Up next, recap & links

Last Updated Sep 21, 2019 3:59 PM EDT

Full episodes of "Sunday Morning" are now available to watch on demand on CBSNews.com, CBS.com and CBS All Access, including via Apple TV, Android TV, Roku, Chromecast, Amazon FireTV/FireTV stick and Xbox. The show also streams on CBSN beginning at 9:30 a.m. ET and 1 p.m. ET.  "Sunday Morning"  is also rebroadcast Sundays at 12:30 p.m. ET/9:30 a.m. PT on the Pop TV cable channel. 

WE'LL SEE YOU ON THE RADIO: "Sunday Morning" is available to CBS News Radio listeners. 

You can also download the free "Sunday Morning" podcast at iTunes. Now you'll never miss the trumpet!


COVER STORY: The mysteries of "God Friended Me"
The hit TV show about a "God" account on Facebook pointing to people who need help has spoken to the spiritual journeys of its cast in surprising and challenging ways. Correspondent Michelle Miller talks with stars Brandon Micheal Hall, Joe Morton, Javicia Leslie, Violett Beane and Suraj Sharma about the show's stories of faith, trust and love that have caused them to examine their own beliefs. 

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 The L.A. Freeway's "Stack"

Kristine Tompkins and Conor Knighton in Chile's Patagonia National Park, which Tompkins' donation of a half-million acres helped create.  CBS News

POSTCARD FROM CHILE: Re-wilding Patagonia
Located in the southern tip of Chile, Patagonia National Park is more than half-a-million acres of mountains and valleys, glaciers and grasslands, winding rivers and wild guanacos – and it is part of the largest private land donation in history. Conor Knighton trekked the wilds of the park with Kristine Tompkins, former CEO of the clothing company Patagonia, whose non-profit, Tompkins Conservation, handed over this park to the Chilean government to preserve its wild-ness for generations to come. It's a dream that has been two-and-a-half decades in the making, and the culmination of a remarkable love story.

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The composer and conductor John Williams. CBS News

MUSIC: John Williams
The composer-conductor is one of America's most celebrated musical talents – the best-known creator of music for films. He has written the scores for such revered classics as "Jaws," "Star Wars," "Superman," and "Schindler's List," and is returning to the "Star Wars" universe with the upcoming "Episode IX: The Rise of Skywalker." Correspondent Tracy Smith talks with John Williams, and with violinist Anne-Sophie Mutter, who collaborated with the composer on a new album of pieces for violin and orchestra adapted from his film scores.

PREVIEW VIDEO: John Williams on his film music: Like children he wishes he could improve

PREVIEW VIDEO: Anne-Sophie Mutter on the music of John Williams

Anne-Sophie Mutter and John Williams recording "Schindler's List"

GALLERY WITH AUDIO: The classic film scores of John Williams
Listen to audio samples of some of the composer's best scores!

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 Journalist Cokie Roberts and singer Ric Ocasek


The cast of "Downton Abbey," a new film based on the internationally-popular TV series.  Focus Features

MOVIES: Return to "Downton Abbey"
Elizabeth Palmer visits the castle famous as the location of Downton Abbey, and talks to some of the actors in the new movie inspired by the hit TV show.

PREVIEW VIDEO: Julian Fellowes on the "Downton Abbey" movie: "A logistical nightmare"
The creator of "Downton Abbey," Julian Fellowes, talks with correspondent Elizabeth Palmer about bringing the cast back together for a new theatrical feature.

To watch a trailer for "Downton Abbey" click on the video player below:

DOWNTON ABBEY - Official Trailer [HD] - In Theaters September 20 by Focus Features on YouTube

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Actress Renée Zellweger with correspondent Lee Cowan. CBS News

MOVIES: Renée Zellweger
Lee Cowan interviews the Oscar-winning actress, who stars as Judy Garland struggling to make a career comeback in London after years of battling addiction in the new biopic "Judy."

PREVIEW: Preview: Renée Zellweger on portraying Judy Garland, and the price of fame

To watch a trailer for "Judy" click on the video player below:

JUDY | Official Teaser Trailer by LD Entertainment on YouTube

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Musician Mark Knopfler with CBS News' Anthony Mason. CBS News

MUSIC: Mark Knopfler
Mark Knopfler says he can't think of anything good about fame, which is one reason he dissolved his hit band, Dire Straits, when they were at the peak of their success. But he continues to make music, and as he wraps a tour of America, Knopfler sat down with Anthony Mason to talk about the music he has written, for himself and others, and why he calls it his obsession.

You can stream Mark Knopfler's album "Down the Road Wherever" by clicking on the embed below (Free Spotify registration required to hear the tracks in full):

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 Week of Sept. 23
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.



World War II veteran Clarence Smoyer is awarded the Bronze Star, Sept. 18, 2019. CBS News

UPDATE: WWII vet Clarence Smoyer awarded Bronze Star (VIDEO)
On March 6, 1945 Clarence Smoyer, a Pershing tank gunner with the U.S. Army's 3rd Armored Division, helped to capture Cologne, Germany's third-largest city. His bravery under fire was chronicled in a recent book, "Spearhead," and he was interviewed by Seth Doane for "Sunday Morning" in November 2018. On September 18, 2019, Smoyer, now 96, was belatedly awarded the Bronze Star in a ceremony at the World War II Memorial in Washington, D.C.



COVER STORY: How we have failed our teachers | Watch Video
Since 1996 inflation-adjusted pay for a public school teacher has actually fallen, and nationwide about one in five teachers has a second job to make ends meet. Fury over those flat and falling wages helped spark a movement over the past 18 months in which tens of thousands of teachers, in conservative red states and liberal blue cities, walked off the job. But while hundreds of teachers have brought their fight for better working conditions to the political world by running for public office, others have been forced to give up the profession they love. "CBS This Morning" co-host Tony Dokoupil reports. 

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 Marilyn Monroe's billowing dress | Watch Video
On September 15, 1954, the actress' wardrobe malfunction over a New York City subway grate was filmed for a celebrated scene in "The Seven Year Itch" - footage that would be deemed unusable. Jane Pauley reports. 

