In his first interview about the crisis caused by Hurricane Katrina,
Dr. Fred Cerise, Louisiana's secretary of Health and Hospitals, talks to Correspondent Dan Rather. Rather offers an overview of the destruction caused by the storm and talks to reporters covering its aftermath.
Given the right opportunity, can anybody excel? Filmmakers wanted to show what a problem teenager can achieve given the right circumstances. They had great expectations. Correspondent Lara Logan has the results of their experiment, from beginning to end.
Lives and loves were lost, but two deep-wreck divers say nothing could stop them from searching for answers surrounding a mysterious German World War II submarine discovered off the Jersey shore. Correspondent Mika Brzezinski heads out to sea for their story.
Friday, Aug. 26, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Scott Pelley reports on the impact of stress on our DNA, and how it appears to hasten the aging process in many of us.
The potent political machine that is the AARP is throwing its might against President Bush's proposed changes in social security. Correspondent Dan Rather takes a look.
After 14 years, Correspondent Lesley Stahl revisits a remarkable couple who adopted 15 seriously ill kids to go with their two biological children.
And Correspondent Lara Logan has the story of a brutal double murder of two young, vacationing British women. It's still being felt on two continents, a decade later.
Friday, July 22, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Scott Pelley reports on the dangers of speed skiing, the fastest sport on earth without an engine. And, actress Candice Bergen visits a ventriloquist's convention.
Friday, July 15, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
A controversial four-year-old artist causes a media sensation. Correspondent Charlie Rose reports.
Did the United States send an innocent man out of the country to be tortured? Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports. And, a struggling prep school rebounds by building a basketball team. Correspondent Scott Pelley reports.
Friday, July 8, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Ken Lay, the man who built Enron, gives his first network television interview since the scandal broke. Plus, the married mother of two who will pilot the space shuttle Discovery talks to Dan Rather. And, a psychologist unlocks the secrets of why we buy what we buy.
Wed., June 29, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Vicki Mabrey talks to the people of one small town - San Diego, Texas, population 4,700, which has sent 30 soldiers off to war in Afghanistan and Iraq - to hear firsthand why more and more kids are reluctant to answer the call of duty.
What if you could work shorter hours, get months off for paid vacation and do it all without taking a pay cut? Millions of people are doing just that. Want to join them? Just move to France! Correspondent Lara Logan reports on how the French get away from it all -- and do it a lot.
Piney Woods is an academic oasis in rural Mississippi that had become a haven for kids desperate to get away from the blight that had befallen so many city schools. Correspondent Morley Safer revisits the school, and some of its students, 13 years later to find out.
Composer John Beltzer writes, plays and performs unique songs, composed by request for one special person at a time - every one, a sick child. His unusual business, a non-profit foundation called "Songs of Love," has produced over 7,000 songs. Correspondent Dan Rather reports.
Wed., June 22, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Did a doctor's controversial treatment lead to a patient's death? Correspondent Anderson Cooper reports.
Correspondent Lara Logan talks to American chef Thomas Keller, who has caused a sensation in the culinary world. And Correspondent Charlie Rose talks to acclaimed pianist Leon Fleisher.
Wed., June 15, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
An investigation into schools that hand out online diplomas. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports.
Correspondent Morley Safer takes a look at how the lives of high school music students changed after they studied at Juilliard. And, the children of mobster Henry Hill tell Correspondent Charlie Rose of their 25 years in hiding.
Wed., June 8, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
You can find classes in Bikram yoga, which features 26 copyrighted moves done in 100-degree heat, in almost every American city. Correspondent Mika Brzezinski reports on Indian yogi Bikram Choudhury's "hot" formula for burning calories and making money.
And Correspondent Scott Pelley visits with a Baltimore convict struggling to adapt to life outside prison.
Also, Correspondent Vicki Mabrey looks at mysterious genetic diseases that threaten the Amish.
Wed., June 1, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Jarob Walsh is an American GI in Baghdad whose convoy was attacked while hauling an emergency supply of fuel to Baghdad International Airport. Walsh survived with a broken foot, but when he returned home, he showed signs of a far more serious condition: post-traumatic stress. Correspondent David Martin reports.
Correspondent Scott Pelley visits a couple of schools to discover whether the buildings and school systems themselves get a passing grade. You might be surprised at what he finds in South Carolina: facilities separated by just a few miles, but existing in very different worlds.
