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In the 1950s the U.S. government deemed federal workers who were homosexual to be security risks and began purging them from the workforce. A new documentary looks at how the policy played out over more than four decades. Mo Rocca reports.
Candidate and then President Trump has repeatedly attacked the news media, calling stories he dislikes "fake news," while also spreading false statements from the lectern and via Twitter. CNN's chief White House correspondent Jim Acosta, who has been called the "enemy of the people" by the president, says the press corps' responsibility these days is not just to call balls and strikes, but also fouls. He talks with his colleague, CBS News' White House correspondent Chip Reid, about the role of the press corps today, and about his new book, "The Enemy of the People: A Dangerous Time to Tell the Truth in America."
Actor Kevin Bacon, who gained fame with the 1984 film "Footloose" (and even more fame with the parlor game Six Degrees of Kevin Bacon), talks about celebrity; his new Showtime series, "City on a Hill," in which he plays a corrupt federal agent in Boston; and about his charity, called – what else? - Six Degrees. Lee Cowan reports.
David Eisenhower, grandson of the general who commanded the greatest military operation of history's most terrible war, talks with David Martin about the legacy of D-Day, and of the decisions made and responsibilities borne by Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Supreme Allied Commander, who led nearly 160,000 Allied troops into Normandy 75 years ago.
It's been seven years since Andrew Rannells left the hit Broadway show, "The Book of Mormon," for which he earned his first Tony Award nomination. He has since starred in several TV series, and authored a memoir, "Too Much Is Not Enough: A Memoir of Fumbling Toward Adulthood." Faith Salie talked with Rannells about how he found the spotlight.
When an elderly couple was found brutally murdered in their bed – stabbed 128 times -- police faced the coldest killer they’d ever encountered … and he was just 15
When Sarah Rice heard about S.B. 1391, a proposed law that could potentially see her grandmother’s killer have his prison sentence drastically reduced, she jumped into action
Yolo County, Calif., Deputy D.A. Amanda Zambor tells “48 Hours”’ Erin Moriarty why she thinks convicted killer Daniel Marsh, who took the stand to plead for his freedom at age 21, has not changed.
Daniel Marsh, 15, who confessed to killing an elderly Davis County, Calif., couple in 2013 and who says he has fantasies about killing, tells FBI Special Agent Chris Campion how he would kill him.
Thorne alleged a hacker sent her her own photos as well as photos of other celebrities
A teenager said after he killed an elderly couple “it felt amazing.” Now a controversial new California law could set him free at 25. "48 Hours" correspondent Erin Moriarty investigates.
A look back at the esteemed personalities who've left us this year, who touched us with their innovation, creativity and humanity
It's summertime - time for music at festivals and venues across the country
See Broadway stars walk the red carpet at Radio City Music Hall in New York City at the 73rd Annual Tony Awards
The invasion of Nazi-held France on June 6, 1944 proved to be one of the most decisive campaigns of World War II
Shows and movies you'll want to stream soon
When Finn Lanning found out why once of his students was planning to leave school, he knew he had to help
Even while battling a rare, life-threatening blood disorder, Laila Anderson's support of the Blues never wavered
Ella Casano, who has an autoimmune disease, created an animal pouch to hide IVs because she was "intimidated" by them. She now wants to donate it to kids in hospitals who need it
Bob Charland is behind Pedal Thru Youth, an organization giving away bicycles to kids in poor neighborhoods
"We should just have lunch together, because we're friends and that's what we do," 9-year-old Ryan Kyote said
"Lil Daniel X" is now waiting for Lil Nas X and Billy Ray Cyrus to come by and sing with him