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Colonial Williamsburg furniture conservator Leroy Graves (pictured with correspondent Martha Teichner) has revolutionized how museums preserve and protect upholstered antiques.  CBS News

ANTIQUES: Colonial Williamsburg furniture conservator Leroy Graves | Watch Video
At Colonial Williamsburg, getting the period details just right is a mission for furniture conservator Leroy Graves. Over the past three decades he has revolutionized how museums preserve and protect upholstered antiques, despite this son of sharecroppers having had virtually no formal education. A detective of sorts when it comes to repairing and refitting antiques, Graves' work is featured in an ongoing exhibition called "Upholstery CSI." Martha Teichner reports.

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The Backstreet Boys. Clockwise from top left: Kevin Richardson, Howie Dorough, A.J. McLean, Nick Carter and Brian Littrell.  CBS News

MUSIC: The Backstreet Boys: "We will never turn our backs on each other" | Watch Video
If you were alive in the '90s, you probably know the phenomenon called the Backstreet Boys – a frenzy some compared to Beatlemania. With more than 130 million records sold worldwide, they remain the bestselling boy band of all time. And the boys – now men – are back with their biggest world tour in 18 years, and a new album, "DNA." Tracy Smith talked with Nick Carter, Howie Dorough, A.J. McLean, Brian Littrell and Kevin Richardson, who have never turned their backs on each other.

You can stream the Backstreet Boys album "DNA" by clicking on the embed below (Free Spotify registration required to hear the tracks in full):

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Adam Moss (right) has just stepped down after 15 years as editor-in-chief of New York magazine. CBS News

PUBLISHING: Inside the pages, and websites, of New York Magazine | Watch Video
In 1968 editor Clay Felker, a Midwesterner whose nose was pressed against the windows of the rich and famous in New York City, and Milton Glaser, a Jewish, Bronx-born art director, launched New York, a national magazine with the sensibility of its namesake city – energetic, and full of ambition and attitude. The winner of 48 National Magazine Awards, it's outlasted dozens of rival publications, in part through its successful spinoff websites, including Intelligencer, Grub Street and Vulture. "Sunday Morning" contributor (and New York online writer) David Pogue talks with Glaser, former editor-in-chief Adam Moss, and new editor-in-chief David Haskell about New York's special brand of journalism.

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 The little patriot (Video)
Six-year-old Finn Daly, of West Hartford, Connecticut, who has Down syndrome and is also autistic, finds comfort and contentment in a sight most of us take for granted: a fluttering flag. Steve Hartman reports on how one neighbor's small gesture helped transfix a little boy. 

Mo Rocca tests his poker skills against Angie Dickinson. CBS News

SUNDAY PROFILE: Angie Dickinson on Frank Sinatra, "Police Woman" and #MeToo | Watch Video
Angie Dickinson's film and TV career has been a half-century-long master class in the art of seduction. Mo Rocca talked with the star of the '70s hit "Police Woman," and such classic films as "Rio Bravo" and "Dressed to Kill" about becoming an inspiration for aspiring policewomen, her relationships with such stars as Frank Sinatra and Burt Bacharach, and the #MeToo movement. Originally broadcast on February 24, 2019.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Angie Dickinson on blowing off "This Is Your Life"
Mo Rocca learns the secret why the film and TV star refused to participate in a taping of the TV show "This Is Your Life" with such guests as Bob Hope and Burt Reynolds, and why she decided against writing an autobiography.

 Passage: Photographer Robert Frank and singer Eddie Money | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning' remembers a celebrated photographer who documented hardship and isolation in post-war America, and a Grammy-nominated singer known for pop hits of the 1970s and '80s. Jane Pauley reports. 

FROM THE ARCHIVES: Robert Frank's "Americans" (Video)
On September 9, 2019, celebrated Swiss-born photographer Robert Frank died at the age of 94. In this "Sunday Morning" interview broadcast on October 4, 1987, Frank talked about the inspirations behind his classic collection of photographs, "The Americans," taken during a two-year trip across the U.S., which was then being exhibited in a cross-country tour as part of a celebration of his life's work. Charles Kuralt also spoke with curator Anne Tucker, of the Houston Museum of Fine Arts, and Evan Turner, director of the Cleveland Museum of Art.

 Jim Gaffigan on parents going "back to school" | Watch Video
It's that time of year when children's vacations end, as do their moms' and dads' vacations from parent coffees, school supply shopping sprees, and curriculum nights.

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MOVIES: Irwin Winkler on a life in movies | Watch Video
As a producer, Irwin Winkler has shown "The Right Stuff," made a star of Sylvester Stallone with "Rocky," and had Martin Scorsese's back in the production of two undisputed classics: "Raging Bull" and "Goodfellas." Now, nearly 30 years after "Goodfellas," Winkler, Scorsese, and Robert De Niro are reuniting for "The Irishman," a film about Jimmy Hoffa, which also stars Al Pacino and Joe Pesci. Ben Mankiewicz, the host of Turner Classic Movies, talks with the 88-year-old Winkler about his gangbusters Hollywood career.

BOOK EXCERPT: "A Life in Movies" by Irwin Winkler

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 Chilean marine reserve (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us among sea lions and jellyfish near Chañaral Island, part of the Humboldt Penguin National Reserve off the coast of Chile. Videographer: Mauricio Handler.


 Week of September 16 | Watch Video
From honors for climate activist Greta Thunberg to the re-opening of the Washington Monument, "Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.  

"Trolley - New Orleans" (1955) by Robert Frank. © Robert Frank, from "The Americans"; courtesy Pace/MacGill Gallery

GALLERY: Photographer Robert Frank 1924-2019
A look back at the work of one of the most influential of photographers who created intimate, moody portraits of an America struggling to define itself in a post-war world.

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The two grizzly bear cubs running away from cows.

NATURE UP CLOSE: How an insect is key to grizzly bears' survival
The loss of a key food source – whitebark pine trees – to bark beetles can have a devastating effect on bears' ability to hibernate.



COVER STORY: Food fight: Milk and their plant-based alternatives | Watch Video
Americans today are drinking 37% less milk than they did 50 years ago, while the market for plant-based milk has skyrocketed in recent years. But is the beverage derived from plants like almonds and oats "milk," or is it "juice"? As the FDA takes a closer look at just what makes milk "milk," Serena Altschul talks with representatives of plant-based agriculture, and with an organic dairy farmer who is feeling the pinch of a declining market for cow's milk.

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 Blondie | Watch Video
Chic Young's comic strip, featuring a blonde flapper and her husband. Dagwood, made its debut on September 8, 1930. Jane Pauley reports.

