Nearly 7 out of 10 Canadians support their government's acceptance of Syrian refugees. One such Good Samaritan is Jim Estill, a prominent Canadian entrepreneur and businessman. Haunted by pictures of Syrian cities reduced to rubble and Syrian people dying as they tried to escape, Estill has put up CAN$1.5 million to resettle 58 Syrian families in a small university city west of Toronto. "My thought is, what can I do to help?" Estill told correspondent Martha Teichner. "You don't want to grow old and say you stood by and did nothing. And it's the right thing to do."
It's no surprise Damian Lewis has created another indelible character: American hedge fund manager Bobby "Axe" Axelrod on the Showtime series "Billions." Yet the former star of "Band of Brothers" and "Homeland" is actually an upper-crust Brit. Correspondent Jim Axelrod visits with Lewis in London, when the Emmy- and Golden Globe-winning actor laughed, "Oddly, the irony is that coming from a white-collar British background, I tend to play blue-collar Americans!"
Will Shortz's passion is crossword puzzles, and he's world class - editing the daily puzzle in The New York Times, and authoring or editing more than 500 crossword puzzle books. The Puzzle Master's success should be enough to fill every hour of his every day, but there is another passion: Shortz might describe it as two words, eight letters. Barry Petersen reports.
He's considered a leader of a movement known as "New Journalism" - writers who tried to break the boundaries of traditional reporting in the mid- to late-20th century. Now 85, and working on a new book about his long marriage, Gay Talese talks to Rita Braver about some of his most memorable stories, and about a new anthology of his most acclaimed articles, called "High Notes."
One of the most significant women behind the push to legalize abortion has passed away. Norma McCorvey died Saturday at an assisted living center in Katy, Texas. And while the name might not ring a bell, it was under the pseudonym "Jane Roe" that McCorvey became involved in one of the most far-reaching lawsuits of the 20th century: Roe v. Wade. Jane Pauley reports.
A CBS News poll found that roughly one in four people has to reset a computer password at least once a month. And so the password process often goes - reset it, and then forget it again. With security breaches more common than ever before, Susan Spencer goes in search of what makes passwords unhackable, and learns about new technologies that may make passwords (even those spelled p@$$wØrd) obsolete.