Up next, recap & links

Bodie, California -- a former boom town during the Gold Rush, and today a ghost town. Carol Highsmith/Library of Congress

Last Updated Oct 24, 2014 3:32 PM EDT

UP NEXT: October 26

COVER STORY: He's lovin' it
Don Thompson took the reins at McDonald's two years ago, as its first African-American CEO. His charge: to make the Golden Arches golden again.

With 35,000 restaurants in more than 100 countries, there's no denying McDonald's' influence. It affects everything from agriculture to animal welfare to food safety.

But when it comes to the man responsible for it all, Thompson doesn't think of himself as the head of an iconic brand. He sees himself as the same guy who started on the grill on those years ago. Correspondent Lee Cowan reports.

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ALMANAC: The Erie Canal
On October 26, 1825, America charted a new course to the West with the opening of the New York State waterway.

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HISTORY: The spectres of America's ghost towns
Next Friday is Halloween, of course, and what better way to kick off the celebration than by paying a visit to a real life ghost town? Believe it or not, there are numerous ghost towns dotting the American landscape -- former gold rush and mining towns in Colorado, California and other states that still hold haunting echoes of the past.

Barry Peterson takes us to towns with names like Bodie and Bonanza, where the population is zero (at least among the living!).

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RELIGION: Heaven and hell
Do we go anywhere after we die, and if so, where? Two-thirds of Americans believe in heaven and hell, and most of us agree on what heaven and hell look like. Heaven is up (with angels and puffy clouds), and hell is down (full of fire and torment).

But what is the source of those visions? Is it Biblical? Correspondent Martha Teichner takes a journal through heaven and hell this "Sunday Morning."

GALLERY: View a history of Western artists' depictions of Christian views of the afterlife

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PASSAGE: Oscar de la Renta, Ben Bradlee and Frank Mankiewicz
"Sunday Morning" remembers three figures who stood out in the areas of fashion, journalism and politics.


WORLD WAR II: Alan Turing and the "Enigma"
If you are not familiar with the name Alan Turing, he was in many ways a World War II hero of the first order -- the genius who helped the British crack the Germans' top-secret "Enigma" code, and in the process saved countless thousands of lives.

Our Anthony Mason visits with actor Benedict Cumberbatch to talk about his role as Turing in "The Imitation Game," a new film recounting Turing's heroic (and tragic) life story.

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HARTMAN: College basketball


Q & A: Garrett Morris
As one of the original cast members of "Saturday Night Live," Garrett Morris holds a rightful place in TV history. His comedic turn as Dominican baseball player Chico Escuela, whose catch-phrase "Baseball been berra berra good to me," is one of the all-time greats.

These days Morris is making a splash again as the wise-cracking cashier on the hit CBS comedy, "2 Broke Girls." Rita Braver catches up with Morris for a look back at his remarkable life and career.

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HOLIDAYS: Rocco DiSpirito: Caramel apples a healthy Halloween treat
The celebrity chef says preparing an alternative to candy is no big trick.

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TECHNOLOGY: Dying online
David Pogue shows us ways to keep your virtual self alive online after the real you is gone.


CALENDAR: Week of October 27
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead.


NATURE: Bats of Vermont


RECAP: October 19

HEADLINES: Human remains found in Hannah Graham search (Video)
Police said a search team seeking clues for a missing 18-year-old college student found human remains while combing an abandoned property just outside of Charlottesville, Va. Officials cautioned against jumping to conclusions, but they called the find a significant development. Julianna Goldman reports.


COVER STORY:
Aging in America: Stuck in the middle | Watch Video
There are currently about 40 million Americans over the age of 65, and those over 80 are the fastest-growing segment of our population. The good news is we're living longer, healthier lives. But it's not all good news: fully 70 percent of Americans over age 65 will need long-term care of some kind, whether at home or in a healthcare facility, and that care is time-consuming and expensive.

Increasingly it's not uncommon for a child to spend years, and their life savings, to care for aging parents.

In our Cover Story Rita Braver reports on a group of seniors who have banded together and found a way to make their golden years not just affordable, but truly "golden."

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ALMANAC:
Auguste Lumiere, father of cinema | Watch Video
The film-making pioneer, who with his brother first publicly exhibited movies, was born on October 19, 1862

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WALKING TOUR:
Baltimore's painted screens (Video)
Jan Crawford explores a unique folk art tradition going back 100 years -- once seen on nearly every row house in the working class neighborhoods of Baltimore, Md. -- as artists today once again embrace the tradition of painted window screens, an authentic connection to the city's past.