And, Billy Joe Shaver may be the biggest country music star you've never heard of. Some of the giants of country music - from Waylon Jennings to Johnny Cash to Willie Nelson - have turned Shaver's songs into hits. Even Elvis Presley and Bob Dylan have recorded his work. Now Shaver is recording some of his songs himself, and he talks to Correspondent Dan Rather about his remarkable life.
Wed., May 25, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Danny Croteau, a 13-year-old altar boy from Springfield, Mass., was brutally killed 33 years ago. The suspect was identified almost immediately -- a Catholic priest. Dan Rather reports on how Croteau's murder has become a cause that continues to shake the church.
Vicki Mabrey packs her bags and follows travel sensation Rick Steves through Europe, collecting his travel secrets and advice along the way.
And, Mike Wallace steps on stage to challenge renowned mentalist and mind-reader Marc Salem.
Wed., May 18, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
"The Sopranos" creator David Chase tells Correspondent Bob Simon that the final season's plot is being kept secret, even to the actors.
And, Correspondent Scott Pelley reports on payday lenders who legally charge as much as 400 percent interest rates.
Wed., May 4, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes Wednesday is off this week. We'll be back on May 18, at 8 p.m. ET/PT.
Wed., April 27, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
What did U.S. soldiers do after stumbling on hundreds of millions of dollars in cash hidden in Iraq? Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports.
NASA astronauts prepare for a historic and dangerous mission: the first space shuttle launch since the Columbia tragedy two years ago. Correspondent Dan Rather reports.
And, Correspondent Charlie Rose reports on how Mike Nichols and Eric Idle turned Monty Python's "Spamalot" into the biggest hit on Broadway.
Wed., April 20, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Bob Simon reports on workers who are buying and selling identities and Social Security cards to get jobs in America's heartland.
Plus, celebrated TV poker players share their secrets of winning, and how they read, and deceive, their opponents. Dan Rather reports.
And, Ed Bradley talks to Denzel Washington, who leaves behind Hollywood blockbusters to star in a Broadway production of "Julius Caesar."
Wed., April 13, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes Wednesday has the first U.S. television interview with an Italian journalist who was taken hostage in Iraq, and then shot by U.S. soldiers just after her release.
Wed., April 6, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes Wednesday is off this week. We'll be back next Wednesday, April 13, at 8 p.m. ET/PT.
Wed., March 30, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
An exclusive report reveals the names of three NFL players who filled steroid prescriptions before they played in the 2004 Super Bowl. Anderson Cooper reports.
And, in their first network television interview since their marriage, Jack and Suzy Welch discuss how they met, their romance, and their age difference in an exclusive interview with Dan Rather.
Wed., March 16, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes Wednesday is off this week. We'll be back on March 30.
Wed., March 2, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Middle America battles a deadly epidemic of drug abuse fueled by over-the-counter cold pills. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports.
And, a pilot teaches Whooping Cranes how to migrate south, using his plane as the "lead bird." Correspondent Charlie Rose reports.
Wed., Feb. 23, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Charlie Rose reports on Marla Olmstead, a 4-year-old girl from Binghamton, N.Y., whose artwork is causing quite a stir. Her paintings have sold for thousands of dollars apiece. Rose talks to Marla, her parents, and a variety of people who have followed her work closely for this eye-opening "portrait of the artist."
Also, Correspondent Lara Logan has a dramatic look at how the Green Berets are helping create and train Iraqi SWAT teams, and in the process, changing the face of the military police.
And, Correspondent Vicki Mabrey takes us into the wild world of motorcycle maven Jesse James, who builds custom-made choppers, and hosts the popular cable show "Monster Garage."
Wed., Feb. 16, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Major League Baseball steps up to the plate, and swings back at the to Correspondent Mike Wallace on 60 Minutes.
How safe are the drugs in your medicine cabinet? You may wonder after you hear what a scientist for the Food and Drug Administration has to say. Contributing Correspondent Jim Stewart reports.
And, Annette Bening is nominated for an Academy Award - her third nomination - for her role in "Being Julia." But her most intriguing role just might be Mrs. Warren Beatty. Correspondent Charlie Rose sits down with Bening, who talks candidly about her marriage, her children and her career.
