricane Dorian is gaining strength in the Atlantic and millions of people in Florida are being warned to be ready for its impact. Amid a nationwide spike in severe lung illnesses, Milwaukee's health department issued an alert telling people to stop using e-cigarettes immediately. Meanwhile, the company that dominates the e-cigarette market, Juul Labs, is unveiling what it calls the strictest age-verification standards for products in stores. We have an exclusive look at what life is like for more than 3 million people trapped in a bombing campaign by Syria and its ally, Russia. Fans of the speed racer known as the "fastest woman on four wheels" say they?re devastated by her death in a jet car accident. A Kentucky mom who volunteered for a group that helped find missing people is now the focus of an intensifying search after she vanished.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Reena Ninan joins United States Tennis Association executive director and CEO Gordon Smith to discuss the impact Venus and Serena Williams have had on the next generation of tennis players and how the tournament was on the forefront of gender pay equality for players.
Speaking on the grounds of the USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center in Flushing, New York, Smith says umpires underwent implicit gender bias training in the wake of Serena Williams' clash last year with an official during the championship match.
Tropical storm Dorian is barreling toward Puerto Rico, and Islanders now expect a direct hit. CBS News has learned the maker of OxyContin is offering to pay billions of dollars to settle thousands of lawsuits stemming from the opioid crisis. Nearly two dozen women who say Jeffrey Epstein abused them have told their stories to a judge, while newly-revealed police video takes us inside Epstein?s Florida mansion. In a wide-ranging interview only on CBS This Morning, the CEO of the country's top-selling e-cigarette company is responding to the growing number of breathing-illness cases, in people who vape. We are learning more about the possible defense strategy for two high profile defendants in the massive college admissions scandal.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM lead national correspondent David Begnaud talks with chef Kwame Onwuachi about his memoir, "Notes From a Young Black Chef." Onwuachi, who first rose to fame on Bravo's "Top Chef," shares how he managed to find success again after his highly-anticipated restaurant closed within three months. He went on to become executive chef at Kith/Kin in Washington, D.C. and won a James Beard Award this year for Rising Star Chef of the Year. Onwuachi discusses learning how to cook as a child while assisting his mother with her catering business and what two years living in Nigeria taught him about respect and the process of meal preparation. He also explains how he incorporates his family's cultural roots from Nigeria, Trinidad, Jamaica and Louisiana on the menu at Kith/Kin.
Puerto Rico is under a hurricane watch this morning, with tropical storm Dorian now taking aim at the Caribbean island. A high-speed chase involving a stolen police cruiser in Ohio led to a series of crashes, ending with the death of two children. Johnson and Johnson was ordered to pay more than half a billion dollars after the first-ever trial addressing who is to blame for the opioid crisis. The Brazilian government is saying "no thank you" to an offer of aid from G7 nations to help fight the devastating forest fires in the Amazon. Alleged victims of Jeffrey Epstein plan to speak in court this morning in what one attorney says will be a historic hearing.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, DASANI's vice president of environment and sustainability, Bruce Karas, joins CTM correspondent Vladimir Duthiers to discuss the company's new plan to offer water in aluminum cans and resealable aluminum bottles. Karas explains how DASANI and its parent company, Coca-Cola, are working to change its packaging to curb plastic waste and encourage reusable methods.
President Trump claims "serious trade talks" with China are on the way, as he finishes the G7 summit in France. Tropical Storm Dorian is barreling toward the Caribbean this morning. The wildfires burning across the Amazon region in Brazil became a major topic at the G7 summit. The violence in Hong Kong entered a dangerous new phase, as pro-democracy demonstrators entered their 12th week. A California sheriff's deputy faces a criminal investigation after his bosses said he fabricated a story about being shot by a sniper.
A global manhunt is underway after 80 people are indicted and more than a dozen arrested in one of the largest internet fraud cases in U.S. history. An eyewitness who was one of the first on the scene in Anguilla tells us what he says he saw in the struggle between a resort worker and the American who killed him. David Koch, the billionaire businessman, philanthropist, and conservative political figure, has died. More than a dozen workers at the New York City jail where Jeffrey Epstein killed himself have been ordered to answer questions about his death. Scary moments on a Hawaiian airlines flight from Oakland to Honolulu carrying 184 passengers. President and Mrs. Trump will fly to France tonight for this weekend's G7 summit. Attorneys general from every state in America are joining forces with major phone companies to fight the rapidly growing problem of robocalls. Environmental organizations say humans are to blame for fires devastating the Amazon, a region vital to our planet's climate.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News financial contributor Mellody Hobson joins CTM national correspondent Jericka Duncan to discuss the current state of the U.S. economy. Hobson allays fears about a reported looming recession and explains why we average a recession every seven years or so in the United States. She also breaks down what's at stake in the ongoing trade war with China and discusses the current state of economies around the globe.
For the second time in less than a week, a small jet has crashed at an airport in flames -- and miraculously everyone onboard survived again. Police in California say another mass shooting may have been averted. In Washington, there's growing confusion over moves to tighten gun laws after this month's mass shootings. Two more American troops have been killed in Afghanistan. In New Mexico, a high-ranking official says she's on a "mission for justice" over Jeffrey Epstein's alleged sex abuse.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Elaine Quijano talks with Susan Goldberg, the Editor in Chief of National Geographic magazine, about the August issue on human migration. Goldberg addresses the stories written about refugees displaced from their homes by warfare, poverty and climate change. She also discusses other causes behind the estimated 1 billion people on the move in the world today. Plus, she shares the strategies that made National Geographic the most followed brand on Instagram (and helped them amass more followers than Justin Bieber).
President Trump is making plans to try to prevent an economic downturn, even as he rejects the idea that a recession could be on the way. We're learning at least three more people accused of making mass shooting threats are under arrest this morning. The U.S. envoy negotiating to end America's longest war is resuming talks with the Taliban in Qatar this morning. There's a potential new twist in the murder case involving a missing Colorado mother. A lawyer for a Connecticut man charged with killing a Caribbean resort worker says her client is receiving threats of violence.
"CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King talks with both the creator and the star of a new OWN series called "David Makes Man." Tarell Alvin McCraney won an Oscar for co-writing the screenplay for "Moonlight" and has now penned and executive produced the series about a 14-year-old prodigy named David handling the pressures of an elite education and the dangers of his Miami neighborhood. Akili McDowell plays the title character and both he and McCraney share how they relate to the code switching done by David to fit into both worlds. They also explain the importance of showing emotion and highlighting the tenderness of black men and boys. Plus, McDowell shares the acting tips he got from co-star Phylicia Rashad. "David Makes Man," which is also produced by Oprah Winfrey and Michael B. Jordan, airs Wednesdays on OWN.
As we learn new information about Jeffrey Epstein's final days, three more of his alleged victims are suing his estate. The New York City police officer fired for causing the death of Eric Garner by using a prohibited chokehold plans to sue to get his job back. President Trump claims the U.S. economy is strong and we're not headed toward a recession. Planned Parenthood is giving up tens of millions of dollars in federal money over a new Trump administration rule that would restrict its clinics from making abortion referrals.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News contributor Jamie Wax talks with the husband and wife duo behind the hit Broadway musical, "Come From Away." Irene Sankoff and David Hein explain why they were drawn to the remarkable true story of kindness shown by local Canadians to thousands of people stranded on September 11, 2001 in a small island town in Newfoundland. Sankoff says the positive message and human decency particularly resonate with audiences today. She and Hein also discuss why they quit their day jobs to write musicals together, how they overcame the odds that were stacked against them and what it's like raising their six-year-old daughter with their "Come From Away" company.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with Sarfraz Manzoor, whose lifelong passion for the music of Bruce Springsteen formed the basis of his new movie "Blinded by the Light," in which a Pakistani teen from Britain finds salvation in the lyrics and storytelling of "The Boss." Manzoor explains how he and his friend Roops became Springsteen fans and why he decided to write a book that he considers a "love letter to Springsteen." He discusses how the book turned into a screenplay and how he got Springsteen's approval to use his music in the film. Plus, Manzoor shares the special moment Springsteen showed up to the film's premiere in the town that helped launch his career, Asbury Park, New Jersey.
Up to 60 million Americans will be uncomfortably hot today, and millions more could face severe thunderstorms. An avowed white nationalist is expected to be arraigned today in Ohio after allegedly plotting a mass shooting against Jews. At least two more alleged shooting plots in other states have been broken up in the past week. This morning, Britain's Prince Andrew is responding to sexual abuse allegations against Jeffrey Epstein for the first time since his longtime friend hanged himself in jail. Iran is warning the U.S. not to retake a seized supertanker released overnight.