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BOOKS: "The Handmaid's Tale" author Margaret Atwood: "I have never believed it can't happen here" | Watch Video
Canadian author Margaret Atwood's 1985 dystopian novel, "The Handmaid's Tale," about a United States taken over by Christian zealots who force women to serve as sex slaves and child bearers for a powerful elite, became a bestseller and an Emmy-winning TV series. It has also introduced the iconography of Gilead into today's political discussions. Now, Atwood has penned a sequel, "The Testaments," which has been shortlisted for the Booker Prize. She tells correspondent Martha Teichner that while she wrote the books as a warning, she does not see herself as a prophet.

READ AN EXCERPT: "The Testaments" by Margaret Atwood

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Margaret Atwood's advice to voters
Margaret Atwood's dystopian novel "The Handmaid's Tale" contains powerful warnings about the misuse of political power. She tells correspondent Martha Teichner that voters should realize, in politics, "We live in the world of least worst," and that abstaining from the ballot box must not be an option. 

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Why the "Marthas" in "Handmaid's Tale"?
Martha Teichner has a question for author Margaret Atwood, whose classic novel "The Handmaid's Tale" features characters named Martha comprising a lower social class in the Republic of Gilead.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Margaret Atwood on the TV version of "The Handmaid's Tale"
Margaret Atwood's classic dystopian novel "The Handmaid's Tale" has been adapted into an award-winning TV series, now in its third season. She has also written a sequel, "The Testaments." She talks with correspondent Martha Teichner about how the TV series has colored her work.

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 The handyman (Video)
There is a superhero in Pittsburgh: 29-year-old Jon Potter, a handyman by trade, who helps out anyone who asks for help no matter what they needed. So far, he has done about a thousand good deeds, but who's counting? Steve Hartman reports on what may be Potter's best gift ever.

 How #MeToo came to light | Watch Video
Erin Moriarty talks with journalists Meghan Twohey and Jodi Kantor, who helped break the story of allegations of harassment and abuse by film producer Harvey Weinstein. Their 2017 New York Times report, which earned them a Pulitzer Prize, helped launch a campaign to combat sexism, discrimination and abuse in the workplace. They discuss where the #MeToo movement has gone in the past two years.

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 Odessa shooting survivor: Congress, do something | Watch Video
Shauna Saxton, a grandmother who looked the gunman in the eyes and escaped the gunfire, says doing nothing in the wake of tragic mass shooting events will mean more innocent lives lost.

MUSIC:  Donny and Marie Osmond, going solo | Watch Video
The two have been in show business almost as long as they've been brother and sister, as solo performers and as headliners of the popular "Donnie & Marie" TV show in the 1970s. For the past 11 years they have been a top draw in Las Vegas. But after almost 1,700 performances, they've decided to bring the curtain down on themselves this November. Lee Cowan talks with them about their new challenges ahead, from Marie taking a seat at "The Talk," to Donny's new solo album.

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 Hong Kong's pro-democracy protests | Watch Video
For months protesters in Hong Kong have demonstrated against new bills being debated that would curtail democratic principles, prompting clashes with police and calls for the resignation of the Chief Executive of this Special Administrative Region of the People's Republic of China. Ramy Inocencio reports on where the divisions between Hong Kong citizens and their government now stands.

FOOTBALL:  Russell Wilson asks the important question: Why not you? | Watch Video
The Seattle Seahawks quarterback, who has led his team to six playoffs, two Super Bowls and one championship victory, is the highest-paid player in the National Football League. But the impact he wants to have goes way beyond money and football. "NFL Today" host and CBS News special correspondent James Brown talks with the 30-year-old Wilson about his role as a mentor to students, and the Why Not You Foundation, which he founded to help empower today's youth.

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 Week of September 9 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.

 Canyonlands National Park (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us to Utah's Canyonlands National Park. Videographer: Judith Lehmberg.


The outer layer of a beaver's incisors is orange. It is more resistant than the inner part, so it stays nice and sharp for cutting into wood.

NATURE UP CLOSE: Beavers, the master engineers

A keystone species for animals and plants, beavers are crafty builders who continually reshape parts of Wyoming's Snake River.




HEADLINES: Deadly mass shooting in Texas (Video)
A terrifying chain of events was triggered by a traffic stop Saturday in the heart of Texas' oil country. A man pulled over by state troopers opened fire and fled, and later hijacked a U.S. Postal Service truck, embarking on a shooting spree. There were at least six fatalities among the 24 people shot. David Begnaud reports. 

HEADLINES: Dorian becomes a category 5 hurricane (Video)
The storm bearing down on the U.S. coastline has strengthened further. Meteorologist Jeff Berardelli has an update, and the threat ahead.

 Made in U.S.A.: Bringing manufacturing jobs back to the homeland | Watch Video
In 1980 almost 80% of clothing bought in America was made in this country. Today, it's around 3%. But Bayard Winthrop, founder and CEO of the sportswear company American Giant, is trying to turn that around, helping to rebuild an infrastructure and workforce to manufacture clothing that proudly bears the label "Made in USA." He took correspondent John Blackstone on a tour of the production cycle, from cotton farm to finished hoodie.

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 Air bags | Watch Video
On September 1, 1998, the safety device became mandatory in all new cars and light trucks in the U.S., subsequently saving tens of thousands of lives. Lee Cowan reports. 

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WORKERS: Sara Nelson, the new face of labor unions | Watch Video
Meet the woman who's been called "the most powerful labor leader in the country": Sara Nelson, president of the Association of Flight Attendants, a working mother who has led her organization representing nearly 50,000 flight attendants at 20 airlines through turbulent times for the aviation industry. She talks with Lesley Stahl about her call to arms in the face of a government shutdown earlier this year; about demands for safety in the air; and the prospects of America's labor movement in a climate where the rules often cater to the front office and Wall Street.

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  Top Grossing Movies | Watch Video

MILITARY: Gen. Jim Mattis on war and Trump | Watch Video
James Mattis served more than 40 years in the Marines, much of it commanding troops in battle. But he almost didn't make it to boot camp. In this extensive two-part interview, he talks with David Martin about his years in Afghanistan and Iraq, following orders from the Bush administration that he characterized as incoherent, and serving as Secretary of Defense under President Trump. He also talks about his distaste for his colorful nickname, "Mad Dog," and shows off his library of 7,000 books, to which he's added another – his own, titled "Call Sign Chaos: Learning to Lead." 

