Jane Pauley hosts a special broadcast of the Emmy-winning Sunday morning news program from Tuscany, sharing stories on all things Italian – art and design, traditions and culture, fashion, food, music, entertainment, history and human interest
A trip through the Amazon brought Judy Lehmberg up-close-and-personal with a herd of peccaries
For years the author of "To Kill a Mockingbird" researched a true-crime novel based on a series of mysterious deaths in Alabama; a new book explores the case, and Harper Lee's fascination with it
Wrongly convicted as teenagers for a crime that shocked New York City, the five exonerated men are subjects of a new Netflix miniseries, "When They See Us"
As evident in a new exhibition at the Brooklyn Museum, there is so much more to the famed painter than meets the eye
Jane Pauley turns back the calendar to January 28, 1979, the very beginning of "Sunday Morning," and looks at how over the last four decades the broadcast has stayed true to Charles Kuralt's vision – traveling the back roads, taking our audience places and showing them things they wouldn't see anywhere else on television, to make sure "gentler subjects" get their due.
Originally a symbol of the aristocracy, the color's later association with gender stereotypes would leave some seeing red; yet pink has become embraced by activists as representing power that cannot be ignored
Correspondent Martha Teichner visited the Retirement Home for Horses at Mill Creek Farm, in Alachua, Fla., whose owners, Peter and Mary Gregory, provide a bucolic home for police and military horses that have finished their working careers, or elderly equines that have been abused, neglected or abandoned
One of the most heralded of 20th century architects died Thursday at the age of 102. In this report which aired on October 21, 1979, Pei talked with correspondent Marlene Sanders as they toured Boston's newly-dedicated John F. Kennedy Presidential Library (which he designed), and discussed creating a public space that captured the essence, and promise, of the man who was our nation's 35th president
One of the most popular and enduring stars of film, music and television was Doris Day (1922-2019), who in later years retreated for the most part from the public eye, devoting her life to animal rights causes. In this "Sunday Morning" report which originally aired July 13, 2008, correspondent Jerry Bowen talked about Day's career, her Hollywood legacy, and her privacy with biographer David Kaufman, author of "Doris Day: The Untold Story of the Girl Next Door"; cabaret singer Mary Cleere Haran, who created a one-woman show dedicated to the songs of Doris Day; and Day's friend and frequent co-star Kaye Ballard
The bestselling author of "The Caine Mutiny" and "The Winds of War" passed away on Friday, ten days before his 104th birthday. In this interview that aired July 2, 2017, the reclusive Pulitzer Prize-winner invited correspondent Tracy Smith to his Palm Springs home, and talked about a career conjuring fiction from real life
Self-driving cars may reshape more than our streets. David Pogue talks to John Zimmer, co-founder and president of the Lyft ride-sharing service, about the future of transportation, and what will change as new technologies make us less and less dependent on owning a car
Steam-powered cars? Steering wheels that monitor your heart rate? Some automotive innovations predicted 50 years ago haven't come to fruition (yet), but among those explored by host Walter Cronkite that did, in one manner or another, are air bags, crash test dummies, electric cars, anti-lock brakes, computer aids for drivers, and dashboard navigation. Originally broadcast on April 20, 1969.
Selling out stadiums across the globe, topping the Billboard charts, and landing on Time magazine's Most Influential People List – it's the South Korean boy band's time
As the front woman of Florence + The Machine faced down personal demons, her lyrics became more revealing, even to herself
Daisuke Inoue, a Japanese musician who couldn't read music, invented a machine that would help teach the world to sing in perfect harmony
The "Cry Pretty" singer says, after a year of despair, her personal agony led to a remarkable moment after she "told God how I felt"
The veteran quiz show emcee talks about his longevity on air, and his current battle against stage 4 pancreatic cancer
The Oscar-winning actress now stars in "Gloria Bell," playing a free-spirited divorcée who discovers romance in an L.A. dance club, and much more
A new musical recreates the era of the Motown greats
In Mo Rocca's latest podcast, Harvey Updyke, Jr., a die-hard Crimson Tide fan, opens up about why he poisoned the beloved 80-year-old Toomer's oak trees on the campus of his school's rival