Dale Earnhardt, Jr and his family were in a small plane that ran off a runway and caught fire yesterday in east Tennessee. Israel now says it will allow a humanitarian visit from a congresswoman it barred from entering the country. But minutes ago, Congresswoman Rashida Tlaib called Israel's demands "humiliating" and said she won't go. Congresswoman Ilhan Omar is still excluded by order of Israel's prime minister, after pressure from President Trump. South Korea held an emergency National Security Council meeting this morning, just hours after North Korea fired two more projectiles into the sea. President Trump hammered Democrats in the second big speech of his weeklong vacation. New York City's police commissioner says there is a mental health emergency in his department after the ninth suicide by an officer this year. Pennsylvania's governor says he'll announce executive actions on gun control today, after a gunman wounded six officers in a shootout in Philadelphia.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, meteorologist and CBS News climate and weather contributor Jeff Berardelli talks with two climate scientists about the extreme heat that made July the hottest month ever on record. Tom Crowther, a professor at ETH Zurich, was the senior researcher on a recent study about how by 2050, the weather in most cities will be drastically different. He shares solutions to combat what he refers to as the "climate challenge." Then, Loughborough University's Tom Matthews discusses the effect that extreme heat has on the human body and warns why we shouldn't become overly dependent on air conditioning as global temperatures continue to climb.
A nightlong standoff that paralyzed a Philadelphia neighborhood is over, after the man accused of wounding six police officers and shooting repeatedly at others surrendered overnight. Americans saw a big chunk of their stock market saving disappear yesterday over fears of an economic recession. Russian airline pilot averted a disaster this morning outside Moscow. House Republican leaders are condemning comments from one of their own this morning, Iowa Congressman Steve King. This morning, we're hearing more firsthand accounts from alleged sex abuse victims of Jeffrey Epstein. We're also learning more about the whereabouts of Ghislaine Maxwell, who has kept a low profile since Epstein's death.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, professor Ibram Kendi of American University tells co-host Tony Dokoupil that we're all trained to be racist and now we need to learn to be antiracist. In his new book, "How to be an Anti-Racist," Kendi traces the roots of racism and slavery back to Prince Henry of Portugal in the mid-1400s. He considers bigotry to be one of the three lethal weapons threatening human existence, along with nuclear war and climate change. Kendi also explains how racism harms almost everyone, no matter the color of their skin.
One of Jeffrey Epstein's accusers has filed the first lawsuit against his estate since his apparent suicide. The Chinese government is blasting pro-democracy protesters who shut down Hong Kong's airport and fought with riot police. For the first time, President Trump says American Consumers, not China, could pay a price for his ongoing trade war. A new timeline of the Dayton, Ohio massacre provides chilling details about the shooter's movements. There are new warnings this morning about a possible link between severe lung disease in teenagers and e-cigarettes and vaping.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, geriatric physician Dr. Louise Aronson joins co-host Gayle King to share some of the common myths about getting older. In her book "Elderhood: Redefining Aging, Transforming Medicine, Reimagining Life," Aronson writes that peak happiness and life satisfaction is usually reached around age 60 or 70. She says we should think of old age as a "third act" of life, with unique ambitions and pleasures as we change throughout our lives.
A traffic stop in California turned into a gun battle that killed a highway patrol officer last night. This morning, Australian police are praising bystanders who helped end a deadly stabbing spree in Sydney. More than 37 million people from the mid-Atlantic region to the Northeast are under a threat of flash flooding and severe weather today. Congress is now investigating Jeffrey Epstein's apparent suicide, with new reports raising questions about the federal jail where he was being held. One of the most powerful and celebrated men in opera faces allegations of sexual misconduct, that spanned several decades. The Trump administration's newest immigration policy will affect hundreds of thousands of legal immigrants.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vanity Fair editor in chief Radhika Jones joins co-host Anthony Mason to discuss how she's working to preserve the magazine's prestige amid a changing media landscape. Jones, who was named editor in 2017, says print media still holds power, but her staff is also working to manage and grow the entire brand, including its digital platforms and annual Vanity Fair Oscar party. She shares the iconic covers that inspired her and why she's confident Vanity Fair will continue to capture the big stories of our time.
Women who accuse Jeffrey Epstein of sexually abusing them when they were minors say they still plan to seek justice, despite his apparent suicide. A fugitive suspected of killing a Tennessee corrections administrator is back behind bars this morning, after a nearly five-day manhunt. Overseas, Hong Kong's airport canceled all remaining flights for the day after thousands of pro-democracy protestors crowded into the main terminal. The presidential campaign shifted back to Iowa over the weekend as Democratic candidates offered their solutions to gun violence while talking to voters at the Iowa State Fair.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "CBS This Morning: Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller talks with Helen Fisher, a biological anthropologist and chief scientific adviser behind a new Match study that looks at how the Me Too movement is affecting dating culture. Fisher explains why more than 50 percent of single American men say the movement change the way they act. Plus, Fisher shares other dating trends revealed in the study, including the fact that most young people are optimistic about finding a lifelong partner.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vanita Gupta, president and CEO of the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights, joins CBS News Chief Justice and Homeland Security correspondent Jeff Pegues to discuss the current state of policing in America. As the former head of the U.S. Department of Justice's Civil Rights Division, Gupta oversaw the federal investigation into the Ferguson Police Department after a white officer fatally shot unarmed black teenager Michael Brown. Gupta calls Brown's death and the resulting protests across the country a watershed moment for this country. She criticizes the current administration for backing down from the strides made on police reform under her Civil Rights Division. Plus, Gupta responds to the data and comments collected in CTM's year-long investigation into police departments across the country and the changes they have made regarding race and policing.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vanita Gupta, president and CEO of the Leadership Confernece on Civil and Human Rights, joins CBS News Chief Justice and Homeland Security correspondent Jeff Pegues to discuss the current state of policing in America. As the former head of the U.S. Department of Justice?s Civil Rights Division, Gupta oversaw the federal investigation into the Ferguson Police Department after a white officer fatally shot unarmed black teenager Michael Brown. Gupta calls Brown?s death and the resulting protests across the country a watershed moment for this country. She criticizes the current administration for backing down from the strides made on police reform under her Civil Rights Division. Plus, Gupta responds to the data and comments collected in CTM?s year-long investigation into police departments across the country and the changes they have made regarding race and policing.
For the first time, Republican Senate Leader Mitch McConnell is suggesting he's open to new laws requiring background checks on all gun buyers. An incident in Springfield, Missouri shows us just how nervous Americans are in the wake of those shootings. Democratic presidential contenders could have something to say about the shootings when they visit the Iowa State Fair this weekend. President Trump tapped the country's top counter-terrorism official to be the country's next acting spy chief. A huge manhunt is underway in Tennessee for an inmate accused of killing a prison administrator before he escaped. Police say the suspect in a deadly California stabbing spree is a gang member with a violent past. Pro-Democracy activists are rallying this morning at Hong Kong's airport, in an effort to spread their message to travelers. We're learning more about the impact on children and communities of the massive immigration raids in Mississippi. Ferguson, Missouri is marking the 5th anniversary of the death of Michael Brown Jr. this morning.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear Tiger Woods' exclusive conversation with "CTM Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson as he reflects on his recent Masters victory and what it means to be a dad. The 15-time major winner discussed what his children think of him playing golf again.
Four people are stabbed to death in a two-hour rampage in California. New information overnight on the suspect charged with killing 22 people in El Paso. His mother called police weeks before the shooting, because she was concerned about him owning an assault rifle. The first funerals for the 22 shooting victims in El Paso will be held today. In Dayton this morning, we have a story of one man's heroism in the middle of that city's deadly attack. The largest single-state immigration raid in U.S. history has divided families in some Mississippi communities. Police in Canada believe they found the bodies of two teenage murder suspects who are suspected of killing three people. In an exclusive interview, golf legend Tiger Woods tells CTM he's grateful to be back on the golf course pain-free.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear from the CBS News team who led a year-long investigation into changes police departments across the country are making regarding race and policing. CBS News Chief Justice and Homeland Security correspondent Jeff Pegues, along with producers Elianna Mintz and Jonathan Blakely, tell CTM's Vladimir Duthiers what they learned about the how various departments have introduced racial bias training in light of high profile police shootings. They also discuss comments from two white police officers in Mesa, Arizona, who say implicit bias training "kills morale" and an officer in St. Louis who says there are white supremacists on the force.