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EBOLA:
Should we be worried? | Watch Video
CBS News senior medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook on the facts about the outbreak in West Africa, and how to deal with it in America.


SPORTS:
Pete Rose still hopes for baseball's forgiveness
As any sports fan can tell you, on the field Pete Rose was one of the greatest baseball players in history. He has more hits than anyone who ever played the game -- not Babe Ruth, not Lou Gehrig, not Ty Cobb, Ted Williams or Derek Jeter ever achieved what he has.

But there's another distinction about Rose that none of those greats could, or would, boast of: he has been banned for life from the game he loves for gambling on games while he was a manager.

Our Lee Cowan spends some time with the baseball legend for an emotional, revealing look at his legacy on and off the field.

TAKE OUR POLL: Should Pete Rose be in the Hall of Fame?

WEB VIDEO PREVIEW: Pete Rose: "I'll get into the Hall of Fame"

WEB VIDEO PREVIEW: Pete Rose: "I screwed up"

WEB VIDEO PREVIEW: Fay Vincent on Pete Rose: "It's pathetic"

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PASSAGE:
Tim Hauser
"Sunday Morning" remembers the founder of the Grammy-winning vocal troupe, The Manhattan Transfer, who died Thursday of cardiac arrest.


HARTMAN:
Two hearts on the mend (Video)
Traditional medicine can do wonders when it comes to saving lives. But when it comes to making those lives worth living, sometimes patients need a little more. Steve Hartman reports.

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Q&A:
Just who is Danny Aiello? | Watch Video
Veteran actor Danny Aiello will be the first to tell you he's lived a charmed life. The Italian-American son of a seamstress and a laborer, Aiello joined the Army at 16 and then worked as a Greyhound bus dispatcher, among other odd jobs, before finding his calling as an actor.

With memorable roles in such films as "Bang the Drum Slowly," "Moonstruck," "The Godfather: Part II," "Do the Right Thing," "The Purple Rose of Cairo" and countless others, Aiello has earned his reputation as one of the most talented and professional actors working today.

But, as he tells our Tracy Smith in an intimate profile, off-camera he's still trying to figure out who the real Danny Aiello is when he's not in character.

WEB EXTRA: Read an excerpt from Danny Aiello's memoir, "I Only Know Who I Am When I Am Somebody Else"

WEB VIDEO PREVIEW: Danny Aiello, bus announcer

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COMMENTARY:
Ben Stein: Time for U.S. to pay ransom to terrorists | Watch Video
Recent brutal acts in the Middle East, and our government's policy for dealing with them, are weighing on the mind of our contributor Ben Stein.

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CALENDAR:
Week of October 20
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead

WEB EXTRA GALLERY: Four Cubist masters at the Met
Works by Picasso, Leger, Braque and Gris, from the Leonard A. Lauder Collection, debut at NYC's Metropolitan Museum of Art.


MUSIC:
Arcade Fire: Determined to be like something else | Watch Video
In just a few short years the eclectic rock band Arcade Fire has gone from having a small but adoring fan base, to selling out huge arenas.

In 2011 their album "The Suburbs" won the coveted Grammy Award for Best Album of the Year, and since then the band has continued to grow into a critical and commercial success.

Our Anthony Mason carries a backstage pass to head out on tour with the members of Arcade Fire, one of the most original and innovative bands in recent memory.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Music is a "family thing" for Arcade Fire
Win and William Butler talk to Anthony Mason about growing up in a home filled with music, and how younger brother Will apprenticed for his older brother's band, eventually becoming a member of Arcade Fire.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Arcade Fire: "We played really hard"
Brothers Win and William Butler of the eclectic Canadian rock band Arcade Fire talk to Anthony Mason about connecting with their audiences at their early shows, by playing "as loud and as hard" as they could in the midst of the crowds.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Arcade Fire's Regine Chassagne on an early gig
Regine Chassagne, of the Canadian band Arcade Fire, tells Anthony Mason about an early experience singing bossa nova in the refrigerated aisle at a grocery store opening.

