Videos From CBSNews.com
Updated: 24 min ago
This week, FBI Director James Comey testified that there was no evidence to back President Trump's claim that former President Obama ordered the wiretapping of Trump Tower. This was not just a simple fact-check.
Rep. Trey Gowdy, R-South Carolina, says he believes Chairman Nunes briefed the commander-in-chief on matters unrelated to the Russia investigation. "So if that's a big deal in Washington, then we've sunk to a new low," Gowdy suggests.
Sen. Tom Cotton, R - Arkansas told CBS' John Dickerson, "To release a bill that was written in secret and then expect to pass it in 18 days, I just don't think was feasible."
This week on "Face the Nation," host John Dickerson sits down with Sen. Tom Cotton, Rep. Adam Schiff and Rep. Trey Gowdy to discuss failed healthcare reform, investigations by congressional intelligence committees and national security.
The post-war modernist painter, a late-bloomer who never received widespread recognition during his lifetime, is getting a long-overdue retrospective at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. Ben Tracy reports on the exhibition "John McLaughlin Paintings: Total Abstraction."
In a 50-plus-year career, CBS Sports announcer Verne Lundquist has made some of the most memorable calls spanning a variety of sports, from football to figure skating. Lundquist talks with Jim Axelrod about some of the thrilling highlights of his career; about his life away from sports; and how he and his wife Nancy share a love for symphonic music in the community they call home, Steamboat Springs, Colo.
He's already a star of film and TV many times over. Now it's curtain up on Danny DeVito's latest and very different act, starring on Broadway in Arthur Miller's "The Price." Martha Teichner takes us backstage.
When the lunch bell rings at Boca High in Boca Raton, Florida, someone always sits alone. That's why some students started a club called We Dine Together, whose mission is to make sure no one is starving for company. Steve Hartman reports.
Yes, there's nothing like reaching out and touching someone from a phone booth. They used to be everywhere, but they are now rare coin-operated curiosities. Mo Rocca looks into the history of the once-ubiquitous phone booth, and of the wi-fi kiosks that are now replacing them in New York City.
"Sunday Morning" remembers newspaper columnist Jimmy Breslin, banker and philanthropist David Rockefeller, and "Gong Show" creator Chuck Barris.
From the American Diabetes Association's Alert Day to a new album by Bob Dylan, "Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.
The real superpower of the comic book heroine, who just turned 75, is the power to inspire. Faith Salie explores the history of Wonder Woman, and talks with Lynda Carter, made immortal by playing the Amazonian on TV in the 1970s, and with Jill Lepore, author of "The Secret History of Wonder Woman."
Richard Berger has spent his life amassing a monumental collection of crystals, some the size of a car. Tracy Smith reports on the breath-taking beauty of these true rock stars.
On March 26, 2011, Harry Coover, a chemist who discovered the adhesive qualities of cyanoacrylate, died at the age of 94. Jane Pauley reports.
Increasingly, we Americans occupy alternate universes, with very little common ground -- only battling perceptions of reality. A Pew study finds 81% of voters say they cannot agree with the other side on basic facts, and in this age of the Internet and cable TV, very little is out of bounds. Ted Koppel talks with Fox News host Sean Hannity, New York Times executive editor Dean Baquet, White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer, and Norman Ornstein of the American Enterprise Institute about the state of political discourse today.
Sean McManus, the chairman of CBS Sports, talks about veteran sportscaster Verne Lundquist, whom he hails as lion of the industry.
Is journalism dead? And might opinionated cable TV news hosts be to blame? In this web exclusive, Fox News' Sean Hannity talks to Ted Koppel about his own particular brand of conservative political reporting, and about the state of journalism today.
Captain Darren Francke of the Montgomery County Police Department explains what it was about Rahul Gupta's interview with Det. Paula Hamill that convinced him Gupta was guilty of killing his friend, Mark Waugh.
A popular football coach convicted of murder gets a chance at freedom -- can evidence withheld from his trial prove him innocent? "48 Hours" correspondent Richard Schlesinger investigates.
Three friends walk into a studio apartment, and only two come out alive. At least one of them is a killer, but which one? "48 Hours" correspondent Richard Schlesinger investigates.