President Trump is on his way to visit two cities where the nation's most recent mass shootings left 31 people dead. The FBI has now opened an investigation into the Dayton gunman, as evidence emerges he previously expressed a desire to commit a mass shooting. For the first time since Saturday's El Paso shooting, we're hearing from the parents of the suspect. A woman who says she was a 16-year-old sex trafficking victim when she killed a man left prison early this morning. Politicians, actors, writers, musicians and fans are paying tribute to author Toni Morrison, who died Monday.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, best-selling author Elin Hilderbrand tells co-host Gayle King why she was born to write her latest novel, "Summer of '69." Hilderbrand, who turned 50 the same week as the 50th anniversary of the moon landing, explains how she incorporated that event and other monumental news stories from that summer into the storyline of her new book. Plus, she reflects on reaching five years of living cancer free and shares details of her next book, which will mark her first time writing about politics and will be released next year in the lead up to the 2020 presidential election.
We have the latest information on the suspects and the moments leading up to the attacks that killed 22 people in El Paso and nine more in Dayton, Ohio. President Trump plans to visit both cities tomorrow. What are the Democratic candidates saying? For the fourth time in less than two weeks, North Korea test-fired more missiles, amid a standstill in nuclear talks. Wall Street opened even lower after yesterday's worst losses of the year, following China's response to the president's newest tariff threat. Shocking video shows scary moments onboard an international flight after smoke filled the cabin.
Once again, the country is struggling to understand acts of mass gun violence, after deadly attacks in two more American cities. According to one research group that defines a mass shooting as any incident in which at least four people were shot, excluding the shooter, there have been at least 255 mass shootings in the U.S. so far in 2019. We're learning more about the victims killed in El Paso, Texas. They include a high school student, an Army veteran and a mom who died protecting her baby. A mass shooting in Dayton, Ohio took place about 13 hours after the El Paso attack. Hundreds of people attended a vigil in Dayton last night in honor of the nine people killed and 27 hurt there. President Trump is expected to address the shootings in a statement this morning. As he left New Jersey yesterday to head back to Washington, Trump extended his condolences and thanked law enforcement.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM's Vladimir Duthiers visits the Tenement Museum in New York City to speak with its president about the history of immigration in the United States. Kevin Jennings discusses America's history of turning away newcomers and the racial prejudice that has helped shape immigration policy in the United States. He discusses the positive impact immigrants have had on the country and also explains common misconceptions he and his staff hear from museum visitors. For example, he says many people incorrectly assert that their ancestors came to this country legally when for much of our history, America had open borders.
Please note: This conversation was recorded prior to Saturday's mass shooting in El Paso, Texas, when a gunman killed at least 20 people and injured dozens of others in what law enforcement officials are calling an act of domestic terrorism. The suspect allegedly wrote a manifesto in which he denounces the increasing Hispanic population of Texas and gives that as a reason for his actions.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the founder and CEO of "The Points Guy," Brian Kelly joins CTM Saturday co-host Michelle Miller to discuss how to get the most out of airlines miles and reward programs. Kelly also shares the best airlines, best credit card and the best time to book a trip. Plus, most common mistakes people make when using points and their rewards.
Saoirse Kennedy Hill, a granddaughter of Senator Robert F. Kennedy, died yesterday at the family compound in Hyannis Port, Massachusetts. President Trump is sharply escalating the trade dispute with China, putting U.S. consumers in line to pay higher prices for thousands of products. The commander of the Navy's Special Operations Forces is sounding the alarm about a breakdown in discipline in the elite Navy Seals. Former Vice President Joe Biden is defending the Obama Administration, after his rivals for the Democratic nomination criticized its record on health care and immigration in Wednesday's presidential debate. The legal teams for two American teenagers accused of murder in Rome are stepping up their defense this morning.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the authors of "The Good Vices: From Beer to Sex, the Surprising Truth About What's Actually Good For Us" join CTM's Vladimir Duthiers to discuss how some of our indulgences us can actually benefit us. Naturopathic physician Dr. Harry Ofgang and his son, health journalist Erik Ofgang, share why they decided to write this book and why they say people should feel less guilty for their choices. They explain how moderate alcohol consumption, egg yolks and coffee can benefit our health.
The second round of the latest Democratic presidential debate featured a string of attacks on frontrunner Joe Biden. Sources tell CBS News Osama Bin Laden's favored son has been killed in a military operation. For the first time since the 2008 financial crisis, the Federal Reserve cut interest rates. Rapper A$AP Rocky is expected to testify shortly at his assault trial in Sweden.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the best-selling author of the 2006 memoir "Eat Pray Love" joins co-host Gayle King to discuss her new novel, "City of Girls." Elizabeth Gilbert explains why she was inspired to write about the glamour and scandal of New York City's theater world during the 1940s. She discusses why she hopes her readers embrace female pleasure and learn how our past mistakes can shape our future selves. Plus, Gilbert reflects on why she felt driven to write this book after the death of her girlfriend.
The latest Democratic presidential debate put the party's policy divide in front of the entire nation. North Korea fired two more missiles overnight, casting new doubt on President Trump's push to denuclearize the Korean Peninsula. President Trump's pick for Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, General John Hyten, is publicly denying allegations of sexual assault from an army colonel. California investigators are revealing new details about the weapons owned by the garlic festival gunman, and possible clues about his motive. Disgraced financier Jeffrey Epstein is expected to appear in federal court in New York today.
The motive for the deadly shooting at a well-known California food festival is still unclear. Hundreds of people attended last night's vigil in Gilroy for the three people killed by the gunman. The second round of Democratic presidential debates begins tonight. President Trump goes to Virginia this morning to celebrate an important moment for the state's first colonial settlers. More than 100 million Capital One credit card customers and applicants across the U.S. and Canada have been affected by a massive data breach.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News political correspondent Ed O'Keefe joins CBSN's "Red and Blue" host Elaine Quijano from Detroit, the site of the second Democratic presidential debate, to discuss what we can expect. From Senator Bernie Sanders and Senator Elizabeth Warren sharing the stage for the first time to round two of former Vice President Joe Biden and Senator Kamala Harris. With Biden and Harris on the stage, will former HUD Secretary Julian Castro and Senator Cory Booker be able to break through? Plus, Ed shares what we can expect from the new comer - Montana Governor Steve Bullock, who is the only candidate in the race who's won a statewide election in a state won by President Trump in 2016.
CBS News sources have named the suspect in a deadly mass shooting in Gilroy, California. Videos from the scene show chaos and confusion after gunshots at the popular Gilroy Garlic Festival last night. Police shot and killed the gunman. Three other people died and at least 15 were hurt. President Trump is escalating his feud with one of the most prominent black members of Congress, Maryland Democrat Elijah Cummings. One of the few remaining members of President Trump's original national security team says it's time to "move on." The mood in Puerto Rico is shifting from celebration to uncertainty over who will replace the embattled governor.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, journalist and American University professor Rachel Louise Snyder joins CBS News' Anne-Marie Green to discuss her new book, "No Visible Bruises: What We Don't Know About Domestic Violence Can Kill Us." She discusses how the Me Too movement has empowered victims to speak out about their assault and the myths she wanted to debunk about survivors. Snyder explains why domestic violence victims often recant and common myths and misconceptions we have. Plus, she shares what she learned about the "paradox of abusers" through her interviews with perpetrators of domestic violence. If you need to speak with someone, the National Domestic Violence Hotline has counselors available around the clock at 1-800-799-SAFE.
Two of the country's most famous military units are under intense scrutiny over troubling incidents on opposite sides of the world. A new bipartisan report from the Senate intelligence committee says Russia targeted election systems in all 50 states in 2016, more than previously known. Democratic presidential front runner, Joe Biden, Is out with a stark warning for his opponents ahead of next week's debates. North Korea says its latest missile launches are a warning to U.S. ally, South Korea. A California man is under arrest, accused of killing 2 family members before going on a deadly shooting spree in Los Angeles. Eight Wisconsin teenagers are in the hospital with severe lung damage, doctors suspect it's from vaping. A deadly heat wave gripping Europe is starting to break today.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the CEO of mobile ticketing app TodayTix tells CBS News' Reena Ninan how he is working to make Broadway shows more accessible to all fans. Brian Fenty, who co-founded the company in 2013, explains how his background in venture capital and Broadway show production led to the app. After a record-setting year of attendance and revenue on Broadway in 2018, Fenty explains how younger demographics are opting to trade a night in with Netflix with a night out at the theater. He shares how they plan to grow beyond the 15 cities they?re currently in and the other events app-users can secure tickets to beyond stage productions.
"CBS This Morning" lead national correspondent David Begnaud talks with two journalists from the Center for Investigative Reporting in Puerto Rico. Luis Valentin Ortiz and Omaya Sosa Pascual were among the reporters who uncovered leaked offensive, obscenity-laden online chat messages between Governor Ricardo Rossello and his advisors. They have also reported on corruption within the local government on the island. Ortiz and Pascual discuss how their organization gains the resources to hold the powerful accountable and why journalism is needed to protect the public.