WEB EXTRA GALLERY: Arcade Fire
The eclectic and highly theatrical band from Canada blends musical influences as varied as hard rock, bossa nova, French chanson, rara and punk.

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NATURE:
Fall colors (Extended Video)
We leave you this "Sunday Morning" among the autumn leaves near Milan, New Hampshire.

WEB EXTRA GALLERY: Fall foliage 2014
Autumn colors decorate landscapes across the globe,


RECAP: October 12

COVER STORY: Just a coincidence, or a sign? | Watch Video
How many times in your life have you said that? We've all experienced the strange, seemingly chance meetings or incidents that defy the odds and make us wonder if they are really random, or whether perhaps destiny or a higher power is involved.

In our Cover Story, Susan Spencer of "48 Hours" talks with some people who have had coincidences that are almost TOO incredible to be true, yet are!

She also chats with researchers trying to figure out exactly what these coincidences mean, if they mean anything at all.

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ALMANAC:
The conscientious objector | Watch Video
On October 12, 1945, Cpl. Desmond Doss, a Seventh Day Adventist, received the Congressional Medal of Honor for his service as an unarmed medic in WWII.


BOOKS: Madeline, the Everygirl who never grows old | Watch Video
"In an old house in Paris that was covered with vines, lived 12 little girls in two straight lines..."

As generations of readers young and old can tell you, those are the opening lines to the many stories featuring Madeline, one of the most beloved children's characters of all times. Madeline is a feisty little girl who lives in a French boarding school but spends very little time in the classroom -- instead, she heads out on adventures that for decades have captivated fans around the world.

On the occasion of the 75th anniversary of the publication of Ludwig Bemelmans' first book, contributor Faith Salie looks back at the ongoing appeal of the little girl known as Madeline.

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FOR THE RECORD: The revealing Sam Smith | Watch Video
Anthony Mason travels to England to visit with a rising star, Sam Smith, whose song, "Stay With Me," has been dominating the charts.

WEB EXCLUSIVE VIDEO: Sam Smith on his singing roots
The singer-songwriter tells Anthony Mason that he used to sing during his morning commute to school in the car with his mother.

WEB EXCLUSIVE VIDEO: Sam Smith doesn't want to be pigeonholed

The "Stay With Me" singer tells Anthony Mason he wants the freedom to do what he wants -- which may someday include a rock album.

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PASSAGE:
Jan Hooks (Video)
The "Saturday Night Live" alum, who was part of the comedy troupe from 1986 to 1991, died this week after a long illness at her home in New York. She was 57. Charles Osgood reports.


BIOGRAPHIES: Walter Isaacson on the traits of "Innovators" | Watch Video
His biography of Apple co-founder Steve Jobs was the bestselling book of 2011. Now author and journalist Walter Isaacson has returned to the high-flying world of tech geniuses in his new book, "The Innovators."

In it he moves beyond Jobs to look at the other visionaries and dreamers who created the computer and Internet revolution. Who invented the computer? What made them succeed? What traits did it take?

Our Rita Braver catches up with Isaacson for a fascinating look at the geniuses who did nothing less than change the world.

WEB EXCLUSIVE: Book excerpt from "The Innovators"
Read the introduction to Walter Isaacson's story of the "hackers, geniuses and geeks" who created the digital revolution.

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HARTMAN:
Beautiful music at a retirement home (Video)
Inside the Judson Manor retirement community in Cleveland, Ohio, they have about 100 senior residents, and a 24-year-old music student who - in exchange for free rent - is making some very beautiful music. Steve Hartman reports.

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SUNDAY PROFILE:
Michael Keaton takes wing in "Birdman"| Watch Video
Michael Keaton first caught our attention with his manic brand of humor back in the early 1980s, in films like "Night Shift" and "Mr. Mom." But during the next 30 years Keaton proved himself to be one of the most surprising and versatile actors of his generation, with roles in such varied films as "Beetlejuice," "Batman," "Clean and Sober," "Multiplicity," and many more.

Now he's getting rave reviews for his new film, "Birdman," and our Lee Cowan heads to Keaton's 1,000-acre Montana ranch for an up-close-and-personal visit with this unique and inventive actor.

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COMMENTARY: Reza Aslan and the shouting match of religion | Watch Video
Our "Sunday Morning" contributor says our identification with belief systems is about more than just faith.

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CALENDAR: Week of October 13
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead.