BOOK EXCERPT: "Call Sign Chaos" by Jim Mattis and Bing West
The Marine Corps general and former Secretary of Defense writes of his leadership style, noting that "No one needs a tyrant."

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 New York Times Non-Fiction Bestsellers | Watch Video 

Valerie Harper | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" looks back at the life and career of actress Valerie Harper, who earned four Emmys as Rhoda Morgenstern in the sitcoms "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" and "Rhoda." Harper died Friday at the age of 80. Lee Cowan reports. 

MUSIC: Dolly Parton: Making the most of everything | Watch Video
We've been singing along for decades with Dolly Parton, the poor girl from the Great Smoky Mountains who became the glitzy queen of country glamour. She's still at it 24/7, still writing her legacy one song at a time, without a thought for the "R" word. Tony Dokoupil talked with the entertainer, who has sold more than 100 million albums, and who is this year's Grammys MusiCares Person of the Year for her charity work. Originally broadcast on February 10, 2019.

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 New York Times Fiction Bestsellers | Watch Video      


COMMENTARY: Eric Liu on what makes a true patriot | Watch Video
The former White House speechwriter on what it takes to be called a good citizen - something we all have to earn.

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 Beavers (Extended Video)
On this Sunday before Labor Day we take you to Grand Teton National Park in Wyoming, where beavers are as busy as, well, beavers. Videographer: Judith Lehmberg.


CALENDAR: Week of September 2 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Lee Cowan reports.  

Artist Alicja Kwade's nine massive carved and polished stone spheres, representing the planets, appear to float among intersecting steel frames amid the skyline of Manhattan, at the Metropolitan Museum's of Art's Roof Garden. The Metropolitan Museum of Art/photo by Hyla Skopitz

ART UNDER THE SUN: ParaPivot: The Met's Roof Garden hosts the planets | Watch Video
Artist Alicja Kwade's nine massive carved and polished stone spheres, representing the planets, appear to float among intersecting steel frames amid the skyline of Manhattan. "Sunday Morning" producer Sara Kugel visits her installation, "ParaPivot," at the Roof Garden of New York City's Metropolitan Museum of Art.

The street artist known as HotTea changed his medium of choice from spray paint to yarn. His latest installation hangs in the Casino on Asbury Park, N.J.'s Boardwalk. CBS News

ART UNDER THE SUN: A good yarn - Colorful art on the Asbury Park Boardwalk | Watch Video
After one too many run-ins with the cops, street artist Eric Regier, also known as HotTea, traded in his spray paint for yarn, and now creates installations with a fabric that is colorful and enveloping. "Sunday Morning" producer Sara Kugel checked out his latest immersive artwork on the Boardwalk of Asbury Park, N.J.

Iván Navarro's neon-decorated sculptures, titled "This Land Is Your Land," speak of a society chasing dreams of economic advancement, social mobility, and home. CBS News

ART UNDER THE SUN: Water towers as art - Iconic urban fixtures decorate a Chicago park | Watch Video
Artist Iván Navarro's neon-decorated sculptures, fashioned after the water towers that dot urban landscapes, speak of a society chasing dreams of economic advancement, social mobility, and home. Titled "This Land Is Your Land," after the Woody Guthrie song, they are currently on display at the Navy Pier in Chicago. "Sunday Morning" producer Sara Kugel reports.

Arctic terns fly further than any other animal on Earth, and during the course of their lives may travel 1.5 million miles.

NATURE UP CLOSE: Masters of long-distance flight
Arctic terns fly further than any other animal on Earth, and during the course of their lives may travel 1.5 million miles.


GUEST HOST: Tracy Smith


COVER STORY: Cracking the code of dyslexia | Watch Video
Growing up, Cathy Drennan, who described herself as a "nerdy little kid," landed in the highest reading group at school, only to realize she could not learn to read. Her mother found a specialist and got the diagnosis: Severe dyslexia, an unexpected difficulty in reading in an individual who has the intelligence to read at a much higher level. Yale researchers who have studied hundreds of kindergartners for nearly 40 years say one in five was dyslexic. But perhaps their most important finding: There is no link at all between dyslexia and intelligence. Susan Spencer reports on efforts to help those with dyslexia "crack the code."

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 Monty Hall | Watch Video
On August 25, 1921, the host of the game show "Let's Make a Deal" was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba. Tracy Smith reports.

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PHOTOGRAPHY: Cowgirl photographer Barbara Van Cleve | Watch Video
Barbara Van Cleve is 84, born and bred in Montana, and she still runs cattle with the best. She is also a photographer with a passion to chronicle the ranching life she learned as a child, especially the lives of ranch women. Barry Petersen reports.

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SUNDAY PROFILE: Eddie Huang on the myth of the "model minority" | Watch Video
He's a restaurateur, a streetwear designer, a TV show host, and most famously the author of "Fresh Off the Boat," his humorous 2013 memoir about growing up the eldest of three sons of Chinese immigrants that spawned a hit ABC sitcom. Eddie Huang talks with Mo Rocca about family, the myth of the "model minority," and pork buns.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Eddie Huang on writing "Fresh Off the Boat"
Eddie Huang talks about the "chip on his shoulder" that influenced his writing the bestselling memoir "Fresh Off the Boat," about growing up the child of Chinese immigrants.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Eddie Huang on making his dad proud
Eddie Huang talks about a conversation he recently had with his father about death.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Eddie Huang on Chinese cooking
Restaurateur Eddie Huang talks with Mo Rocca about authenticity and individuality in Chinese cuisine.

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POSTCARD FROM BUENOS AIRES:  Argentina's Italian heritage | Watch Video
Buenos Aires, Argentina, is the most-visited city in all of South America. And no visit is complete without a trip to La Boca, a colorful neighborhood that in the late 19th and early 20th centuries experienced a massive wave of Italian immigration. Today an estimated 62% of Argentinians claim some Italian heritage. Correspondent Conor Knighton gets a taste of Buenos Aires' best pizza, gelato and Italian liqueurs, and surveys the imprint that Italian immigrants had on Argentina's art and culture.

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 The view through Quinn's window (Video)
Three-year-old Quinn Waters' natural immunity was temporarily wiped out after he got a stem cell transplant to treat his brain cancer. As a precaution, he isn't allowed outside his Weymouth, Massachusetts house, and no one is allowed inside to visit. But that hasn't stopped the world from beating a path to his window. Steve Hartman reports.