Puerto Rico's embattled governor, Ricardo Rossello is stepping down after 12 days of historic, and at times, violent protests. In more than 6 hours of historic testimony, Robert Mueller pushed back against his critics, including President Trump. At the White House, President Trump mocked Robert Mueller's testimony and called it a disaster. North Korea test-fired 2 short-range missiles overnight that experts believe could carry nuclear weapons. The American rapper A$AP Rocky was charged overnight with assault in a case that has gained worldwide attention, including from Mr. Trump.
Former Special Counsel Robert Mueller will answer questions for the first time about his investigation into President Trump and Russia that started more than two years ago. There are reports Puerto Rico Governor Ricardo Rossello is set to resign as early as today. After a nearly 18-year fight for their full benefits, 9/11 first responders and survivors will finally receive permanent funding. American rapper A$AP Rocky is expected to learn by tomorrow whether Swedish prosecutors will charge him with assault.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Tim Herrera, founding editor of the Smarter Living section of the New York Times, joins CBS News' Anne Marie Green with ways we can live better, more fulfilling lives. Herrera reassures us that it's okay to buy a cup of coffee and cry at work. Plus, he shares the paths to becoming better at accepting negative feedback, paying attention to our surroundings and doing the one thing you've been putting off.
Former Special Counsel Robert Mueller received a warning ahead of his highly-anticipated congressional testimony tomorrow. Boris Johnson will officially replace outgoing British Prime Minister Theresa May tomorrow. President Trump and congressional leaders reached a landmark budget deal, avoiding the threat of a historic debt default. Calls for Puerto Rico's governor to step down are intensifying, after what appeared to be the largest protest on the island in decades. Dangerous flash flooding is slamming the East Coast this morning, as the region cools down from a deadly, record-breaking heat wave. The murder of an American woman and her Australian boyfriend in Canada could be connected to other crimes along a remote highway.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Tony Dokoupil talks with Jamie Schutz, the producer of a new documentary about the creative process of Phish lead singer Trey Anastasio. Schutz says "Between Me and My Mind" portrays Anastasio as a workaholic who's constantly thinking about his music and shows the band's growth from its first loyal fan base in Burlington, Vermont to nationwide success. Schutz discusses Anastasio's struggle with sobriety and how his early life impacted his creative process. Plus, Dokoupil gains a better understanding of his wife, Phish Phan and MSNBC anchor Katy Tur.
Iran said overnight it broke up a CIA spy ring and arrested 17 Iranians recruited to collect information on the country's nuclear and military sites. Up to a million protesters are expected in the streets of Puerto Rico today to protest the governor, who says he's not stepping down. Tens of thousands of demonstrators took to the streets of Hong Kong for the seventh weekend in a row. At least two deaths are being blamed on the scorching heat that blanketed much of the country. Our latest CBS News battleground tracker poll finds most Americans disagree with President Trump's recent controversial tweets about four progressive lawmakers.
CBS News contributor Jeff Flake sits down with his former colleagues, New Jersey Senator Cory Booker and Utah Senator Mike Lee, to discuss a groundbreaking criminal justice system reform bill signed into law last December. On Friday, the Justice Department announced the release of over 3,000 federal inmates as a result of the First Step Act. Our Common Ground series highlights people who are setting aside partisan differences and solving problems. The senators discuss what it took to get the act passed and the importance of sharing human stories to rally support.
After eight days in space, astronauts Neil Armstrong, Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin and Michael Collins returned to Earth to a hero's welcome. In 1969, the three men sat down with CBS News for their first television interview. Now 88 years old, Collins reflects on the legacy of Apollo 11 with CBS News' Mark Strassman. Historian Douglas Brinkley and flight director Gene Kranz discuss what should be the space program's next moonshot.
A brutal heat wave will scorch more than half of the country this weekend. Iran's military said overnight it was not lost any drones, after President Trump said a U.S. warship destroyed an Iranian drone in a defensive action. President Trump is trying to disavow a racist chant from his own supporters at a rally in North Carolina. Congresswoman Omar returned home to Minnesota to a different kind of chant, as supporters shouted "Welcome home Ilhan" yesterday. Lawmakers had tough questions for the acting Secretary of Homeland Security during a Capitol Hill hearing. Jeffrey Epstein remains behind bars this morning after a New York judge denied his request for bail in his federal case.
50 years ago this week, astronauts Neil Armstrong and Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin became the first men to set foot on the lunar surface. Hear the CBS News special coverage from "CBS Evening News" anchor Walter Cronkite as he guides America through the historic first steps and ceremonial planting of the American flag. In a recent interview, command module pilot Michael Collins, who continued orbiting the moon while Armstrong and Aldrin explored the lunar surface, tells CBS News' Mark Strassmann why he didn't feel lonely as the only man floating in space and didn't envy his fellow astronauts. Plus, flight director Gene Kranz recounts the tense final minutes of descent to the moon as data and communications were failing in mission control.
More than half of the country will be hit by a dangerous and record-breaking heat wave over the next 24 hours -- and it will last through the weekend. President Trump took his attacks on four Democratic lawmakers to a raucous campaign rally in North Carolina. Lawmakers voted to table an impeachment resolution introduced by Texas Democrat Al Green. Violent protests rocked Puerto Rico overnight as new details emerged of the corruption scandal surrounding the governor. Prosecutors in Massachusetts dropped charges of indecent assault against actor Kevin Spacey. More than 19,000 migrants seeking asylum in the U.S. are waiting just across the border in Mexico.
In an extraordinary rebuke, the House voted to condemn President Trump's attacks against four congresswomen of color as racist. The four freshmen congresswomen apparently targeted by the president -- Rashida Tlaib, Ilhan Omar, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and Ayanna Pressley -- sit down with Gayle King for their only joint interview. There are new calls for a New York City police officer to be fired, after federal prosecutors decided not to charge him in the choke hold death of Eric Garner. A key witness who allegedly appears in three sex tapes with R. Kelly is now cooperating with investigators in the musician's sex crimes case. Former Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens is being remembered for his towering judicial career.
Fifty years ago on July 16, 1969 astronauts Neil Armstrong, Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin and Michael Collins blasted off into space towards the moon fulfilling President John F. Kennedy's Moonshot. Historian Douglas Brinkley discusses the significance of President Kennedy's ambitious goal of landing a man on the moon and returning him safely by the end of the decade, accelerating the space race with the Soviet Union in the midst of the Cold War. Two of Apollo 11's flight directors tell us how even they thought JFK's goal was "semi-crazy." And hear what the three astronauts told CBS Evening News anchor Walter Cronkite and other reporters two days before liftoff.
Tony Dokoupil is at Kennedy Space Center in Florida, where he's leading the coverage of one of our country's greatest accomplishments: putting a human being on the moon. Exactly 50 years ago this morning, the Apollo 11 mission blasted off. In Washington, the House could vote as early as today on a Democratic resolution denouncing President Trump's racist tweets. Pres. Trump has made it clear he will use his attacks on the congresswomen as an issue in the 2020 campaign. Singer R. Kelly is due in court this afternoon in connection with his sex crimes charges.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former CNN anchor Isha Sesay joins CTM's Vladimir Duthiers to discuss her new book, "Beneath the Tamarind Tree: A Story of Courage, Family, and the Lost Schoolgirls of Boko Haram." Sesay and Duthiers, a former CNN international correspondent based in West Africa, reflect on their coverage of the 2014 Boko Haram kidnapping of 276 schoolgirls from the Chibok Government Secondary School in northeastern Nigeria. Sesay recalls pressuring government officials for answers when they provided little information on the abduction and their efforts to find the girls. She shares why she stayed on the story for years, long after the viral #BringBackOurGirls stopped trending and dozens of the girls were returned to their families. Plus, Sesay explains her decision to leave CNN and launch the organization W.E. (Women Everywhere) Can Lead, dedicated to empowering teenage girls to become Africa's next generation of leaders.
Dangerous flooding from Tropical Depression Barry is threatening 11 million people across the South. President Trump is not backing down from critics who say his Twitter attacks on a group of progressive Democratic lawmakers are racist. Those racially-charged attacks on Democrats come as President Trump touts a large-scale plan to arrest thousands of undocumented immigrants with final deportation orders. New polling shows President Trump trailing four of the Democratic presidential contenders. The federal government could join the investigation into what caused a massive power outage in New York City.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Colorado Senator Michael Bennet joins "60 Minutes" correspondent John Dickerson to discuss his campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination and his new book, "The Land of Flickering Lights: Restoring America In An Age of Broken Politics." Senator Bennet makes the case for why he's the right Democrat, among the crowded field, to go head-to-head with President Donald Trump in 2020. They discuss the current political climate, President Trump's judiciary and regulatory victories and the Gang of Eight's failed bi-partisan attempt at immigration reform in 2013. Bennet says he believes Senate Majority leader Mitch McConnell is responsible for Trump's victory in the 2016 election and McConnell's "assault on our system of government" is "unforgiveable."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Equniox COO Judy Turchin takes "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson on a tour of the brand new fitness club and Equinox Hotel in New York City's Hudson Yards. Turchin explains why the luxury fitness company is branching into the hospitality and travel industry. She says the hotel, which houses the 100th Equinox fitness club, aligns with the lifestyle their customers strive for -- implementing movement and healthy diet and sleep patterns into their lives. She explains why she left her career in law and finance to follow her passion at Equinox. Plus, she shares other ways the company is looking to expand.
