The playwright and Oscar-winning screenwriter talks about the origin of his 2000 play, currently presented on Broadway in a critically-acclaimed revival starring Elaine May, as well as his experiences, positive and negative, in the world of film
A lesson in microclimates and the north-south slope effect
The Olympian talks about his raised-fist salute, one of the 20th century's iconic moments, and an inspiration for athletes today making their own protests against injustice
Instead of a paintbrush, Alexandre Farto – once seen as a vandal - uses drills and jackhammers to create large-scale public art that exposes layers of a city's history
Since civics was dropped from school curriculums, awareness of our constitutional government, and our participation in it, has declined markedly
For his 19th book, "Fear: Trump in the White House," the veteran reporter interviewed more than 100 officials and staffers, who describe chaos and discord in the administration
After nearly four decades, the New York Post celebrity journalist is still going strong – but just don't call her column "gossip"
In a rare interview, the designer – now 78 – talks about the purpose of fashion and his own longevity
It's a storied American highway that traversed 2,400 miles beginning in Chicago, and not ending until it had to, at the Pacific Ocean. Bill Geist gets his kicks on a stretch of the historic Route 66 in New Mexico, riding along with Tom Snyder, author of "The Route 66 Traveler's Guide and Roadside Companion," and talks with Tom LaMance, proprietor of Swap Meet 66 in Prewitt, N.M.
"Life is life," said 19-year-old Chris Felix, who was desperately trying to revive a young one who'd darted out in front of his car in Brooklyn Park, Minn. The subject of his attention was a squirrel. Steve Hartman talked with Felix and with two police officers who responded to the scene of a unique application of CPR
The man behind some of TV's biggest comedies talks about success, and the hard road getting there
Scary movies are raking it in at the box office, and one reason is what sociologist Margee Kerr calls the "high" that people get from spine-tingling cinematic terror
The British composer's most ambitious work," Sleep," is an eight-hour "lullaby" that is to be heard while tucked into bed. Richter recently performed it under the stars in Los Angeles, at a giant slumber party with 500 guests
His acting improvisational, his style unpredictable, the actor has made an art of being offbeat, and is this week releasing his first jazz album with the Mildred Snitzer Orchestra
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 composer-conductor was a superstar of the concert hall, the Broadway stage and television; a new touring exhibition examines the multi-talented music legend
The "Scandal" star talks about returning to Broadway on the drama "American Son," and about co-founding Time's Up to combat sexual harassment in the workplace