MUSIC: Taylor Swift on "Lover" and haters | Watch Video
In an interview offering viewers some unprecedented glimpses backstage, 10-time Grammy Award-winner Taylor Swift opens up to correspondent Tracy Smith, who witnesses the creation of Swift's new music video. Smith also sat down with Swift at the piano to discuss her songwriting process, growing up in the business, and how the 29-year-old plans to reclaim ownership of a music catalog that has made her one of the most successful artists today. 

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Taylor Swift on her family's support of her career
At age 13 Taylor Swift was signed to a development deal by RCA Records. As she tells Tracy Smith, her family agreed to pull up stakes and move from Pennsylvania to Nashville for the sake of her career.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Taylor Swift's thick skin
Taylor Smith explains to correspondent Tracy Smith how she's evolved a means to deal with critics.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Taylor Swift on "Reputation"
Taylor Swift talks about her 2017 album "Reputation," which touched on celebrity and the pressures of fame and media attention.

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BEVERAGES: A craft beer even Jim Gaffigan would like | Watch Video
Last year our commentator Jim Gaffigan had some choice words for craft brews. Now, "Sunday Morning" is following up with some news from the beer world. 

SPORTS: Chasing the dream | Watch Video
Being ranked in the top 200 players in the world is great in just about any sport. But in the world of tennis, an athlete ranked 197th is just barely scrimping by, living a nomadic life in second-rate hotels while competing in tournaments like the Little Rock Open Challenger. Senior contributor Ted Koppel looks at the human toll tennis takes on those competing on the professional circuit. He sits down with Noah Rubin (whose highest ranking was 125th in the world), who opens up about the grind of life on the road, and about the success of his Instagram page, Behind the Racquet, which tells the stories of those who have made tennis their careers.

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 Week of August 26
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Tracy Smith reports.

 Outer Banks shore birds (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us among shorebirds at North Carolina's Pea Island National Wildlife Refuge. Videographer: Carl Mrozek.


NATURE UP CLOSE: A trip to the American Museum of Natural History
Visiting New York City's Mecca for any natural history fanatic.


Jane Pauley hosts a special broadcast of "Sunday Morning" from Tuscany, sharing stories on all things Italian – art and design, traditions and culture, fashion, food, music, entertainment and history. (This show was originally broadcast May 19, 2019.)


"Sunday Morning" theme in Italy

OPENING: "Ablassen" (Video)
The "Sunday Morning" theme is performed by cellist Christian Grosselfinger on the streets of Florence. 

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 Emigration, full circle: Returning to the old country | Watch Video
Mark Phillips meets with Americans whose Italian ancestors emigrated to the New World, who have themselves emigrated back to the Old World.  And thanks to Italian citizenship laws, the Italian blood that has flowed in their family's veins through generations has opened up doors to their becoming Italian citizens.

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 Michelangelo's David | Watch Video
Michelangelo's masterpiece, the 17-foot-tall statue of David, stands front-and-center at the Galleria dell'Accademia in Florence. Jane Pauley reflects on the quintessence of Renaissance art.

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 Florence - A history | Watch Video
For centuries the Italian city of Florence has been a hub of trade and commerce, and an historic center for art and architecture. Jane Pauley reports.

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FOOD: Creating an irresistible mozzarella | Watch Video
At the organic cheesemaker Tenuta Vannulo, in southern Italy, the specialty is fresh buffalo mozzarella. Seth Doane checks out the process of creating a simply delicious cheese.

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 The birthplace of Pinocchio | Watch Video
The tiny Tuscan town of Collodi was the birthplace of Pinocchio. Created in 1881 by journalist-author Carlo Lorenzini (who took the town's name as his pen name), the wooden puppet who became a real boy was the star of a coming-of-age story much darker than the familiar Disney film. Lee Cowan reports. 

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ART: Treasures of the Uffizi (Video)
Seven years before America's Declaration of Independence, the Uffizi opened its doors to the public. Containing perhaps the greatest collection of artwork in the world, including masterpieces by Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci, Raphael and Botticelli, the Florentine museum holds treasures at every turn. Jane Pauley reports.

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ART: Florentine artisans: Preserving the traditions of Medici taste | Watch Video
Florence is one of the last cities in the world that still has a thriving culture of artisanship, with historic roots that go back 600 years. Martha Teichner reports.

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 A royal estate in Tuscany | Watch Video
The Corsini estate, Villa Le Corti, sits high atop a hillside outside Florence, in the Tuscan wine region of Chianti, on land Princess Giorgiana Corsini's family has owned since the 1300s. Jane Pauley reports.   

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BOOKS: Under the Tuscan sun with author Frances Mayes | Watch Video
In 1990, American professor and poet Frances Mayes felt an irresistible urge to buy a derelict 300-year-old property. She transformed it into one of the most famous villas in Tuscany, attracting a constant stream of tourists, thanks to her bestselling memoir about restoring the house, called "Under the Tuscan Sun." The book spent more than two-and-a-half years on the bestseller list, and later became a popular film. Mayes talks with correspondent Rita Braver about her unexpected success, her adopted village of Cortona, and her latest book, "See You in the Piazza."

WEB EXTRA: Recipes from "Under the Tuscan Sun" author Frances Mayes

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MEDICINE: The world's oldest pharmacy | Watch Video
Florence's Santa Maria Novella Pharmacy, which dates back to 1221 when Dominican monks began experimenting with alchemy, is thought to be the oldest apothecary in the world. Rose water? It was invented here, as were other medicinal and aromatic innovations, as reported by Jane Pauley.

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FASHION: Brunello Cucinelli: Fashion and philosophy | Watch Video
In a country where thousands of little towns are being deserted, one village is thriving, mainly due to the work of one extraordinary man: designer Brunello Cucinelli. His company, which makes some of the finest and priciest clothing in the world, has raised the fortunes of Solomeo, restored the town's ancient buildings, and upheld the dignity of local workers by forging what has been called a "humanistic enterprise in the world of industry." Tracy Smith reports.

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FOOD: Nutella, the spread that made hazelnuts famous | Watch Video
The rich chocolate-hazelnut creation, known to the world as Nutella, has been a staple for generations of local cooks. Seth Doane visited the Langhe region of Piedmont, Italy, where the rolling hills are covered with hazelnut trees, and with confectioners and pastry makers who bask in the delights of the hazelnut.