Labor Secretary Alex Acosta told President Trump this morning that he is resigning, less than 48 hours after telling reporters he would not step down. Singer R. Kelly is back in custody, this time facing federal sex crime charges. Louisiana has less than 24 hours left to prepare for tropical storm Barry making landfall. About 10,000 people along the Louisiana coast have been ordered to evacuate. Today Vice President Pence will travel to the U.S-Mexico border to tour a migrant detention facility. President Trump is giving up on his push for a citizenship question on next year?s census. The Seattle area was shaken overnight by an earthquake. Dramatic video captures a U.S. Coast Guard Cutter chasing down a suspected drug smuggling submarine, while officers scream in Spanish or the crew to stop.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, author Lisa Taddeo joins co-host Anthony Mason to discuss her book "Three Women," one of this summer's most anticipated debuts. Taddeo spent eight years traveling across the country to share stories of three women's sexual desires. She shares her research on what women really want. Plus, Taddeo discusses how she says society judges women and questions why, in the Me Too movement, the conversation revolves around what women don?t want, instead of what they do want.
The central Gulf Coast is bracing for potentially devastating flooding from what could become Hurricane Barry. A nationwide operation targeting thousands of undocumented migrant families will reportedly begin Sunday. Britain said overnight that three Iranian boats tried to intercept a British oil tanker. Labor Secretary Alex Acosta says he will not resign over his role in Jeffrey Epstein's child sex abuse case.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, relationship expert Belinda Luscombe joins co-host Gayle King to share the factors that make a marriage work. In her book "Marriageology: The Art and Science of Staying Together," Luscombe shares what her research has revealed about what can help strengthen a relationship. She explains why people should stop looking for a soul mate, why we lash out at the people we love and why she says we?re doing marriage backwards. Plus, Luscombe shares the six 'F categories' that couples should focus on: familiarity, fighting, finances, fooling around, family and finding help.
President Trump defends his labor secretary and distances himself from accused child sex abuser, Jeffrey Epstein. We'll hear from the financier's former lawyer, Alan Dershowitz, about the plea deal that's under so much scrutiny. We're tracking the severe weather system that could bring more than a foot of rain to the gulf of Mexico and become a tropical storm by the weekend. British ambassador to the U.S., who called the Trump administration inept in leaked memos, says he is resigning. Customs and Border Protection confirms it is investigating allegations of sexual assault on a 15-year-old migrant girl by a border officer. Passengers on a Delta plane bound for Maryland are safe after a mid-air scare. The World Cup-winning U.S. Women's National Team is celebrating from coast to coast today.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, director and producer Erin Lee Carr joins CBS News' Meg Oliver to discuss her new, two-part HBO documentary about the case against Michelle Carter, the teenage girl who sent text messages encouraging her boyfriend, Conrad Roy, to take his own life in 2014. "I Love You, Now Die: The Commonwealth V. Michelle Carter" explores the couple?s mental health and how technology can amplify teenagers' problems. Carr explains what she learned from reading logs of both teenagers' text messages and the factors that contributed to this tragedy. A lawyer for Michelle Carter did not respond to a request for comment.
Prosecutors are urging more women to come forward in the sexual abuse case against Jeffrey Epstein, the well-connected billionaire financier. The diplomatic rift between the U.S. and Britain is growing wider over embarrassing leaked cables critical of President Trump. An investigation is underway into the death of an Indiana toddler who fell from a Royal Caribbean cruise ship in Puerto Rico. On the road to 2020 this morning, the crowded field is getting a new candidate. The Cinderella run of teenage sensation Cori "Coco" Gauff is over at Wimbledon.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus discusses CRISPR gene editing with CBS News' Anne-Marie Green. He explains the potential of the experimental practice and also warns of the need for a global ethical standard after a Chinese doctor claimed late last year that he altered the embryos of couples undergoing in vitro fertilization to help the embryos build resistance to HIV. The doctor's claims were unsubstantiated and were not published in a medical journal. Dr. Agus talks about the potential ripple effects of that doctor's actions - by both setting back CRISPR experiments while also beginning a conversation about the practice.
Millions of people in Southern California are on edge and worried about their safety after two large earthquakes and more than 4,000 aftershocks. Scientists are warning people in all of California to be ready when the long-dreaded "big one" strikes. The U.S. Women's National Team is coming home as repeat FIFA World Cup champions. Now, team members are speaking out about the ongoing battle to be paid as much as the U.S. men's team. House Democrats want top immigration officials from the Trump administration to testify this week about the crisis at the border. A wealthy businessman with ties to two U.S. presidents may appear in court today to face federal charges linked to alleged sex trafficking.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Conde Nast Traveler's senior lifestyle editor explains the growing trend of solo travel. Lale Arikoglu tells CBS News' Anne-Marie Green about the benefits of traveling alone and shares strategies to combat loneliness. Arikoglu also provides tips to maintain safety when traveling abroad and shares her list of top solo destinations, including Japan, Spain and Portugal.
Southern California waits for more aftershocks from its biggest earthquake in 20 years. Why it may be a sign that "the big one" is coming. Seven Americans, including a coal billionaire, are killed when their helicopter goes down in the Bahamas. President Trump led the bigger Fourth of July celebration he wanted, but did not get the weather he hoped for. The U.S. women's soccer team will have extra competition on Sunday when it goes for its fourth World Cup.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, historian Kenneth C. Davis joins CTM lead national correspondent David Begnaud to help us sort American history fact from fiction. Davis, the best-selling author of "Don't Know Much About History" discusses why there's so much myth and misinformation surrounding our past and explains why our misunderstanding of history can be dangerous for democracy. Plus, Davis shares the lasting legacy of slavery in this country and why our Founding Fathers' fight for liberty was full of contradictions. Plus, Davis shares what our founders would think of political issues of today, including gun control and immigration.
American will celebrate its independence today in thousands of cities and towns, but the most-anticipated July 4th gathering is in our nation's capital. Customs and Border Patrol agents are pushing back against criticism, after a government watchdog report showed how detention facilities along the southern border are in turmoil. A New Jersey judge faces calls for his removal amid nationwide outrage over the way he handled a rape case. 15-year-old tennis phenom Coco Gauff will advance to the third round at Wimbledon.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, author Lisa Grunwald shares what inspired her latest historical fiction novel, "Time After Time." She shares why she decided to use one location as the sole backdrop for the novel and why the writing process took seven years. Talking with CBS News' chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook, Grunwald provides some history of Grand Central Terminal, including CBS News and Walter Cronkite's connection to the transportation hub. Plus, they discuss the similarities Grunwald shares with her main character and how a Frank Sinatra sound inspired the book's title.
Democrats on Capitol Hill want to hear from top immigration officials about an explosive new report, claiming conditions at border patrol facilities are so bad, one manager called them a "ticking time bomb." The incoming president of the American Academy of Pediatrics toured two CBP facilities las week, and tells CBS News they are no place for children. The government is going ahead with a 2020 census form that does not include a question about U.S. citizenship. A decorated Navy Seal is expected back in court today, after being acquitted of the most serious charges in a war crimes trial. The Pentagon is rolling out military hardware for a Fourth of July unlike any other. Huge numbers of Americans are traveling for the Fourth of July holiday. The Los Angeles Angels played for the first time since the sudden death of pitcher, Tyler Skaggs. One more win will give the U.S. Women's Soccer team its second straight World Cup.
The New Yorker's Pulitzer-prize winning culture critic Emily Nussbaum joined co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss her new book, "I Like to Watch: Arguing my Way Through the TV Revolution." Nussabaum makes the case that television is a form of art. A compilation of essays, her new book tackles many topics, including whether it?s possible to separate the art from the artist in the wake of the Me Too movement. She also shares what inspired her to start writing about television.
