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Latest From "60 Minutes"
ICYMI: A look back at Sunday's 60 Minutes
Chris Krebs explains why the election was secure; The story of the last known slave ship; And, James Corden: The 60 Minutes interview
Chris Krebs explains why election was secure
Chris Krebs, a lifelong Republican, was put in charge of the agency handling election security by President Trump two years ago. When Krebs said the election was the country's most secure ever, Mr. Trump fired him. Now, Krebs speaks to Scott Pelley.
The last known slave ship and the community founded by its survivors
The Clotilda was burned and sunk in an Alabama River after bringing 110 imprisoned people across the Atlantic in 1860. Two years ago, its remains were found. Anderson Cooper reports on the discovery of the wreck and the nearby community with descendants of the enslaved aboard the ship.
James Corden: The talk show host for the internet age
Bill Whitaker talks with the host of CBS' "The Late Late Show" about his favorite Carpool Karaoke guest, changing his show due to the COVID-19 pandemic and his new Netflix project with Meryl Streep.
Right Rail - Video Promo - Listing
Right Rail - Video Promo - Listing
Portraits of the homeless
For five years 20-year-old Canadian photographer Leah Denbok has been taking photos of the homeless in Toronto, capturing their faces as well as their stories, to bring attention to their plight. Correspondent John Blackstone talks with Leah and her father, Tim, who have used her haunting photographs to raise funds for homeless charities.
George Clooney: Down to Earth
Actor-director George Clooney returns to the world of sci-fi with his latest futuristic drama, the post-apocalyptic thriller "The Midnight Sky," He talks with correspondent Tracy Smith about shooting in Iceland; how marriage and fatherhood has changed his perspective; and does he really cut his own hair?
COVID-19 vaccine breakthroughs: What happens now?
The latest promising advances in coronavirus vaccines are now posing more questions. Correspondent David Pogue talks with public health and manufacturing experts, medical officials and pharmaceutical representatives, in search of answers about the logistics required to safely transport an approved vaccine; who will get the first available doses; and combatting vaccine skepticism.
Charlie Mackesy's lessons in kindness
Through his whimsical sketches and his characters' simple, yet sage, advice, British artist Charlie Mackesy manages to distill what's most important about life, including kindness, empathy, perseverance and love. He talks with correspondent Seth Doane about his surprise bestseller, "The Boy, the Mole, the Fox and the Horse."
Sharing quarantine with endangered seabirds
This summer, during the COVID-19 pandemic, three scientists studying endangered seabirds found themselves on an island off the New Hampshire coast, which they shared with thousands of terns – and no one else. New Yorker magazine contributor Kelefa Sanneh talked with Liz Craig, Aliya Caldwell and Beckley Stearns about their unique sojourn on the terns' breeding ground at Seavey Island.
Latest From CBS News
NAACP president urges Biden to "save the morality of this nation"
"We have to save the morality of this nation and make sure that the historical and decades-long caste system, the racism, is done away with," NAACP President Derrick Johnson said on CBSN.
Warner Bros. to release all its 2021 films on HBO Max
Its slate of 2021 films, including "Dune," will debut simultaneously in theaters and on HBO Max in the U.S.
Tyson allegedly lied about COVID-19 risks at Iowa meat plant
Allegations come two weeks after federal lawsuit accused supervisors of betting on how many workers would be infected.
Facebook will remove misinformation about COVID-19 vaccines
The company wants to remove misinformation about the virus that could lead to "imminent physical harm."
Mayor was on vacation in Mexico while urging residents to stay home
"I want you to know that I regret that travel," Mayor Steve Adler said in a video statement. "I wouldn't travel now."
Fauci says U.K. "rushed" approval of coronavirus vaccine
The nation's leading infectious diseases expert criticized the U.K. for rushing the process of authorizing a coronavirus vaccine.
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Notable deaths in 2020
A look back at the esteemed personalities who've left us this year, who'd touched us with their innovation, creativity and humanity
New on Netflix, Amazon, Disney+, Hulu and More
Shows and movies you'll want to stream soon.
Joe Biden through the years
Newly elected to be the 46th president, Biden has had a long political career and a personal life filled with triumph and heartbreak.
Astrophotography: Stunning images of Idaho's night sky
The Central Idaho Dark Sky Reserve, draped over nearly one million acres of wilderness areas and the Sawtooth National Forest, is a major draw for amateur astrophotographers capturing the heavens
The most popular dog breeds in America
The American Kennel Club has released its latest list of the nation's most beloved breeds.
The Uplift — Stories That Inspire
Soccer Olympian-turned-doctor helps treat COVID-19 patients
Rachel Buehler Van Hollebeke graduated from medical school just before COVID-19 gained traction.
Food from canceled wedding feeds 200 on Thanksgiving
"In the grand scheme of things, canceling a big wedding isn't the worst thing that could happen," the bride said.
Starbucks offering free coffee to frontline workers this month
"We want to show our deep gratitude for those who support and protect us every day with a small gesture of kindness and a cup of coffee," the company said.
13-year-old's charity provides blankets to kids in need
"I know there's a lot of kids in the world and a lot of kids in my community who are on the streets or in shelter homes not getting enough food to eat or are lonely," said C.J. Matthews.
Justin Timberlake buys van for teen with cerebral palsy
Timberlake heard about his fellow Tennessean, who has become local celebrity because of the way he spreads joy.
COVID-19 nurses return favor from Kansas City hospital
"To be able to give them that relief that we know we received from them, it further locks in that nursing is a brother and sisterhood and I know that I chose the right profession," one nurse said.