Alfred Street Baptist Church in Alexandria, Virginia, is a founding donor for the Smithsonian's new National Museum of African American History and Culture, committing $1 million in donations to the museum. The senior pastor, Rev. Dr. Howard-John Wesley, tells CBS News about the church's donor base and why the members wanted to get involved in the historic project.
This Sunday, broadcasting legend Charles Osgood will anchor CBS News' "Sunday Morning" for the last time after more than two decades. Osgood is known for his poetic way with words. Sometimes he even treats viewers to a performance on the piano or sings a few bars of a folksy song. For Sunday's broadcast that will celebrate Osgood's career, Anthony Mason spoke to him about his passion for music.
On Sunday's season premiere of "60 Minutes," Bill Whitaker brings us a story about Pablo Picasso's former electrician and his wife who came forward with 271 never-before-seen pieces of work, claiming they were a gift from the painter. But was this trove really a gift? Whitaker joins "CBS This Morning" with a preview.
One of earliest supporters for the Smithsonian's National Museum of African American History and Culture was Oprah Winfrey, who donated more than $20 million and is a member of its council. Winfrey joins "CBS This Morning" to share her emotional visit to the museum, and what she hopes visitors will take away.
Yahoo is urging users to go online immediately and change their password and security questions, after a massive hack of accounts. Yahoo believes information associated with at least 500 million user accounts was stolen. The FBI is investigating what may be the biggest hack ever. CNET senior editor Dan Ackerman joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the breach.
Mark Leibovich, chief national correspondent for the New York Times Magazine and a CBS News political contributor, joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton's different responses to the police tensions in Charlotte, North Carolina, and expectations of the first presidential debate on Monday.
Two federal investigations are underway at U.S. Central Command in Tampa, Florida. They are trying to trying to get to the bottom of allegations that intelligence reports on the fight against ISIS were intentionally distorted. Now, a CBS News investigation reveals a top CENTCOM general also blocked information from getting to the president. Jim Axelrod reports.
Monday's first presidential debate between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump could be one of the most-watched events in TV history. We set up our own makeshift debate prep headquarters to talk to two political strategists, Dan Senor and Michael Feldman, about what Clinton and Trump need to do to win. Jan Crawford reports.
CBS News has learned Ahmad Rahami may have cased his targets before allegedly planting bombs in Manhattan. Rahami is still hospitalized, four days after a shootout with New Jersey police. He is unconscious and hooked up to a breathing tube. There are also new concerns about members of his family who may have also had pro-jihadist views. Jeff Pegues reports.
The FBI is looking into a cyber breach that apparently exposed sensitive information about first lady Michelle Obama, Vice President Joe Biden and Hillary Clinton. Thousands of emails were posted online from the personal email account of a former White House contractor. The posts reveal details including what appears to be a scanned image of Mrs. Obama's passport. Margaret Brennan reports on the administration's response.
The police officer involved in the shooting death of an unarmed black man in Tulsa, Oklahoma, turned herself in overnight. Forty-two-year-old officer Betty Shelby was charged with first degree manslaughter Thursday, after she shot and killed 40-year-old Terence Crutcher last week. Manuel Bojorquez reports.
Charlotte appears to be calming down after a deadly police shooting led to violent protests. A third round of demonstrations Thursday night was mostly peaceful. Marchers ignored a midnight curfew ordered under the city's state of emergency. Police and National Guard troops patrolled the streets. David Begnaud reports.