New outrage by lawmakers over the treatment of migrants in U.S. custody is creating fresh controversy over the crisis at the Southern border. President trump is reacting strongly to one nuclear threat and saying little about another. Authorities in California have confirmed test results of a suspicious package found near Facebook's main campus were negative. Hong Kong is cleaning up after an anniversary spiraled into chaos and violence. We have new information about the final moments before a plane crashed near Dallas, killing everyone on board. The world champion U.S. women's soccer team will return to the World Cup final if it can beat England today.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CNN national security correspondent and anchor Jim Sciutto joins co-host Gayle King to discuss his book, "The Shadow War: Inside Russia's and China's Secret Operations to Defeat America." Sciutto says both countries are using advanced tactics to wage a different type of war and the U.S. isn?t doing enough about it. He says he wrote the book not as a politically-minded person, but as a concerned citizen. Sciutto also warns that our political divisions at home make it easier for the foreign powers to threaten our national security.
The cause of a plane crash that killed 10 people near Dallas is still a mystery, one day after the accident. Massive new demonstrations filled the streets of Hong Kong, on the 22nd anniversary of China taking control of the mormer British colony. President Trump is back in Washington after a surprising end to his trip to Asia. He met Kim Jong Un at the North Korean border, and became the first sitting American president to cross that frontier. The Democratic presidential candidates are in a highly-competitive race, but many of them are defending Senator Kamala Harris, after President Trump's oldest son retweeted a message that questioned her ethnicity. Jubilant crowds celebrated World Pride around the globe and across the country.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, LGBTQ activist and journalist Mark Segal joins CTM lead national correspondent David Begnaud to recount his experience at the Stonewall Inn 50 years ago. Segal explains how the police raid on June 28th, 1969 was different than the routine raids of gay bars by the NYPD "Public Morals Squad" and why that night sparked a nationwide movement. Segal, who was 18 years old at the time, tells Begnaud how that evening and the resulting protests gave him pride.
Fractures in the Democratic party were on full display last night in the second of the two presidential debates. We continue the conversation this morning with Senator Harris. President Trump appeared to make light of Russian efforts to meddle in the 2016 U.S. election, during a meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin at the G20 Summit. President Trump welcomed the passage of emergency funding in congress to tackle the crisis at the southern border. Police investigating the disappearance of 23-year-old student, Mackenzie Lueck are examining evidence seized from a Salt Lake City home.
Voters got their first extended look at a historically diverse field of Democratic Presidential hopefuls in a primetime TV debate last night. While in Florida, some of the Democratic hopefuls are spotlighting the nation?s largest shelter for unaccompanied migrant children. The migrant surge is overwhelming the Health Department. President Trump landed in Osaka, Japan this morning for the latest G20 economic summit. The Supreme Court is saving its most significant rulings for the final day of is term today. A new flaw has been found on Boeing 737 Max jets.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM's Vladimir Duthiers discusses the film "Yesterday" with its star Himesh Patel and Academy Award winning director Danny Boyle. In the film, Patel's character, a singer-songwriter, seems to be the only person in the world who remembers the Beatles. He becomes famous by pretending all of the band's great songs are his own. Patel discusses the challenges of learning the iconic songs and performing them live in the film. He and Boyle share their favorite Beatles songs and imagine what the world would look like had they never existed. Plus, Boyle explains the process for getting access to the band's catalog and how Patel put his own spin on the classics.
Robert Mueller has agreed to answer questions from Congress for the first time since his investigation of Russian election interference began more than two years ago. A tragic image from the Southern border reveals the grim reality facing many Central American migrants who make the dangerous journey. The House approved emergency funding overnight to address the humanitarian crisis at the border. Immigration issues are likely to come up when Democratic presidential candidates debate for the first time tonight in Miami. We?re getting a look at the last known footage of a missing University of Utah student. Instagram is experimenting with ways to fight online bullying.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear more of co-host Gayle King's conversation with head of Instagram Adam Mosseri. In his first U.S. television interview since taking over in October, Mosseri explains why the platform doesn't take down videos they know to be fake or manipulated. He also discusses three new features designed to make the platform safer and more inclusive while combatting online bullying. Mosseri was previously an executive at Facebook, which owns Instagram. He says he understands the responsibility that comes with operating as such a large tech company, but insists the platforms function better together than they could separately.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, author Andrew Blum joins co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss his new book, "The Weather Machine: A Journey Inside The Forecast." In the book, Blum explains the infrastructure behind the weather forecast and the people who create it. He discusses why the forecast is important beyond knowing how the weather could impact your weekend plans ? he explains how forecasts save lives by prompting people to evacuate or take precautions during severe weather. Plus, Blum discusses how climate models can help us prepare for changing weather patterns caused by climate change.
Iran is lashing out at the U.S. over new financial pressure, saying there will be no diplomatic end to the standoff. The Trump administration is moving hundreds of migrant children from a Clint, Texas border patrol facility where they were held in conditions described as squalid and unsanitary. Never-before-seen video from the Jussie Smollett hate crime case shows what appears to be a noose around the "Empire" actor's neck. We know a little more about a missing University of Utah student and where she was before she disappeared more than a week ago. In his first U.S. television interview, the head of Instagram says the platform is evaluating how to handle so-called "deep fakes."
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Conde Nast Traveler's Mark Ellwood offers exciting and new destinations to visit for members of the LGBTQ community. Talking with CBS News' Anne-Marie Green, Ellwood discusses popular international destinations like Sydney, Australia and Madrid, Spain but also shares surprising new locales like Botswana in Southern Africa and Chengdu in China. When it comes to new destinations stateside, Ellwood recommends Saugatuck along the shore of Lake Michigan and the home of this year's World Pride ? New York City.
President Trump prepares new sanctions and warns Iran that war would lead to "obliteration." President Trump is delaying a sweeping series of immigration raids, but he's also telling Congressional Democrats to get moving. Vice President Mike Pence is blaming Congress for what's described as unsafe and unsanitary conditions at some border patrol detention facilities. This week's first Democratic debates in the 2020 presidential campaign are likely to focus heavily on race and civil rights. South Bend, Indiana was also the target of mother nature's fury, when a tornado touched down there. Officials in Hawaii are investigating how a sky-diving plane crashed, killing all eleven people on board. The U.S. women's soccer team enters the knockout rounds today at the World Cup in France.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear CTM national correspondent Jericka Duncan's full conversation with Titi Shodiya and Zakiya Whatley, the host of the bimonthly podcast on Spotify, "Dope Labs." The two met while studying for their PhD at Duke University. They both say they want their podcast to make science more accessible for everyone by using humor and social media to start conversations about the science in our everyday lives.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear CTM national correspondent Jericka Duncan's full conversation with Titi Shodiya and Zakiya Whatley, the host of the bimonthly podcast on Spotify, "Dope Labs." The two met while studying for their PhD at Duke University. They both say they want their podcast to make science more accessible for everyone by using humor and social media to start conversations about the science in our everyday lives.
President Trump says the military was "cocked and loaded" to carry out airstrikes against Iran overnight when he suddenly decided not to do it after a U.S. drone was shot down. Iran?s ambassador to the U.N. says Iran does not seek war. Doctors and attorneys say hundreds of young people are living under inhumane conditions at a Texas border control station. A weekend political gathering will bring together the largest group yet of 2020 Democratic Presidential hopefuls.
Iran says it shot down an American drone flying over its territory, raising fears that a larger military conflict could break out in the region. Flash flooding forced overnight rescues outside Philadelphia. Former Vice President Joe Biden is under fire from rivals in the Democratic presidential race, after he reminisced about working together with segregationist senators in the 1970s. Police say the alleged mastermind in the shooting of David "Big Papi" Ortiz is a fugitive in the U.S., and they now confirm the Boston Red Sox legend was not the intended target. The Philadelphia Police Department has taken 72 officers off the street because of social media posts described as racist, sexist and violent.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, author Mitchell S. Jackson joins CTM's Vladimir Duthiers to discuss his memoir, "Survival Math: Notes on an All-American Family." Jackson discusses growing up as an African American in one of the whitest cities in the country, and the calculations he made throughout his childhood in Portland, Oregon. He explains how people of color use survival math to not just help in life-threatening situations but also as a way to navigate daily microaggressions. Jackson, a clinical associate professor of writing at New York University, shares the discussions he has with his students about race. Plus, he shares his evolution as a writer whose first writing job was in local news, to later writing a novel and now to this memoir.
A United Nations report on the killing of Washington Post contributor Jamal Khashoggi recommends an investigation of Saudi Arabia's powerful Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman. President Trump launched his bid for a second term by painting a scary picture of America's future if he?s not reelected. President Trump is looking again for a permanent Secretary of Defense. For the first time, lawmakers are hearing from one of President Trump's most trusted former aides following the release of the Mueller Report. Phoenix city leaders promise action after facing thousands of angry protesters at a public meeting.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, social psychologist and Stanford University professor Jennifer Eberhardt joins co-host Gayle King to discuss her book "Biased: Uncovering The Hidden Prejudice That Shapes What We See, Think, And Do." Eberhardt discusses the lessons she gives police officers around the country about how their unconscious bias could impact their work. Plus, she defines implicit bias and explains how it impacts processes from hiring to making friends.