Wed., Feb. 9, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Bob Simon sits down with a queen -- Queen Latifah, host of this year's Grammy Awards and a nominee herself.
Wed., Feb. 2, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Bob Simon reports on Spiderman creator Stan Lee's surprising change in fortune.
Wed., Jan. 26, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
As the king of late night comedy, Johnny Carson interviewed thousands of people. But in his 30-year run as host of "The Tonight Show," he seldom gave reporters access to his personal life. 60 Minutes Wednesday will air a rare 1979 Carson interview with Correspondent Mike Wallace.
And, convicted serial killer Michael Ross explains on videotape why he wants to be executed. If executed, he will be the first prisoner put to death in Connecticut in 45 years. Why does he want to die? Correspondent Charlie Rose reports.
Wed., Jan. 19, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Thousands of children in Indonesia are believed to have been orphaned by the tsunami that struck the region last month. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports on the unprecedented effort to find survivors -- and to find families for those who have been orphaned.
Frank Bender is an artist, but unlike any you may have met. This self-taught expert reconstructs the faces of the dead and missing to help solve old murders -- cold cases. And his success rate is astonishing. Contributing Correspondent Jim Stewart shows us firsthand how Bender practices his strange and unique art.
Plus, Correspondent Scott Pelley takes us on the NASA mission to Saturn's moon. See for yourself the latest, spectacular pictures of Saturn's rings and colorful surface from the place called Earth's closest relative.
Wed., Jan. 12, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Could a doctor's treatment for his patients be a prescription for death? Consider the case of Dr. James Shortt, a licensed physician who is still practicing medicine in South Carolina, but who has also been accused of homicide.
CNN Correspondent Anderson Cooper, on assignment for 60 Minutes Wednesday, talks to Shortt - as well as other doctors - about this controversial treatment, and the risks it may pose to others.
Also, Correspondent Bob Simon recounts the surprising story of Beatrice Biira, who was able to leave her poor village in Uganda, thanks to the arrival of a goat in her village -- a gift that provided milk, income and opportunity Beatrice never imagined.
And, Thomas Quasthoff is a singer who needs more courage than most. His growth was stunted by the drug thalidomide before he was born. But from his small, dwarf-like body comes an amazing operatic voice that has captivated audiences around the world. Correspondent Ed Bradley first interviewed Quasthoff in 1997, and reports that this remarkable baritone has even more to sing about today.
Recap: Wed., Jan. 5, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Dan Rather will report from Asia on the relief effort to those affected by the Dec. 26 tsunami.
Rather toured the Indonesian town of Banda Aceh and also spoke with relief workers, including Americans aboard the USS Abraham Lincoln, for his report on 60 Minutes Wednesday, at 8 p.m. ET/PT.
Rather will also co-anchor the CBS Evening News from the tsunami-affected region this week.
And, Correspondent Scott Pelley has the story of a woman who cost taxpayers billions in the biggest Pentagon scandal in years.
Recap: Wed., Dec. 29, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Vicki Mabrey takes a look at the Metropolitan Opera Children's Chorus, where one of its young pros is Golden Globe-nominee Emmy Rossum, now starring in the movie version of "Phantom of the Opera."
Correspondent Lara Logan spent three-and-a-half weeks in Afghanistan with the U.S. Navy Seals, on the hunt for one of the most sought-after members of the Taliban. In 1986, David Lester was doing hard time behind bars for selling cocaine in Michigan. His sentence? Life, without the possibility of parole. Correspondent Lesley Stahl reports.
And, Correspondent Bob Simon talks to comedian Dave Chappelle.
Recap: Wed., Dec. 22, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes Wednesday is off this week. We'll be back next Wednesday at 8 p.m. ET/PT.
Recap: Wed., Dec. 15, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Actor Kevin Bacon talks to Correspondent Vicki Mabrey. Correspondent Mika Brzezinski reports on marketers who are targeting kids between 8 and 13. And Correspondent Dan Rather reports on the easy availability of radioactive materials in the former Soviet Republic.
Recap: Wed., Dec. 8, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Academy Award-winning actor Kevin Spacey joins Correspondent Lesley Stahl for an interview on 60 Minutes Wednesday.
Plus, Correspondent Bob Simon talks to top Christian rock groups Third Day and POD, and mainstream rap star Kanye West.