HISTORY: Kennewick Man, an ambassador from the past | Watch Video
Chip Reid introduces us to a long-lost relative -- as in, 9,000 years.

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NATURE: Kure Beach in North Carolina (Extended Video)
This week's moment in nature takes us to a pond near Kure Beach in North Carolina, where alligators lurk.


RECAP: October 5

COVER STORY: Mandatory minimum sentencing: Injustice served? | Watch Video
When his teenage daughter and her boyfriend were fighting, Lee Wollard fired a warning shot into a wall to scare the young man away. She was safe. But then Wollard was convicted of shooting into a building with a firearm, aggravated assault and child endangerment, and sentenced to 20 years in a Florida state prison.

The judge said he had no choice: mandatory minimum sentencing laws tied his hands.

Correspondent Erin Moriarty of "48 Hours" looks as the issue of mandatory-minimum laws and what they mean for prosecutors, judges and defendants, including first-time offenders who are locked away for decades regardless of the circumstances of their crimes.

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ALMANAC:
The Dalai Lama | Watch Video
On October 5, 1989, the political and spiritual leader of the people of Tibet was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.

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WORLD:
A toast to cork! (Video)
High in the mountains of Portugal's Algarve region, correspondent Martha Teichner finds herself in what feels like a misty, magic forest, where giant cork trees grow. Portugal produces 65 percent of the world's cork supply, exporting a staggering 12 billion corks a year. But before 2000, nine out of every 10 wine bottles was sealed with a cork; now it's down to around 7, thanks to plastic and screwtops.

Teichner visits a fourth-generation cork manufacturer to discover the ages-old traditions of producing corks.

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FROM-PAGE-TO-SCREEN:
A talk with "Gone Girl" author Gillian Flynn | Watch Video
The writer says she is fascinated by dark, even violent female characters because how women express aggression and anger "just seemed to not be talked about."

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PASSAGE:
Born from a transplanted womb | Watch Video
A medical first this week that holds the promise of helping thousands of women around the world.


BROADWAY:
Actors dish on the drama backstage | Watch Video
Lesley Stahl sits down with the cast of the revival of Terrence McNally's comedy, "It's Only a Play," to learn what goes on backstage of a Broadway production, and what actors REALLY think of critics' reviews.

So come backstage with Stockard Channing, F. Murray Abraham, Nathan Lane, Matthew Broderick, Megan Mullally, Micah Stock and Rupert Grint for a peek behind the stage curtains.

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HARTMAN:
Pennsylvania nurse goes above and beyond the call of duty (Video)
Sometimes in the darkest of hours, exactly the right person to deal with our hardship just happens to appear. Steve Hartman meets a Pennsylvania woman who - soon after being diagnosed with cancer - claims to have seen an angel.


MUSIC:
Billy Idol still has the swagger | Watch Video
Best known for his MTV-friendly hits like "Dancing with Myself," "Rebel Yell" and "White Wedding," rocker Billy Idol's long and varied career has been a wild ride.

Today he's still going strong, and still refusing to let go of his bad-boy image or lifestyle despite the fact that he's 58 years old and the father of two.

On the eve of Idol's new tour, a new album, and a new autobiography, our Tracy Smith hits the road with the rock idol for an unvarnished look back on a lifetime of sex, drugs, and mostly rock 'n' roll.

WEB EXCLUSIVE: Read an excerpt from Billy Idol's new autobiography, "Dancing With Myself"

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COMMENTARY:
Luke Burbank on gamers and the game we should play | Watch Video
Our "Sunday Morning" contributor says the opportunity to watch others play video games or interact in virtual worlds ignores the very real game we all live in.

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CALENDAR:
Week of October 6
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead


SUNDAY JOURNAL:
Tensions remain high in Hong Kong (Video)
Though pro-democracy demonstrators in Hong Kong have agreed to take down some of their barricades, their struggle against the central Chinese government in Beijing continues. Seth Doane reports.


NATURE:
California Sea Lions (Extended Video)
This week's moment in nature takes us among the California Sea Lions at Seal Rock in Pebble Beach.


RECAP: Sept. 28

HEADLINES: George Clooney ties the knot in Venice (Video)
Hollywood's "Most Eligible Bachelor" wed Amal Alamuddin, a human rights lawyer, at a private ceremony in Venice, Italy. Charlie D'Agata reports.