More American troops are on their way to the Middle East this morning, with tensions between the U.S. and Iran growing. For the first time, Hong Kong's leader has apologized in person for the chaos and violence of the past week. Authorities in the Dominican Republic say they're closing in on the mastermind behind the shooting of Red Sox legend David "Big Papi" Ortiz. Investigators want to know why a masked gunman fired a burst of shots at the federal courthouse in Dallas. Protests are expected tonight at a community meeting in Phoenix, over fallout from a video of police officers confronting a couple and their two small children. Friends and fans are saluting heiress, socialite and fashion pioneer Glora Vanderbilt after she died yesterday of advanced stomach cancer.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, CBS News contributor Dr. David Agus joins CBS News’ Anne Marie Green to discuss a recent study showing the positive impact exercise has on psychological well-being. Dr. Agus explains how even just 15 minutes of exercise a day can help reduce depression. Plus, he says the physical activity doesn’t have to be overly strenuous and activities including gardening, walking and strength training can help boost mental health. Dr. Agus also discusses another recent study that says exercising at night does not negatively impact sleep.
President Trump is set to officially start his re-election campaign tomorrow in Florida. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo says possible military options are on the table to counter reported aggression from Iran. The political crisis in Hong Kong is spiraling over fears of Chinese control, even after a controversial extradition bill was scrapped. Phoenix's mayor and police chief are apologizing to a family planning to file a $10 million lawsuit over an incident caught on video.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, two nurses who helped open the first dedicated HIV/AIDS hospital ward in the United States join CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook to discuss the new documentary, "5B." The film focuses on the compassionate care model they implemented in Ward 5B. Alison Moed and Cliff Morrison were among a team of nurses and caregivers who traded in hazmat suits for the human touch to treat AIDS patients with dignity and respect as they faced near-certain death. They share why they showed courage in the wake of the still-mysterious, deadly condition as others incorrectly feared HIV was spread through skin-to-skin contact. Plus, Dr. LaPook shares his own experience treating HIV/AIDS patients in the 1980s and says he suffers from PTSD after losing all of his AIDS patients during that time.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, author Jessie Morgan-Owens joins "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller to share the story of Mary Mildred Williams, a child born into slavery who became a symbol within the abolitionist movement. An influential senator at the time used an 1855 photo of the light skin girl to rally white northerners against slavery. Morgan-Owens discusses the pigmentation politics at play, when white people were more likely to oppose slavery when it seemed to threaten people who looked like them. She also shares what progressives of today can learn from the well-meaning progressives of pre-Civil War America.
U.S. Officials say the evidence that Iran is behind the attacks on the two oil tankers is compelling. U.S. Sanctions on Iran already had raised the potential risk of a response in the region. One of President Trump's most fierce public defenders is leaving the White House. The White House is standing by Kellyanne Conway, despite an unprecedented rebuke from a federal watchdog. Dominican Police say Rolfy Ferreyra Cruz confessed to shooting David Ortiz, as part of a nearly eight thousand dollar hit job. Cuba Gooding Jr's attorney says new surveillance video will exonerate the Hollywood star of a groping accusation. Canadians are celebrating the country's first NBA Championship, courtesy of the Toronto Raptors.
The U.S. Navy says it is assisting after an attack on two tankers in the Middle East. In another battle with Congress, a House committee has voted to hold two members of the president's cabinet in contempt over a plan to add a citizenship question to the 2020 census. We have new surveillance video from the targeted shooting of Red Sox legend David "Big Papi" Ortiz. Police in Texas say they've arrested a suspected serial killer after the murder of three people, including a transgender woman whose death brought nationwide attention. Oscar-winning actor Cuba Gooding, Jr. could be charged today for allegedly touching a woman inappropriately at a New York bar.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the CEO of The Trevor Project joins CTM lead national correspondent David Begnaud to share how his organization helps lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer young people under the age of 25. Amit Paley started as a volunteer with the organization several years ago, answering phone calls from young people in crisis or contemplating suicide. He shares his trajectory to CEO and the messages of hope he shares with those who turn to the organization for comfort. Plus, he discusses the significance of the 1969 Stone Wall Inn riots on the modern Pride movement, the importance of using the pronouns a person assigns to oneself and how The Trevor Project is teaming up with Google to use artificial intelligence to better assist the community. If you are in crisis, call The Trevor Project hotline at 1-866-488-7386, text "START" to 678678 or visit TheTrevorProject.org.
Barely one week after the 30th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square Massacre, the world is starting to focus on another massive public protest by young people in China. Police in the Dominican Republic arrested a second suspect overnight in connection with the shooting of Red Sox legend David "Big Papi" Ortiz. Jon Stewart's latest impassioned plea to help 9/11 first responders sickened by the attack is giving the issue new urgency in Washington. A new national poll shows President Trump trailing each of six Democratic candidates in potential head-to-head contents. President Trump may have accidentally revealed part of his "secret" deal with Mexico to curb illegal immigration, while talking with reporters. New evidence is emerging in the mysterious case of a missing Connecticut mother.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Jim DeRogatis, a music journalist who has covered allegations against singer R. Kelly for nearly two decades, joins co-host Gayle King to discuss his new book, "Soulless: The Case Against R. Kelly." Featuring interviews with Kelly's accusers, along with sources from inside his own camp, the book chronicles decades worth of alleged abuse from more than 40 women. Kelly has repeatedly denied any wrongdoing. DeRogatis calls this story a failure of journalism and shares why he isn't optimistic about Kelly suffering any consequences, despite the 11 recent charges and a looming federal case he faces.
We're learning more about the pilot whose deadly helicopter crash onto the roof of a New York City skyscraper briefly stirred fears of a 9/11 style attack. Red Sox legend David 'Big Papi' Ortiz is back in Boston after surviving a shooting in his home country. Mexico is expected to deploy up to 6,000 National Guard members to its Guatemala border soon, as thousands of Central American migrants try to reach the U.S. President Trump goes to Iowa later today, where he'll be competing for attention along with the Democrats' 2020 frontrunner, Joe Biden. A former prosecutor portrayed in a Netflix series about the notorious 1989 'Central Park Five' case calls the production an 'outright fabrication.'
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, the two female leads of the hit Starz series "Vida" join CTM producer Gisela Perez with details on the show's second season. Mishel Prada and Melissa Barrera discuss their complex characters, two estranged sisters who come together in the wake of their mother's death and are forced to confront emerging family secrets together. They share why they're proud to work on a show staffed by writers who are a majority women and Latinx. Plus, why the show's underlying messages of self confidence and female autonomy resonate with viewers.
David Ortiz, the longtime baseball slugger better known as "Big Papi," is in stable condition this morning with a gunshot wound. Investigators in Dallas are on the scene of a deadly crane accident that triggered frantic rescue efforts. A popular Southern California amusement park will reopen today, after a wildfire prompted a dramatic evacuation. President Trump is defending his deal with Mexico, calling off a tariff threat in exchange for more help keeping migrants from crossing the southern border. An Iowa Democratic Party fundraiser drew the largest gathering of presidential candidates so far. The Tony Awards on CBS made history and sent an inspiring message about inclusion.
The White House chief economic advisor appears to contradict President Trump, saying Americans "will suffer" from higher tariffs on Chinese imports. Seven million people in the South are under a threat of flooding this morning after another round of powerful storms rocked the region over the weekend. A pilot is being hailed a hero after safely making a dramatic emergency landing without the plane's front wheels. A rape case against Wikileaks founder Julian Assange is being reopened by prosecutors in Sweden. One of the most well-known figures in the college admissions scandal is due back in federal court today. This morning we remember actress Peggy Lipton, who was a key figure in two pioneering TV dramas.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Tony-nominated actress Celia Keenan Bolger invites CBS News' Jamie Wax into her dressing room at the Shubert Theatre to discuss playing Scout in Aaron Sorkin's stage adaptation of "To Kill a Mockingbird." She shares the pressure of playing the beloved character from Harper Lee's classic novel and how the production evolved to allow an adult to play the role of a child. The four-time Tony nominee also shares the experience of starring in this show, which opened as an anticipated Broadway hit, after working in several productions that had long off-Broadway runs.
Heavy rain in Houston turns roads into rivers and knocks out power to thousands of homes. Nearly 40 people were stranded on just one highway. American businesses and consumers will pay more for many Chinese imports, after the U.S. increased tariffs on $200 billion worth of goods overnight. Tensions continue to rise between North Korea and the U.S. We're learning more about a stark warning to a Colorado charter school months before this week's deadly shooting. People who enjoy riding in Uber cars can now buy shares in the company for the first time.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, science fiction author Blake Crouch joins "CBS Evening News" anchor Jeff Glor to discuss his forthcoming book "Recursion." Known for the "Wayward Pines" trilogy and "Dark Matter," Crouch explains how his books are a form of therapy in reverse. Set for release in June, "Recursion" examines the possibility of manipulating our memories; and has already been picked up by Netflix and Shonda Rhimes. Crouch also shares his writing process and why last portion of "Recursion" was thrown out and rewritten.