Recap: Wed., Dec. 1, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes Wednesday is off this week. We'll be back next Wednesday, Dec. 8, at 8 p.m. ET/PT.
Recap: Wed., Nov. 24, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
John McLoughlin was the last man pulled alive from Ground Zero after 9/11. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey revisits that day, and the World Trade Center site, with retired police Sgt. McLoughlin.
Hear the dramatic story of how the towers came crashing down upon him -- and how he was later rescued after nearly 24 hours under the rubble.
Plus, Correspondent Charlie Rose talks to Grammy Award-winning artist Alicia Keys. And Bonnie Fuller, the editor of Star magazine, talks exclusively with Contributor Lara Logan.
Recap: Wed., Nov. 10, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Actor Jamie Foxx shared the screen with Tom Cruise in this summer's "Collateral" and is now generating Oscar buzz for his portrayal of blues legend Ray Charles in the new biopic, "Ray." He sits down with Correspondent Ed Gordon.
Recap: Wed., Nov. 3, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
After following one of the most contentious campaign battles in modern history, 60 Minutes Wednesday will be watching for late developments on the race for the White House.
U.S. National Guardsman Sean Baker probably never expected that the biggest danger he might face at Guantanamo Bay would come from other U.S. soldiers. But that's exactly what happened. Correspondent Bob Simon investigates the shocking story of what Americans did to a fellow American.
Recap: Wed., Oct. 27 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
California's top e-voting adviser says electronic voting could become an "electoral weapon of mass destruction." Plus, Scott Pelley reports on concerns that these voting systems could be vulnerable to software bugs.
Vicki Mabrey visits a pioneering high school in Chicago that allows students to receive hands-on training at corporate offices. It's a formula for success that's transforming the lives of hundreds of low-income kids.
And Morley Safer tells the story of one man who was a prisoner of Parkinson's disease for years. Nine years later, find out how a medical procedure has changed his life.
Recap: Wed., Oct. 20 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
What used to be a universal childhood ritual - getting shots for serious diseases - isn't as common as it used to be, and it's having serious consequences on the nation's health.
Many parents, fearing the safety of the vaccines, are refusing to let their children have their shots. One startling result is the dramatic return of a disease many thought had disappeared: whooping cough.
There are now more cases of whooping cough in this country than at any time in 40 years. What can be done about this? And are these parents' concerns valid? Correspondent Dan Rather investigates.
One of television's most outrageous comedians is on his way to becoming one of the wealthiest. Dave Chappelle has just signed a deal with Comedy Central that's potentially worth up to $50 million. All that, and he's only 31.
Correspondent Bob Simon visits Chappelle at his farm in Ohio and charts the astonishing rise, fall, and rise again of a man whose sweet personality masks an irreverent sense of humor that is guaranteed to offend almost everyone.
When Correspondent Ed Bradley first met Kevin Mitnick in 2000, he was probably the world's most notorious cyberthief -- and the FBI's most wanted computer criminal. He had broken into the computer systems of more than 35 major international corporations to steal trade secrets and software. The FBI finally caught up with him, and he spent five years behind bars. But the government wasn't through with him. What's Mitnick doing now? You have to see it to believe it.
And Steve Hartman's prescription for finding the right doctor.
Recap: Wed., Oct. 13 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Greg and Gina Hill are the children of mobster Henry Hill, played by Ray Liotta in Martin Scorsese's 1990 film, "Goodfellas." They have just written a book about their 25 years in the Witness Protection Program -- years spent in hiding, and on the run. Now, they break their silence, and talk to Correspondent Charlie Rose about growing up in a mafia family.
Few TV shows have been as outrageous or as controversial as the cartoon "South Park." Now, the creators of that hit, Trey Parker and Matt Stone, are at it again. They've turned their satirical attention to the War on Terror, with the puppet movie "Team America." Correspondent Vicki Mabrey catches up with Parker and Stone to discover what makes them tick.
James Hamm looked like any first-year law student -- except that he wasn't. He was a convicted murderer, freed on parole and setting off a firestorm of controversy. Should a murderer be allowed to go to law school? Should he be permitted to practice law? Correspondent Mike Wallace finds out what became of Hamm, and the controversy surrounding him.
Jazz great Wynton Marsalis has won awards, and acclaim, but he doesn't rest on his laurels. He's about to fulfill one of his biggest dreams, and Correspondent Ed Bradley reports on how Marsalis has made it a reality.
