codebase="http://download.macromedia.com/pub/shockwave/cabs/flash/swflash.cab#version=6,0,0,0" WIDTH="400" HEIGHT="300" id="rewrite" ALIGN="">
This week on 60 Minutes: In an economy devastated by coronavirus, business owners and employees struggle with the loss of revenue and jobs. And, Lesley Stahl reports on how Holocaust survivors will be able to share their stories after death thanks to a new project.
A New York City restaurant owner says she's concerned about the well being of the employees she's had to lay off as the novel coronavirus grips the region.
Survivors of the Holocaust now have the chance to preserve their stories in a way that allows them to directly answer future generations' questions about their experiences.
Americans who never thought they would need it are seeking unemployment benefits because of coronavirus-related layoffs. They're finding an overwhelmed system that may not meet their needs in time. Meanwhile, business owners are trying to find solutions.
With spring in the air, people are looking to plant gardens. But the coronavirus pandemic and the challenging times facing those in lockdown have brought to mind among some green thumbs the victory gardens of World War II. Tracy Smith reports on how nurseries are now selling out, not of flower bulbs, but of vegetables, and how online tutorials about growing your own food are sprouting up everywhere.
For millions of Americans, these are challenging times. For some insight into resilience from a generation that survived a depression and world war, Turner Classic Movies host Ben Mankiewicz turns to funnymen Mel Brooks and Carl Reiner. Via cyberchat, the two comedy writers, who first met in the 1950s ("Call it laugh at first sight"), talk about enduring World War II and coming out on top. Mankiewicz also talks with "Star Trek" actor and activist George Takei (who as a child was detained in a Japanese-American internment camp in the 1940s) about what Americans look for when facing an uncertain future.
For her second mega-bestselling novel, "Little Fires Everywhere" (now a Hulu miniseries), author Celeste Ng was inspired by the Cleveland, Ohio suburb where she grew up as the daughter of Hong Kong immigrants. In February she returned to Shaker Heights with correspondent Martha Teichner, to talk about her childhood in a progressive and diverse community, her stories of class and racial divides, and how she dealt with internet trolls.
Only a month ago Logan Bowden was celebrating the resurgence of pinball; his Portland, Ore., company, QuarterWorld, which features scores of classic pinball and arcade games, was a success — until the coronavirus pandemic made pinball parlors a no-go. But QuarterWorld turned harrowing financial news into an opportunity, by offering shut-in Portlanders eager to play the chance to rent its games for their very own home. Luke Burbank reports.
With so many people working from home nowadays, there has been a dramatic rise – as much as 50% – in internet traffic on residential networks that weren't built for data-heavy two-way video conference calls. Will the internet be able to handle it all? David Pogue reports.
Tripp made secret tapes of conversations with Monica Lewinsky, who told her she had had an affair with President Clinton.
Globally, more than 1.4 million people have been diagnosed with COVID-19.
"You never get used to the phone call that says you can't move further, you can't move on," one woman said.
More than half the nursing homes in New Jersey have at least one case.
Although details are lacking, there is little evidence that many loans have actually been made yet under the program.
Salvadorian gangs have taken up the role of enforcing social distancing, threatening offenders with threats and bats.
Shows and movies you'll want to stream soon.
A look back at the esteemed personalities who've left us this year, who'd touched us with their innovation, creativity and humanity
Steve Hartman held an online class, "Kindness 101," to educate and entertain children. They thanked the people they admire the most. Here are letters from their heroes.
The book "Picture: Muhammad Ali," featuring rare photographs of the boxing legend taken by staff photographers of the Louisville Courier-Journal, covers the entire length of "The Greatest"'s career
New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, Miami – which city has the worst traffic? And where does your home city rank?
"This is no emergency. This is all about having a good time," the boy's father said as firefighters and police officers dropped off presents.
One quarantined Holocaust survivor told a volunteer, "the Holocaust was, of course, the worst experience in her life, but this is worse in a different way," Met Council CEO David Greenfield told CBS News.
Check out the lessons, interactive games, videos and audios perfect for homebound kids to explore art from museums and arts organizations around the world
Even a global pandemic can't stop the Easter Bunny and Tooth Fairy.
Performers are not letting the need to stay apart keep them from creating soul-soothing sounds together.
A Brooklyn man fell for a woman he saw out his window.