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MUSIC: Sting, Trudie Styler, and their summer home in Italy | Watch Video
Il Palagio, a 400-year-old villa in Tuscany, is a summer house that the singer-musician Sting, and his wife, Trudie Styler, bought for a song or two. They've fixed it up, and brought the olive groves, vineyards and vegetable gardens back to life. Sting and Trudie talk with correspondent Alina Cho about music, raising a family, and revitalizing a cherished homestead.

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ART: Trafficking in art | Watch Video
In Florence even the street signs are pieces of art.  Playful, funny, irreverent, hundreds of them dot the landscape thanks to a street artist who goes by name Clet, a Frenchman who saw an opportunity to do something different in a place imbued in history. Jane Pauley reports.

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FOOD: True espresso love: Attending a university of coffee | Watch Video
The vibrant southern Italian city of Naples seems to run on espresso. Seth Doane explores the Neapolitan love of coffee with tour guide Marcello Uzzi, and attends lessons at the Italian coffee powerhouse Illy's own University of Coffee in Trieste, where the highly-calibrated method of preparing the perfect cup of espresso is taught.

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 Tuscan countryside (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us to Villa Le Corti, just outside Florence. Videographer: Mike Hernandez.


 Theodore Roosevelt, the conservation president
The conservation movement in the U.S. dramatically advanced under the 26th president's watch, as he established 5 national parks, created the National Wildlife Refuge System and U.S. Forest Service, and oversaw the protection of 230,000,000 acres.



HEADLINES: Shock and anger at Jeffrey Epstein's apparent death by suicide (VIDEO)
The formerly high-flying finance figure and accused pedophile apparently took his own life Saturday morning inside a Manhattan jail. Mola Lenghi reports.

 Hearing aids: You ain't heard nothing yet | Watch Video
Two out of three people over age 70 have trouble hearing, but only about 20% of adults who have hearing loss actually use a hearing aid, for the most part because of costs related to the devices themselves and to testing and consultations with a doctor or audiologist. David Pogue checks out the latest advances in hearing aid technology that have reduced size and added unique features, and finds out what changes consumers can anticipate after Congress passed a bill allowing hearing aids to be sold over-the-counter. (Originally broadcast September 30, 2018.)

EXTRA: Guide to hearing aids
Information on improving your hearing is just a click away.

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 Instant coffee | Watch Video
On August 11, 1903, Japanese-American chemist Satori Kato received a U.S. patent for his method of making instant coffee in tablet form. Jane Pauley reports.

FASHION: Nail art: A hands-on introduction to fabulous style | Watch Video
If ever there were an art form that was literally hands-on, it's nail art. For some, getting a manicure these days is less maintenance and more masterpiece, as seen on fashion runways and the hit TV show "Claws," which has its very own nail stylist department. Correspondent Alina Cho meets the nail artists who have the world at their fingertips.

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CULTURE: A tale of mermaids | Watch Video
Our fascination with mermaids is as deep as the sea, going back centuries to the myth of a Syrian goddess who was transformed into a half-fish. Faith Salie reports on how the folklore of mermaids got its legs as a feature of modern stories, movies, Coney Island, and Weeki Wachee Springs State Park in Florida.

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MUSIC: Common: Love is "the best thing we got on this planet" | Watch Video
This year has been particularly remarkable for the 47-year-old rapper and actor known as Common, with a recent bestselling book, an upcoming album, a new film, and an arts-based charter school opening just blocks from where he grew up on the south side of Chicago. Common talked with correspondent Michelle Miller about his self-improvement as a parent, as a sexual abuse survivor, and the ways in which he is trying to make a difference.

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 Toni Morrison and D.A. Pennebaker | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" looks back at the careers of two creative giants: Nobel Laureate in Literature Toni Morrison ("Beloved"), and documentary filmmaker D.A. Pennebaker ("Don't Look Back"). Jane Pauley reports.  

 The doctor is in (Video)
For 15 years, Carl Allamby was a master mechanic at a car garage in Ohio. But while studying to earn a business degree, his childhood dream to be a physician took over, and in short order the car doctor became a real doctor. Steve Hartman reports on one mechanic's remarkable second career. 

MOVIES: Julianne Moore on portraying unseen women, and maintaining longevity on-screen | Watch Video
Jane Pauley profiles the Oscar-winning actress, now starring in the film "Gloria Bell," about a free-spirited divorcee who discovers romance in an L.A. dance club. (Originally broadcast March 3, 2019.)

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 Jim Gaffigan: Decaf coffee is un-American | Watch Video
The comedian says people who drink "dirt liquid" are the real problem facing our nation.

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DANCE: The Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater at 60 | Watch Video
The Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater, founded by the groundbreaking dancer-choreographer Alvin Ailey (1931-1989), is celebrating 60 years as one of the world's preeminent modern dance companies. Rita Braver looks back at the legacy of Ailey, including his school for aspiring dancers, and talks with those who succeeded him as the company's artistic director, Judith Jamison and Robert Battle.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Rising Alvin Ailey star Jacqueline Green
Dancer Jacqueline Green started at the Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater's school at age 17, and today is one of the rising stars of the venerable dance company. She told correspondent Rita Braver she credits her success to the company's founder.

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 Week of August 12 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead, Jane Pauley reports.

 Bighorn sheep (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us among Bighorn sheep near Nevada's Mount Grant. Videographer: Derek Reich. 


A Northern Montana grassland with prairie dog mounds.

NATURE UP CLOSE: The vitality of grasslands
Grasslands, or prairies, provide essential habitat and food sources for many species, and harbor a rich diversity of plants and animals.



HEADLINES: Police search for motive in El Paso Walmart mass shooting (Video)
Police in Texas say they are closing in a motive for a mass shooting at a Walmart in El Paso Saturday, in which 20 people were killed and more than two dozen injured. The suspect is in custody. Correspondent Janet Shamlian has the latest. 

Guns and public health | Watch Video
This past winter more than 40 medical organizations joined forces to confront the 40,000 firearm-related deaths that occur each year – a public health epidemic, they say, that can be addressed. Dr. Jon LaPook reports. 

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 The silencing of the telephone | Watch Video
On August 4, 1922, at 6:25 p.m. ET, telephone service across the U.S. and Canada was shut down for one full minute in honor of the late Alexander Graham Bell. Jane Pauley reports.

