With Florida's win over Ohio State in the championship game of the 2007 NCAA Men's basketball tournament, Russ Mitchell jumped to first place with 136 points, earning bragging rights among his Early Show co-anchors. Congratulations Russ!
Dave Price rallied to finish second with 130 points.
Julie Chen, who held The Early Show lead up until the final game of the tournament, finished with 117, followed by Hannah Storm (87) and Harry Smith (59).
Did your bracket beat The Early Show?
Congratulations to grand prize winner Terence McNulty of Forestville, Wis.!
How The Challenge Works
Julie, Hannah, Harry, Russ and Dave each enter their own tournament brackets, selecting the teams they believe will win each game in the
2007 NCAA Men's College Basketball Tournament. Viewers submit their brackets
to compete head-to-head against The Early Show crew and other fans. A specific number of points is awarded for picking the correct winner of each game, and at the end of the tournament, a grand prize winner will be selected from the top point earners. Find the complete rules here.
"Breakfast With The Early Show" – round trip airfare, a two-night stay in New York and breakfast with The Early Show crew.
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Right Rail - Video Promo - Listing
A real education: The plight of teachers
Since 1996 inflation-adjusted pay for a public school teacher has actually fallen, and nationwide about one in five teachers has a second job during the school year to make ends meet. Fury over those flat and falling wages helped spark a movement over the past 18 months in which tens of thousands of teachers walked off the job, but thousands have also been forced by economic conditions to give up their profession. "CBS This Morning" co-host Tony Dokoupil talks with New York Times education reporter Dana Goldstein, and with Oklahoma teachers who have struggled with low pay – including one, Carri Hicks, who turned her frustration into a run for public office.
If you were alive in the '90s, you probably know the phenomenon called the Backstreet Boys – a frenzy some compared to Beatlemania. With more than 130 million records sold worldwide, they remain the bestselling boy band of all time. And the boys – now men – are back with their biggest world tour in 18 years, and another hit album, "DNA." Tracy Smith talked with Nick Carter, Howie Dorough, A.J. McLean, Brian Littrell and Kevin Richardson, who have never turned their backs on each other.
Sitting pretty: Colonial Williamsburg furniture restoration
At Colonial Williamsburg, getting the period details just right is a mission for furniture conservator Leroy Graves. Over the past three decades he has revolutionized how museums preserve and protect upholstered antiques, despite this son of sharecroppers having had virtually no formal education. A detective of sorts when it comes to repairing and refitting antiques, Graves' work is featured in an ongoing exhibition called "Upholstery CSI." Martha Teichner reports.
Producer Irwin Winkler on Scorsese, Stallone
As a producer, Irwin Winkler has shown "The Right Stuff," made a star of Sylvester Stallone with "Rocky," and had Martin Scorsese's back in the production of two undisputed classics: "Raging Bull" and "Goodfellas." Now, nearly 30 years after "Goodfellas," Winkler, Scorsese, and Robert De Niro are reuniting for "The Irishman," a film about Jimmy Hoffa, which also stars Al Pacino and Joe Pesci. Ben Mankiewicz, the host of Turner Classic Movies, talks with the 88-year-old Winkler about his gangbusters Hollywood career.
Inside the pages, and websites, of New York Magazine
In 1968 editor Clay Felker, a Midwesterner whose nose was pressed against the windows of the rich and famous in New York City, and Milton Glaser, a Jewish, Bronx-born art director, launched New York, a national magazine with the sensibility of its namesake city – energetic, ambitious, and full of attitude. The winner of 48 National Magazine Awards, it's outlasted dozens of rival publications, in part through its successful spinoff websites, including Intelligencer, The Cut, and Vulture. "Sunday Morning" contributor (and New York online writer) David Pogue talks with Glaser, former editor-in-chief Adam Moss, and new editor-in-chief David Haskell about New York's special brand of journalism.
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9/19/19: Red and Blue
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Scenes from Riot Fest music festival
The 15th annual edition of the Chicago music festival, heavily geared toward punk rock, featured three days of performances by 91 bands and solo acts
Notable deaths in 2019
A look back at the esteemed personalities who've left us this year, who touched us with their innovation, creativity and humanity
Photographer Robert Frank 1924-2019
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The Uplift — Stories That Inspire
Brothers with their own candle company give back
Collin, Ryan and Austin Gill decided to start a candle company in order to make some pocket money. But they've decided to give back
Man volunteers at nursing home in his wife's honor
He's often mistaken for a resident at the nursing home, but he's there to work – his job is to brighten people's days
Plumber praised for fixing elderly woman's boiler for free
His invoice said "no charge for this lady under any circumstances"
American cancer survivor sets English Channel swimming record
Sarah Thomas, 37, survived breast cancer last year before swimming 130 miles — four times across the Channel — to set a record
UGA fans wear pink to honor Arkansas coach's wife
Arkansas State coach Blake Anderson lost his wife last month to breast cancer
Custodian comforts girl with autism
When her daughter was having a bad day, she laid on the floor, wrapped in a blanket — and an angel came by to comfort her