At age 70, when most actors find it hard to get work, Samuel L. Jackson is much in demand. Jackson creates memorable characters: strong, raw, credible, and sometimes scary
An Israeli company licenses software around the world that can crack just about any smartphone, but is its use always on the side of good?
With more states legalizing gambling on sports, bookmakers, leagues and state tax revenues are winning big. But will players — particularly unpaid college players — be targets for bribery?
Since 2016, dozens of American officials have come home from Cuba and China with unexplained brain trauma. Evidence shows it may be the work of another government using a weapon that leaves no trace
Billionaire Steve Case says too much venture capitalist money goes to businesses on the coasts. So he's touring the middle of the country on a bus in search of the next big idea
Anderson Cooper reports from the country with the most multi-millionaires per square foot and no income tax
Jerome Powell tells Scott Pelley if the Fed will raise interest rates again, gives his view on whether or not President Trump can fire him and outlines the current risks to the U.S. economy
In the era of Trump, the ACLU is beefing up it's political involvement, taking cues from an organization typically thought to be on the opposite end of the political spectrum
An NIH clinical trial is ushering in a genetic revolution as an innovative type of gene therapy is used to attempt to cure sickle cell anemia. Dr. Jon LaPook reports
Lesley Stahl reports on a recent string of crashes on U.S. railroads and the delay in implementing life-saving technology that could have prevented them
After special counsel Robert Mueller found President Trump and his campaign did not collude with Russia, Mr. Trump said Monday that the special counsel acted honorably. The president had repeatedly called the probe a "witch hunt." House Democrats say their investigations will continue. Major Garrett reports.
Directors praise Samuel L. Jackson for his preparation and professionalism, but that doesn't mean he's always flexible about complying with their direction.
The Trump administration failed to get Congress to throw out Obamacare. Now it's turning to the courts. In legal papers filed Monday, the Justice Department argues for the first time that the entire Affordable Care Act is unconstitutional. Paula Reid reports.
Attorney Michael Avenatti says he's innocent after his arrest on criminal charges in two states Monday. Federal prosecutors in California accused Avenatti of embezzling more than $1 million from a client and defrauding a bank of more than $4 million. Meanwhile, federal prosecutors in New York say they have phone calls proving Avenatti tried to extort millions of dollars from Nike. CBS News legal analyst Rikki Klieman joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss the charges. If convicted of all charges, Avenatti could spend the rest of his life in prison.
An outbreak of violence between Israel and the Palestinian militant group Hamas appeared to pause Tuesday. Israel launched a series of airstrikes overnight in Gaza. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said Israel is retaliating for a Hamas rocket attack that hit a home north of Tel Aviv Monday. Seth Doane reports from Sderot, Israel, near the border with Gaza.
Machelle Hobson is accused of using pepper spray on a child's genitals, applying a lighter or stun gun to a victim's genitals, arm or other body parts, and causing them to suffer malnourishment
Trump attacking critics in wake of report; House Speaker Pelosi celebrating birthday
Wall Street employees saw their typical annual bonus slip by 17 percent last year to $153,700, according to new data from the New York State Comptroller. But don't feel sorry for the banking set just yet -- even including down years like 2018, bankers' bonuses have jumped by 1,000 percent since 1985. If the minimum wage had kept pace with the same growth as Wall Street bonuses, the hourly baseline wage would be $33.51 an hour, an analysis finds.
A federal ban on bump stocks -- attachments that essentially allow shooters to fire semi-automatic rifles continuously with one pull of the trigger -- went into effect Tuesday.
Purdue Pharma has reached a settlement with the state of Oklahoma over claims the maker of the painkiller OxyContin helped fuel an opioid epidemic? that killed thousands of residents in the state. The pharmaceutical company, based in Stamford, Connecticut, and owned by the Sackler family, will pay $270 million to resolve the lawsuit, Oklahoma Attorney General Mike Hunter said Tuesday.
It's "on pace to become one of the best-selling memoirs of all time," according to the publisher
EU supporters hold a "People's Vote" march demanding a new referendum, as Prime Minister Theresa May faces increasing pressure to resign
A look back at the esteemed personalities who've left us this year, who touched us with their innovation, creativity and humanity
The London-based designer's projects have upended conventions across the globe
Shows and movies you'll want to stream soon
"CBS This Morning" revealed the research vessel Petrel discovered the World War II wreckage in the South Pacific
Members of the band The Resilient have lost limbs overseas, but that's not stopping them from creating music together
From producer Josh Seftel comes this story of Richard McKinney, a former U.S. Marine who plotted to blow up an Islamic Center in Muncie, Ind., and through an unusual turn of events ended up in a place that is utterly surprising - and hopeful.
Snowflake is by 8-year-old Kylie Brown's side no matter where she goes
Avett Ray's mom says at just 11 months old, he pulled himself up to the piano and started playing
"My dad is sad cause no one is coming to his new donut shop," Billy By tweeted — sparking an outpouring of support
"It's shocking, each and every time, you're taken aback every time you open one," Jordan Nixon says