 Swimming with whales (Video)
The Indian Ocean is home to one of the most diverse whale populations in the world – as many as 18 species live there. And no one can get you closer to these hauntingly mysterious creatures than American wildlife photographer Patrick Dykstra. Correspondent Jonathan Vigliotti joined Dykstra as they went swimming with whales in the waters off Sri Lanka.

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TELEVISION: The artistry of Angela Bassett | Watch Video
Actress Angela Bassett, who has played roles that are fierce, sultry and iconic, had an upbringing molded by two strong women. She talks with correspondent Michelle Miller about how her mother and her aunt helped shape her pursuit of an acting career. The busy mother of two also talks about her new Netflix film, "Otherhood," in which she plays one of a trio of mothers trying to reconnect with their adult children.

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 The valuable advice of old coots (Video)
A tradition is brewing In Salt Lake City where, every Saturday in the summer, a group of senior citizens who regularly meet and gab at a local coffee shop are offering up free advice to anyone who visits their booth at a farmer's market, under the banner reading "Old Coots Giving Advice." But don't anyone expect all their advice to be good. (Dear Abby, they are not.) Steve Hartman talked with the Old Coots about their pearls of wisdom mixed in with the jokes.

Burk Uzzle's photograph of Nick and Bobbi Ercoline, huddled under a blanket at the 1969 Woodstock festival, became famous as the cover of the live album.  CBS News

RETROSPECTIVE: Woodstock at 50: A return to "ground zero for peace and love" | Watch Video
In the summer of 1969 a festival promising "three days of peace and music" was announced in upstate New York. Four hundred thousand people showed up at what would become a monumental human event. Jim Axelrod talks to a few of those who were there, from musicians John Fogerty and Graham Nash, to a young couple, Nick and Bobbi Ercoline, who returned for the first time in 50 years to the site of the festival, where in 1969 a photograph of them captured a unique moment in music history.

PREVIEW VIDEO: John Fogerty on the musical legacy of Woodstock
One of the founding members of Creedence Clearwater Revival, John Fogerty, talked with correspondent Jim Axelrod about his experience playing at the 1969 Woodstock Music and Arts Fair in Bethel, N.Y., and how it inspired his 1970 classic, "Who'll Stop the Rain." 

WEB EXCLUSIVE VIDEO: Graham Nash performs "Teach Your Children"
The singer-songwriter, who was a member of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, and is still a member of the Woodstock generation, tells CBS News' Jim Axelrod he is "still a hippie … The basic ideas are that love is better than hatred, that peace is much better than war, that we have to take care of our fellow human beings 'cause this is all we have. Those tenets that were established then are still relevant to me today." Graham Nash performs his song "Teach Your Children."

FROM THE ARCHIVE: From 1979: Looking back at Woodstock (Video)
On the 10th anniversary of the 1969 Woodstock Music and Arts Fair, "Sunday Morning" talked with some of those who were there: Singers David Crosby and David Crosby, of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, and Paul Kantner, of Jefferson Airplane, who performed on stage; and environmental advocate Mark Trautwein, who was among the vast sea of young people in attendance. Correspondent Lem Tucker reports. Originally broadcast on August 12, 1979.

For more info:

  • Footage from the documentary "Woodstock: 3 Days of Peace and Music" licensed by Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc.
  • "Woodstock: 3 Days of Peace and Music" (1970), directed by Michael Wadleigh, released by Warner Brothers, available on Blu-ray/DVD (Amazon) and via Streaming (AmazonGoogle PlayiTunesVudu and YouTube)
  • Images © Barry Z Levine, courtesy of the photographer (woodstockwitness.com), and © Burk Uzzle
  • John Fogerty
  • Graham Nash

 The Woodstock festival | Watch Video

COMICS: How the Peanuts character Woodstock got his name | Watch Video
The Charles M. Schulz Museum, in Santa Rosa, Calif., is celebrating one of the most popular "Peanuts" characters with an exhibition devoted to Woodstock, the little "hippie bird" who became a devoted friend of Snoopy's. Luke Burbank talks with the comic strip artist's widow, Jean Schulz, exhibition curator Benjamin Clark, and cartoonist Paige Braddock, about the important role Woodstock played in the Peanuts universe.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: How to draw Woodstock the bird
There are tricks to drawing the faithful friend of Snoopy in Charles Schulz's "Peanuts" comic strip. Cartoonist Paige Braddock gave correspondent Luke Burbank some pointers.

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 The Japanese art of tie dyeing | Watch Video
The art of applying resist-dyeing techniques to fabrics, also known as tie dying, has been practiced in Japan for hundreds of years. Correspondent Lucy Craft reports from the town of Arimatsu, where merchant houses specializing in producing exquisite "shibori" dyed fabrics have stood for centuries.

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 Woodstock: Sign of the times | Watch Video
The three-day music festival held on a dairy farm in New York in August 1969 attended by 400,000 people wasn't a summation of the counterculture movement in America in the 1960s, says contributor Bill Flanagan, but rather a harbinger of things to come.

 Flowers of Oglala National Grasslands (Video)
"Sunday Morning" displays some true "flower power" at the Oglala National Grasslands in Nebraska.

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 Week of August 5 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.  

A new box set contains virtually every minute of audio - much of it never heard before - from the 1969 Woodstock festival, totaling 36 hours. CBS News

"SUN SPOTS": The sounds of Woodstock reborn | Watch Video
A new CD box set, "Woodstock 50: Back to the Garden," captures virtually every minute of audio from the 1969 music festival, from the performers to P.A. announcements and audience interactions. "Sunday Morning" producer Sara Kugel talked with music producer Andy Zax and audio engineer Brian Kehew about canvassing the contents of the Warner Music Vault in Los Angeles to create a magnum opus chronicling an unparalleled event in music history.

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A reproduction of the VW "Light Bus," which was immortalized by a photographer at the 1969 Woodstock Music and Art Fair. VW

RESTORATION: A Woodstock icon recreated: The VW "Light Bus"
A new documentary chronicles efforts to locate a long-lost totem of the '60s counterculture and bring it back to life.

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Our annual special broadcast that looks into the many ways we earn, spend, invest, waste, lose, and go without money, featuring guest host Martha Teichner, originally broadcast on May 5, 2019.


OVER STORY: Calling it quits: When leaving your job is the right thing to do | Watch Video
Many Americans with full-time jobs say they daydream about leaving those jobs far behind. But giving up an unsatisfying career (and the paycheck with it) is not just a fantasy, say those who have experienced the joy of quitting. Tony Dokoupil reports.