COVER STORY: How Sunday night became quality TV's prime time
The "Golden Age of Television" often refers to those early years when shows like "The Honeymooners," "The Twilight Zone" and other classics ruled the airwaves.

But today a new generation of crowd-pleasers, from "Game of Thrones" and "The Good Wife" to "Downton Abbey," have critics and audiences alike talking about a New Golden Age, in which Sunday night is the night that shines brightest.

In our Cover Story Tracy Smith looks at some of our favorite TV shows, and why Sunday night is now truly prime time.

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ALMANAC: The discovery of penicillin | Watch Video
On September 28, 1928, an accident in the lab of Scottish bacteriologist Alexander Fleming revolutionized medicine.

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DANCE:
The timeless allure of swing dancing
Swing dancing has captured our hearts for nearly a century. Michelle Miller takes a look at the infectious dance craze that's sweeping the nation anew; and also sits down with the Queen of Swing, 94-year-old Norma Miller, who shows her a thing or two about why this dance has lasted for so long.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Dance lessons from masters of swing
Correspondent Michelle Miller gets some tips on swing dancing, including a signature Lindy hop move known as an aerial, from the "Queen of Swing," 94-year-old Norma Miller, and Chazz Young, son of the man who invented many classic swing dance moves in the 1930s, Frankie Manning.

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SPORTS:
Meet the First Family of drag racing (Video)
Imagine driving a car that can go from zero to 300 m.p.h. in under four seconds. There's nothing "funny" about it, but that's exactly what National Drag Racing Association champion John Force has been doing for years as a "funny car" driver.

And what's more, he's passed down his need for speed to his three daughters - Courtney, Ashley and Brittany - who are top drag racers as well.

Lee Cowan puts the pedal to the metal for a thrilling ride with the members of the First Family of Drag Racing, the Forces.

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BILL GEIST:
Look who's talking (Video)
Edgar Bergen & Charlie McCarthy were one of the most famous comic duos of all time. It hardly mattered that one of them was a dummy (literally). Bergen was, of course, a pioneering ventriloquist, and now more than a half-century after he helped popularize the art form, a new generation is learning to let their dummies do the talking.

Our Bill Geist heads to the annual ventriloquists convention outside Cincinnati for the last word on the subject.

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HARTMAN:
A not-so-banner day for a N.Y. youth football team (Video)
In the tiny town of Wallkill, New York, a tiny football team has been licking its wounds. As the players were running off the field in a victory celebration, their breakaway banner didn't. How does an aspiring young football team rebound from a setback? Steve Hartman has the answer.


MUSIC: Mick Fleetwood plays on
With hits like "Rhiannon," "Go Your Own Way," "Landslide" and so many more, Fleetwood Mac has earned its rightful place in the pantheon of great rock bands.

Now co-founder Mick Fleetwood, Stevie Nicks, Lindsey Buckingham, and Christine and John McVie are about to head out on their first tour together in more than 17 years. John Blackstone sits down with the band for a fond look backward - and forward - at the long road of Fleetwood Mac.

WEB EXTRA: Read an excerpt from "Play On: Now, Then and Fleetwood Mac" by Mick Fleetwood & Anthony Bozza

WEB EXCLUSIVE: Christine McVie on rejoining Fleetwood Mac
After leaving the band 18 years ago, she is back with her friends, recording and on tour.

WEB EXCLUSIVE: Stevie Nicks on Mick Fleetwood
The singer talks about the history of Fleetwood Mac, and of Christrine McVie's return to the group after a 17-year absence.

To hear Stevie Nicks' "24 Karat Gold," one of the tracks from her new album, "24 Karat Gold: Songs From The Vault," click on the video player below.


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PROFILE: Building a monument to wounded warriors | Watch Video
David Martin takes a look at the American Veterans Disabled for Life Memorial in Washington, D.C., and speaks with a veteran featured on the new monument.

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MOVIES:
Edelstein on "Gone Girl": Elegantly wicked | Watch Video
Our critic says David Fincher's film of the Gillian Flynn mystery will inspired debate, once you've picked your jaw off the floor.

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CALENDAR: Week of September 29
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead.

WEB EXCLUSIVE: The fall season: A look ahead
"Sunday Morning" offers a preview of what to watch for in art, literature, music and on Broadway.


