This past August, you might have noticed some offbeat people doing some offbeat things, like milking a cow in formal wear, or playing badminton in the middle of a shopping mall. But these events seemed perfectly normal to the 30,000 people in the world's biggest scavenger hunt aimed at charity. It's called GISHWHES: The Greatest International Scavenger Hunt the World Has Ever Seen. David Pogue, of Yahoo Tech, tagged along with one group participating in the competition organized by Misha Collins.
Every portrait tells a story - especially the portraits of photographer Timothy Greenfield-Sanders. But his latest project is slightly different: With "The Trans List," Greenfield-Sanders trains his lens upon the transgender community, and catalogs their stories in a film to be broadcast on HBO. Serena Altschul reports.
Michael Lewis admits his latest book, "The Undoing Project," doesn't immediately sound like a compelling read; it's about the friendship of two Israeli psychologists who studied why human judgment is so often prone to failure. But then, Lewis is the writer behind such bestsellers as "Moneyball," "The Big Short" and "The Blind Side," and as correspondent John Blackstone discovers, there are fascinating stories behind Lewis' fascinating books.
In the hours following Japan's devastating attack on U.S. military forces in Hawaii, President Franklin D. Roosevelt was remembered for "not losing his cool." David Martin reports on the timeline of FDR's actions between the attack on Pearl Harbor and his address to a joint session of Congress seeking a declaration of war against Japan.