Actor Rob Lowe gained widespread fame in the 1980s as a member of Hollywood's so-called "Brat Pack." From drama to comedy, he's kept audiences' attention for more than 30 years. Now he's taking on a new role in "Code Black," which averaged more than 10 million viewers last season. Lowe joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss preparing for his new role and his love for comedy.
With America facing challenges all over the world, CIA director John Brennan says his workforce needs to evolve and diversify to meet that threat. In an interview you'll see only on "CBS This Morning," Jeff Pegues traveled with Brennan on a recruitment trip and got unprecedented access to the director.
In 1982, when it came to personal computers, IBM was the only game in town. That's until "Compaq Computer," a small Houston startup founded by three friends came along and proceeded to beat Big Blue at its own game. This story is chronicled in a new documentary, "Silicon Cowboys." It wowed audiences at this year's SXSW Film Festival in Austin and opened nationwide Friday. Compaq's co-founder and CEO Rod Canion and director Jason Cohen join "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss the film and Compaq's influence in the computer industry.
Bo Burnham started putting comedy videos on YouTube back in 2006, when he was just 16. They went viral, and today, Burnham is regarded as the first YouTube star, as well as one of the most talented comedians of our time. But Burnham is also an outspoken critic of the medium that boosted him to the top. Anthony Mason reports.
Director Ava DuVernay made an orientation film for the National Museum of African American History and Culture about the significance of August 28 in black history. DuVernay spoke with "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King about the museum, reacting after finding out that a quote of her own will be displayed at the museum.
Barbra Streisand, the only artist with a number one record in each of the last six decades, releases her 35th studio album called "Encore: Movie Partners Sing Broadway" on Friday. This weekend on "CBS Sunday Morning," Anthony Mason goes back to Broadway with the 74-year-old, where it all started for the singer and actress.
Nate Parker recently inked a multi-million-dollar contract with a Hollywood studio. His movie, "The Birth of a Nation," earned rave reviews and two awards at the Sundance Film Festival. But a sexual assault case from 17 years ago is bringing up tough questions about the rising star's past. Vladimir Duthiers reports.
Amy Schumer got her start in standup comedy, winning over audiences with her special brand of on-stage honesty. The comedian, actress, writer, producer and director won an Emmy for her hit series "Inside Amy Schumer," and her first feature film, "Trainwreck" was a box office hit. Schumer joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her new book, "The Girl with the Lower Back Tattoo."
Florence Foster Jenkins was a New York socialite who had dreams of becoming an opera singer -- but not the talent to match. She performed at Carnegie Hall and became famous for her lack of rhythm and pitch. Oscar winner Meryl Streep and Golden Globe-winning actor Hugh Grant join "CBS This Morning" to discuss their new movie, "Florence Foster Jenkins."
Javier Muñoz took on one of the biggest jobs in Broadway history when he stepped into the title role of "Hamilton." The show's creator and original star, Lin-Manuel Miranda, left last month. Muñoz joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss his latest role, life story and how he sees theater as an education tool.
Leona Lewis's career started in 2006 when she took the crown on the third season of the U.K.'s "The X Factor." Her worldwide best-selling hit, "Bleeding Love," earned her two Grammy nominations. She became the first British female solo artist to top the U.S. Billboard 200 chart in more than 20 years with her debut album, "Spirit." Now, she is stepping onto a Broadway stage for the first time in the revival of Andrew Lloyd Webber's Tony-winning classic, "Cats." Lewis joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her latest feline role.