We have breaking news from North Korea, which fired two or three suspected short-range ballistic missiles overnight. President Trump's power struggle with Congress is now including his oldest son. Pope Francis issued a groundbreaking new law to combat sex abuse in the church. One of the students who helped end the Colorado school shooting is calling the attackers "cowards," and praising a friend who died confronting one of them. Another major storm is threatening to bring more rain and flooding to the already soaked Southeast. Prince Harry is in the Netherlands, promoting the Invictus Games for wounded warriors, while his wife Meghan Markle stays with their newborn son, Archie.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News Legal Analyst Rikki Klieman talks with best-selling author Linda Fairstein about her new novel, "Blood Oath." It's the latest installment of Fairstein's series featuring main character Alexandra Cooper, Assistant District Attorney of the Manhattan Sex Crimes Unit. Fairstein, who's the former chief of the Sex Crimes Unit of the Manhattan's DA office, explains how she draws inspiration from her experience of working as one of few women in her department. Plus, she talks about exploring the tunnels beneath New York City's mysterious Rockefeller University, the common thread of Final Jeopardy in all her books and her decades-long friendship with Klieman, who was also a lawyer in Manhattan.
One of the two students accused of killing a classmate and wounding eight others inside a Colorado charter school is due in court this morning. More than 32 million Americans are under a severe weather threat this morning, as a powerful storm sweeps across the south. A new report claims President Trump's businesses were bleeding red ink while he bragged about "the art of the deal." Iran said overnight it will stop complying with some parts of the nuclear deal, one year to the day after President Trump walked away from the landmark agreement. A North Carolina appeals court says a white man serving a life sentence for a racially motivated killing deserves a new trial.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, Tony-nominated actress Lilli Cooper discusses playing the role of Julie Nichols in the Tony-nominated musical "Tootsie" with CBS News contributor Jamie Wax. From her dressing room at the Marquis Theatre, Cooper shares how the character, previously played by Jessica Lange in the 1982 motion picture, has been modernized. Cooper also discusses following in her father's footsteps and diversity on Broadway.
The U.S. accuses China of backtracking on critical trade talks that will impact consumers, farmers and companies across the entire U.S. The desperate search for a four-year-old girl in Houston, after her stepfather says two men attacked him and kidnapped her. Georgia Governor Brain Kemp signs one of the most restrictive and controversial anti-abortion laws in the country. Investigators are looking into the deadly crash of a private jet on a flight from Las Vegas. We're learning more about the American who was among 41 people killed in a fiery plane crash in Russia. Two reporters in Myanmar who just shared a Pulitzer Prize are free this morning after more than a year in jail. An alarming new report highlights the problem of opioid addiction among healthcare professionals. Fans of Britain's royal family around the world are celebrating its newest addition.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Chris Pavone joins "CBS Evening News" anchor Jeff Glor to discuss his new novel, "The Paris Diversion." The plot takes place over the course of single day in Paris in the wake of terrorist attacks around the city. Pavone tells Glor he wanted to capture the anxiety in a city following an attack, something he experienced in New York during the months after 9/11. He explains his approach to writing "smart" thrillers, which feature credible characters in situations that seem plausible. Plus, he shares his approach to writing while parenting young kids, bringing back the main character of his debut novel and why he finds espionage stories fascinating.
Here at CBS News, we're announcing some major changes today. Norah O'Donnell has been named anchor and managing editor of the "CBS Evening News." John Dickerson will join "60 Minutes" as a correspondent. Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil will join Gayle King as co-anchors of "CBS This Morning." The U.S. is making a new military move to challenge Iran, sending more forces to the Middle East in repsonse to potential threats against Ameican troops in the region. A ceasefire appears to be holding between Israel and Palestinian militants in Gaza after one of the worst outbreaks of violence there in five years. Russian investigators said overnight they've recovered the black boxes from the jetliner that made a deadly emergency landing in Moscow.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, New York Times op-ed columnist David Brooks joins co-host Gayle King to discuss his new book, "The Second Mountain: The Quest for a Moral Life." Brooks explains how in life, we face two mountains -- the first is our climb toward personal success and the second is when we learn to live for our relationships to lead more fulfilled lives. He shares the personal struggles and isolation that prompted him to face life's second mountain. Plus, hear why Brooks says we shouldn?t simply tell recent grads to "follow their dreams."
The most powerful cyclone in years batters India's Northeast coast overnight. A man who plotted to bomb New York City subways could walk free from custody within days. Tensions are rising again between House Democrats and the White House, with President Trump saying he will not let former White House counsel Don McGahn testify to Congress. Border patrol agents in South Texas are searching for three missing migrants, two of them children, after their raft capsized while crossing the Rio Grande. For the first time, a pharmaceutical executive was found guilty in a case linked to the nation's opioid crisis. Facebook's design to ban several high-profile extremists from Facebook and Instagram is drawing both praise and outrage.
The most powerful cyclone in years batters India's Northeast coast overnight. A man who plotted to bomb New York City subways could walk free from custody within days. Tensions are rising again between House Democrats and the White House, with President Trump saying he will not let former White House counsel Don McGahn testify to Congress. Border patrol agents in South Texas are searching for three missing migrants, two of them children, after their raft capsized while crossing the Rio Grande. For the first time, a pharmaceutical executive was found guilty in a case linked to the nation's opioid crisis. Facebook's design to ban several high-profile extremists from Facebook and Instagram is drawing both praise and outrage.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, screenwriter Alex Michaelides talks with CBS News' Demarco Morgan about his debut novel, "The Silent Patient." Michaelides, who has written scripts for films starring Uma Thurman and Rosamund Pike, explains why screenwriting can be a "heartbreaking process" and why writing this novel was more gratifying. He also discusses how what he saw and experienced as a volunteer in a psychiatric unit made its way into his book, which explores how and if people recover from trauma. He shares how therapy helped him heal from his own childhood trauma, plus how our voices give us agency in seemingly powerless situations and the role Greek mythology played into the novel.
Attorney General William Barr is not testifying before the House Judiciary Committee as scheduled, heating up an already tense dispute with congressional Democrats. More dangerous storms are raking the middle of the country this morning. We're learning more about the heroic student who gave his life to save others during the deadly shooting at the University of North Carolina-Charlotte. CBS News confirms the Department of Homeland Security will begin unprecedented DNA testing at the border with Mexico as soon as next week.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Melinda Gates joins co-host Gayle King to discuss her new book "The Moment of Lift: How Empowering Women Changes the World." In the book, Gates writes about her work around the world to ensure women have their full voice, their full decision-making capability and their full power in the home, community and work place. Gates explains the basic human rights we often take for granted in the United States, including the ability to go to school, earn an income, divorce a spouse and drive a car. She also shares the process of gaining equality in her own marriage, parenting respectful children and her journey toward accepting the word "feminist."
Attorney General William Barr will face tough new questions about his response to the Mueller report at a Senate hearing. Judiciary committee members want to know why Special Counsel Robert Mueller told the attorney general he was frustrated with Barr's original summary of the report. A vigil is planned today at the University of North Carolina, Charlotte, where a gunman killed two people and wounded four others. Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Guaido is calling for new demonstrations today, after a day of violent street protests. More than 14 million Americans are being threatened by a powerful and destructive weather system that stretches from Texas to Arkansas. Flood warnings are in effect this morning for areas along nearly the entire Mississippi River, as heavy rain continues to hit the Mississippi Valley.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, hear co-host Gayle King’s full conversation with 12-time Grammy winner Pharrell Williams. The producer, rapper, and songwriter discusses the inaugural music festival that took place in his hometown of Virginia Beach last weekend. Raised less than a few miles from the festival, Pharrell shares what makes the folks who come from the state so special. He also discusses his musical success and becoming a parent.
A U.S. Army veteran is being held without bail, accused of plotting an attack in California to avenge the killing of Muslims. Intelligence officials tell CBS News they believe a new recording from the shadowy leader of ISIS is authentic. The 19-year-old nursing student accused of killing one person and wounding three others at a synagogue is now charged with a hate crime. President Trump is about to meet with top Democrats for the first time in months as House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate Minority leader Chuck Schumer want to discuss a "big and bold" infrastructure bill. Former Vice President Joe Biden heads to Iowa this morning after launching his campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination. Tributes are pouring in for groundbreaking director John Singleton.