NATURE: Rocky Mountain National Park (Extended Video)
This week's moment in nature takes us among the bugling elk at Rocky Mountain National Park in Colorado.

RECAP: Sept. 21

COVER STORY: The debate over Common Core | Watch Video
The goal of helping kids learn more in the classroom is something on which everyone can agree. But here's a hard lesson: It's not that easy to figure out HOW to improve education.

The Common Core is now at the core of a heated national controversy. Launched by state officials in 2009, the Core outlines what students must master at every grade level. The bar is high: Kindergartners, for example, should be able to "Count to 100 by ones and by tens." The curriculum was later backed by the federal government, which offered grant money to any state signing on; forty-five states and the District of Columbia did so.

But now some states are re-thinking their approach. Conservatives have branded the Core as the federal government "overreaching" into state affairs; Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal is suing the White House over it. And in New York -- one of the bluest of states -- an estimated 60,000 students have now opted out of Common Core testing.

So what grade is the Common Core receiving from educators and parents? Jan Crawford reports.

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ALMANAC:
Penguin Books
September 21, 1902, was the birthday of British publisher Allen Lane, creator of the venerated line of quality paperback books.

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BEVERAGES:
Mead, the honey-based brew producing a real buzz | Watch Video
An ancient alcoholic drink is finding new favor at wineries and brewers. John Blackstone reports.

This story was originally broadcast on November 24, 2013.

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HISTORY:
A salute to the Queen Mary | Watch Video
For a ship that hasn't sailed in nearly 50 years, the Queen Mary still has the power to move.

Correspondent Tracy Smith traces the history of one of the grandest of ocean liners, its illustrative wartime service, and its place in the hearts of those who sailed her.

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FERGUSON: Meet an 11-year-old voice of reason | Watch Video
Correspondent Jane Pauley introduces us to Marquis Govan, an eloquent young man who spoke out about the riots in Ferguson, Mo., and who is already planning his life in politics.


HISTORY:
Memories of a POW camp outside Washington, D.C. | Watch Video
During WWII Army Intelligence interrogated high-ranking prisoners-of-war at a secret installation called "P.O. Box 1142." Seth Doane reports on this little-known piece of history that took place just a few miles from the nation's capital.

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HARTMAN: Pittsburgh detective thinks outside the box to help foster kids (Video)
Jack Mook, a Pittsburgh police detective, took unusual steps when he discovered a troubling truth about two foster children. Steve Hartman reports.


MUSIC: Tony Bennett & Lady Gaga: A musical love supreme
They're six decades apart in age, but the flamboyant pop star and gentleman jazz singer make beautiful music together.

Correspondent Anthony Mason shares an intimate interview with Lady Gaga and Tony Bennett about their new collaboration, the album "Cheek to Cheek."

GALLERY: Tony Bennett's jazz art
The incomparable singer's other passion is painting, and the works are just as musical

WEB-EXCLUSIVE VIDEO: Lady Gaga on fashion advice
In this preview of an interview to be broadcast on CBS' "Sunday Morning," singer Lady Gaga discusses her emotional performance of "Dope" at the 2013 YouTube Music Awards, and why she rebels when offered suggestions on how to dress while on stage.

WEB-EXCLUSIVE VIDEO: Tony Bennett on studying art and music
In this web extra, Tony Bennett visits the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City, where he talks to correspondent Anthony Mason about how - as a young student studying both art and music - his art teacher had encouraged his singing.

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KUDOS: Steve Coleman on being a "MacArthur Genius"
The jazz saxophonist and composer on his musical education, and of being named a MacArthur Fellow for his artistic innovation.

WEB-EXCLUSIVE VIDEO: A jazz improvisation by Steve Coleman and Five Elements
Jazz saxophonist Steve Coleman, a 2014 MacArthur Fellow, performs an improvisation with Five Elements, recorded at ShapeShifter Lab in Brooklyn, N.Y.

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CALENDAR:
Week of September 22
"Sunday Morning" looks at some notable events of the week ahead


OPINION: Nancy Giles: NFL's defense weak on domestic violence | Watch Video
The "Sunday Morning" contributor sSays that players must control their impulses off the field, and league officials must end the double-talk.

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NATURE: LBJ Ranch (Extended Video)
We leave you this morning on the wide open spaces of President Lyndon Johnson's LBJ Ranch near Stonewall, Texas.


For links to features broadcast earlier in 2014 click here.

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