Recap: Wed., Oct. 6 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Singer/songwriter Jimmy Buffett talks to Correspondent Steve Kroft about his successful recording career -- which has expanded into a business
empire, and made him one of Fortune magazine's highest-earning entertainers.
Wed., Sept. 29 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
NASCAR champ Dale Earnhardt Jr. narrowly escaped death in a fiery crash. Now, he to Correspondent Mike Wallace on the season premiere of 60 Minutes.
The 29-year-old champion NASCAR driver also takes Wallace for a spin - at 120 miles an hour - and talks about what it's like living in the shadow of his famous father.
Recap: Wed., Sept. 15 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Marian Carr Knox, the secretary to President Bush's National Guard commander, talks to Correspondent Dan Rather about the 60 Minutes documents.
Lt. Gen. William G. Boykin, who's been called a religious fanatic and a three-star bigot, finally tells his story to Correspondent David Martin.
And Correspondent Charlie Rose talks to Hollywood couple Matthew Broderick and Sarah Jessica Parker.
Recap: Wed., Sept. 8 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Correspondent Dan Rather talks exclusively to former Texas House Speaker and Lt. Gov. Ben Barnes, a Democrat, about the role Barnes says he played in getting President George W. Bush into the Texas Air National Guard -- and why he now regrets it.
Recap: Wed., Aug. 25
For years, the Houston school system was considered one of the best in the nation. It was known for its low dropout rates and significantly improved test scores. But, as Correspondent Dan Rather reports, it turns out the numbers may not have been as good as they appeared.
And, in case you didn't notice, pro-football is back. Pre-season games have been going on all month. Correspondent Charlie Rose tells the story of a father and son team who used a home movie camera to build a sports empire. Find out how NFL Films, Inc. has been turning football into art for more than 35 years.
Plus, Correspondent Scott Pelley updates a love story from the war in Iraq.
Recap: Wed., Aug. 18, 8 p.m. ET/PT
These days, looking for love in the 21st century is anything but traditional. From Internet dating to speed matching, to Dinner in the Dark, matchmaking has become a billion dollar industry, and it's getting bigger every day. Correspondent Bob Simon reports.
Correspondent Scott Pelley reports on how the Peto institute, which has had remarkable success working with children with cerebral palsy. It's now beginning to catch on in the United States.
And, talk show host Larry King has been asking questions on air for more than 40 years, and has conducted more than 40,000 interviews. Watch him answer questions about everything from his wives to his life on tabloid TV from Correspondent Mike Wallace.
Recap: Wed., Aug. 11, 8 p.m. ET/PT
More and more mothers are choosing the sex of their babies ahead of time. Meet some who have, and find out out how and why they're doing it. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports.
Plus, Correspondent Bob Simon talks to Larry David, the co-creator of "Seinfeld" and the face of the HBO hit "Curb Your Enthusiasm." Is the real Larry David just as cantankerous as the Larry David he plays on TV? Well, you'll just have to judge for yourself.
And, we've all heard stories of kids who do well and thank their parents for helping them become successful. Less often told is the story of parents who are pushing their kids too hard. Correspondent Jim Stewart reports.
Recap: Wed., August 4, 8 p.m. ET/PT
Over the past 20 years, the Silcock family has been taking in disabled children and giving a home to more than 25 kids who have no place else to go. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey visits the family at their home in California.
Correspondent Steve Kroft talks to award-winning actor and director Clint Eastwood in a 60 Minutes classic.
And, Correspondent Bob Simon has the tragic story of Bernard Loiseau, France's most popular chef, who received the highest recognition for his cooking -- three Michelin stars.
Recap: Wed., July 28, 8 p.m. ET/PT
Over the years, Correspondent Morley Safer has met some fascinating people. But none maybe as interesting as the ones he'll introduce you to again this Wednesday.
These young people all suffer from a rare birth defect called Williams Syndrome. They are also outgoing, with unbelievable musical talent.
Recap: Wed., July 21, 8 p.m. ET/PT
Designer Isaac Mizrahi has dressed a lot of celebrities on the red carpet, including Nicole Kidman, Julia Roberts and Sarah Jessica Parker. Now, he's designed a line of bright, fun, mass-market clothes for Target. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports.
