In South Sudan, 5M people don't know where their next meal is coming from and, of them, 100,000 are starving and face death. If not for humanitarian efforts, millions could die
60 Minutes examines the unfortunate fate that stalks some of Putin's most prominent critics: unsolved shootings, suspicious suicides and poisonings
Mohamedou Slahi gives 60 Minutes an uncensored account of the now-illegal enhanced interrogation he endured at Guantanamo Bay -- and why he says it doesn’t work
The lead NTSB investigator of the American cargo ship that sank in 2015 describes listening to recovered audio from the doomed ship's last 26 hours
"Everyone has the right to practice their religion, to worship as they choose," the French presidential candidate says. "My war is against Islamic fundamentalism."
Inside the recapture of “El Chapo”; stories of the wrongly imprisoned; and the music of Zomba prison
Bill Whitaker reports from Seoul, where 28,000 U.S. troops are stationed in or nearby, and the Korean DMZ, seeing firsthand the tense standoff between the North and South
Thousands of gun owners claim Remington 700 rifles have fired without the trigger being pulled. Now, with a class-action lawsuit and recall, why do most gun owners still have the controversial trigge...
60 Minutes director's cut of "Hamilton" offers more on the Broadway smash; then Charlie Rose meets the members and the maestro of the Pope's Choir
Before President Trump's executive order on immigration, Bill Whitaker reported on the Syrian refugee crisis and followed Syrian families from Jordan through the vetting process to the U.S.
It took 10 hours for rescue crews to reach Hotel Rigopiano after an avalanche buried the Italian resort. No one expected survivors, but rescuers never gave up on those who'd been buried alive
Lesley Stahl speaks to a counterterrorism adviser who admits U.S. failures in dealing with hostages, and to the parents of Steven Sotloff, a journalist who was kidnapped and killed by ISIS
Autonomous drones are being called the biggest thing in military technology since the nuclear bomb. David Martin reports.
Steve Kroft reports on how cash-starved countries offer citizenship for a price, creating ways to ease travel for foreigners, including those running from the law
Bill Whitaker reports on Chicago's surge in murders and discovers an alarming situation that may be contributing to the rise in violence
Charlie Rose meets the members and the maestro of the Pope's Choir to report on how they achieve their celestial sound