There are new developments concerning a fatal police shooting in Charlotte, North Carolina. The shooting death of Keith Lamont Scott sparked violent demonstrations, and the city is still in a state of emergency. Charlotte's police chief has refused to release videos of the shooting during the investigation, but he changed his mind. Errol Barnett is there.
Folk singer Ramblin' Jack Elliott ran away to join the rodeo at age 15, fell in love with the cowboy life, and started spilling folk songs in a way that "sounded more like Woody Guthrie than Woody Guthrie." Charles Osgood visits with the musical storyteller, in a tale originally broadcast February 21, 1999.
There may not be much in common between the 84-year-old man and the six-year-old child with muscular dystrophy, yet their friendship is anything but uncommon. It's yet another example of the group called Family Friends - senior citizens who befriend children that are chronically ill or disabled. Charles Osgood introduces us to a few. Originally broadcast December 12, 1991.
Yahoo announced Thursday that its network was hacked back in 2014, with the data of at least 500 million users stolen. This latest revelation -- which is linked to a "state-sponsored actor" -- is unsettling enough. But what could happen if an entire city like New York was hacked? That's the dramatic premise laid out in a recent magazine article. "CBS This Morning: Saturday" co-host Vinita Nair spoke with the writer.
Born and raised in the South Carolina Lowcountry, Alexander Smalls' first love was singing. He toured internationally for years and won a Tony on Broadway and a Grammy for his recordings. But eventually, he swapped the theater for a culinary stage. He opened a series of hit restaurants in New York, currently "The Cecil" and "Minston's" in Harlem. Chef Smalls joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to share his culinary journey and signature recipes.
The Smithsonian's National Museum of African American History and Culture officially opens Saturday. President Obama will dedicate the museum in a ceremony in the morning, joined by tens of thousands of people. Marlie Hall gives an early look inside the museum, which was first conceived by black Civil War veterans more than a hundred years ago.