Recap: Wed., July 21, 8 p.m. ET/PT
Designer Isaac Mizrahi has dressed a lot of celebrities on the red carpet, including Nicole Kidman, Julia Roberts and Sarah Jessica Parker. Now, he's designed a line of bright, fun, mass-market clothes for Target. Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports.
Professional athletes are once again under investigation for using steroids to enhance their performance. Correspondent Jim Stewart reports on how one teen athlete decided to take steroids, and then took his own life.
And Correspondent Dan Rather talks to Essie Mae Washington-Williams, the biracial daughter of the late Sen. Strom Thurmond -- one of the nation's leading segregationists.
Recap: Wed., July 14
Martha Stewart is due to be sentenced at the end of the week on charges that she lied to federal investigators. A look at her past interviews with Correspondent Morley Safer turns up some revealing comments from the domestic diva.
Plus, what makes some people the fattest Americans? What Correspondent Vicki Mabrey learned from the Pima Indians in the Southwest may help answer a lot of questions for those of us fighting fat in America.
And, Correspondent Charlie Rose sat down with members from The Grateful Dead to talk about their music, and for the first time, their life without their friend, Jerry Garcia.
Recap: Wed., July 7, at 8 p.m. PT
Correspondent Charlie Rose talks to actor Sean Penn, who has starred in more than 30 films, and won this year's Oscar as best actor for his role in "Mystic River." We've been watching his face now for more than 20 years, but Penn says his career is just beginning.
Although mutual funds always have been thought to be among the safest investments available, Correspondent Bob Simon reports that many of these funds were allowing illegal trades that took money right out of our pockets. He talks to the whistleblower who made the phone call that rocked Wall Street.
Wed., June 30, at 8 p.m. PT
Coming up on 60 Minutes next Wednesday, the story of two brothers, Chris and Rich Andrews, who inherit a palace, and the keys to their secret past.
Plus, Correspondent Charlie Rose interviews actor/director Dennis Hopper, the star of "Easy Rider," "Blue Velvet" and "Red Rock West."
Recap: Wed., June 23, at 8 p.m. PT
Some consider Felix Dennis, the publisher of Maxim, the best selling men's lifestyle magazine in the world, to be the 21st century version of Hugh Hefner. Correspondent Bob Simon went to London to meet the controversial publisher whose life is one big party.
Recap: Wed., June 16, at 8 p.m. PT
Tracy Tragos was only 3 months old when her father was killed in the Vietnam War. But an accidental discovery launched her on a project about her father that resulted in the making of a film. Bob Simon reports.
And Charlie Rose reports on extreme sports legend Tony Hawk, who has turned his passion for skateboarding into fame and fortune.
Recap: Wed., June 9, at 8 p.m. PT
Ronald Reagan was the first president to name a woman to the U.S. Supreme Court. Justice Sandra Day O'Connor talks tonight with Correspondent Scott Pelley about that historic appointment.
In a rare interview by a member of the court, she tells Pelley how she met personally with the president before he made her nomination, and she reveals to us the details of that conversation, her impression of the president, and her memories of Ronald Reagan.
60 Minutes II will also look for insight into the man the nation is mourning this week by taking another look at 60 Minutes Correspondent Lesley Stahl's interview with Reagan's official biographer, Edmund Morris. Morris spent years watching, studying and talking to the president. He had unprecedented access to everything that went on in the Reagan White House.
Recap: Wed., June 2, at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Etan Patz was one of the most well-known missing children in the country. Now, 25 years after he disappeared, Correspondent Vicki Mabrey looks at new developments in the case. Plus, Correspondent Charlie Rose on the jockey vying for a Triple Crown upset.
Recap: May 25 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes II is off this week.
Recap: Wed., May 19 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
Matthew Broderick and Sarah Jessica Parker talk to Correspondent Charlie Rose about their life and marriage. Plus, Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports on a forensic search for lost war heroes.
Recap: Wed., May 12 at 8 p.m. ET/PT
60 Minutes II has exclusively obtained an American soldier's home video from Camp Bucca in Southern Iraq and Abu Ghraib in Baghdad, where American soldiers have been accused of abusing Iraqi prisoners. Correspondent Dan Rather reports.
And, Correspondent Vicki Mabrey reports on real diamonds man-made in America at a fraction of the cost.