BOOK EXCERPT: Read a chapter from Seth Godin's "The Dip: A Little Book That Teaches You When to Quit (and When to Stick)"

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 Sweden is going cashless | Watch Video
The Swedish band ABBA has been singing about "Money, Money, Money" for years. But if you try to buy a ticket to the pop group's museum exhibition in Stockholm with cash, you're out of luck; it's one of the increasing number of establishments that has stopped accepting cash. Mark Phillips looks at how Sweden is becoming a cashless society, where transactions are all done with smartphones and devices, and where last year only 13% of Swedes could remember using coins or bills for a recent purchase. 

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LOCATION! LOCATION! LOCATION!: Work remotely? Tulsa, Oklahoma wants you (and your laptop) to move | Watch Video
With countless people working remotely from their homes, does it really matter where they live? According to Tulsa, Oklahoma, no! The city of 400,000 that has plenty of hip coffee shops, bustling bars, and a thriving arts district also wants more telecommuters, and is willing to pay you $10,000 to relocate there. Conor Knighton talks with people who have picked up and moved to the Sooner State after signing up for the Tulsa Remote program.

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COMMERCE: Many happy returns | Watch Video
Typically about 8% of items purchased at a store will be returned; for ecommerce sites, that can be 25% to 40%. And all the stuff that stores cannot easily resell will wind up in the secondary market, where one company's trash can become other people's treasure. Rita Braver visits liquidators who process and resell goods that are just as good as new, or even newer.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: When customers return high-end fashions
Roughly a third of apparel purchases may end up as returns, and high-end stores may not be the final resting place for high-end fashions. In this web exclusive, correspondent Rita Braver talks with supply chain logistics expert Dale Rogers about what happens when customers bring stuff back.

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FOOD: A slice of the pizza business | Watch Video
For one week every year, the center of the known pizza universe isn't Naples, Italy, or New York (or even Chicago); it's Las Vegas, when the International Pizza Expo rolls into town, bringing with it thousands of professional pizza-makers, and those dreaming of getting into the business. Luke Burbank talks with aspiring pizzeria owners, and those who have pursued their dreams and are now rolling in dough.

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 CBD: On a real market high | Watch Video
Cannabidiol, a chemical compound extracted from hemp, is now at the center of a swiftly-growing industry which last year derived about $600 million in U.S. sales. Lee Cowan reports.

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TOURISM: Celebrity Edge, Celebrity Cruises' brand-new, billion-dollar cruise ship | Watch Video
Martha Teichner checks out how continuous innovations in ship design have made cruises a booming industry, and steps aboard Celebrity Cruises' latest ship, the Celebrity Edge, which redefines travel on the high seas.

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SUNDAY PROFILE: Keeping up with Kris Jenner | Watch Video
You might say the Kardashians changed the way we look at money and fame. Now, meet the woman who literally gave birth to the most influential family of celebrities on the planet, as Tracy Smith sits down with Kris Jenner.

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 Safecracking: The right combination (Video)
Safecrackers have been around as long as safes have. And while safecracking in real life may not be as dramatic as it appears in the movies, for the pros an uncracked safe is a challenge to be savored. David Pogue talked to some experts on manipulating open safes for whatever possible treasures await inside.

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ART: Face value: Portraits on money | Watch Video
Since the 1980s, Seth Dickerman has been photographing the portraits of presidents that appear on our currency – the stoic profiles on bills and coins that are so familiar, but which look strangely new under his camera lens. With magnifications of up to 10,000 percent, Dickerman's portraits reveal the nicks and scrapes on faces that have weathered years of transactions. John Blackstone reports.

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 California condors (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes you to Pinnacles National Park, soaring with the California Condor. Nearly extinct in the 1980s, last week conservationists announced the birth of the 1,000th chick. Videographer: Lance Milbrand.

NATURE UP CLOSE: Rescuing the California condor
Almost 40 years ago there were 22 birds left; today the species' population has increased dramatically.


A grouper waiting for a meal. 

NATURE UP CLOSE: Cancun reefs and Sargassum
Changes in the Gulf of Mexico are an indication of how human activities in one area can negatively affect organisms thousands of miles away.



HEADLINES: Heat wave grips much of the U.S. (VIDEO)
From Texas to the Great Lakes, and east to New England, a heat wave – in some areas in triple digits – is broiling the nation. So far, it's blamed for at least six deaths. Meg Oliver reports.

 "Mike Wallace is here" | Watch Video
Four words that struck terror into the hearts of shady businessmen and corrupt politicians – "Mike Wallace is here" – also comprise the title of a new documentary that depicts the dramatic life and career of the legendary CBS News correspondent, whose no-holds-barred interview style and indefatigable showmanship helped make "60 Minutes" must-see TV.  Rita Braver talks with filmmaker Avi Belkin (who was granted unprecedented access to CBS News' archives), and with Mike's son, "Fox News Sunday" anchor Chris Wallace, about building a career in the footsteps of a giant.

WEB EXTRA VIDEO: Chris Wallace on Mike Wallace stealing interviews
In this web exclusive, Chris Wallace, host of "Fox News Sunday," talks with Rita Braver about his father, legendary CBS newsman Mike Wallace, whose competitiveness for interviews stretched even to stealing an interview with comedian Chris Rock from his own son. 

GALLERY: Remembering Mike Wallace, 1918-2012

"Mike Wallace Is Here" opens in theaters July 26, To watch a trailer click on the video player below.

Mike Wallace Is Here - Official Trailer by Magnolia Pictures & Magnet Releasing on YouTube

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 New York City's Central Park | Watch Video
On July 21, 1853, hundreds of acres of land in the center of Manhattan were set aside for parkland, ultimately developed into one of the world's most glorious public spaces. Lee Cowan reports.

GALLERY: New York's Central Park

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BEVERAGES: Sparkling water is making a splash | Watch Video
Welcome to the "Age of Effervescence," when sales of seltzer and sparkling water are positively bubbling over. Serena Altachul talks with seltzer expert Barry Joseph, author of "Seltzertopia," and with Alex Gomberg, the owner of Brooklyn Seltzer Boys, where carbonated water has been produced for generations. Originally broadcast on November 18, 2018.

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MUSIC: ZZ Top: After 50 years they've still got legs | Watch Video
The band ZZ Top is marking 50 years together, with a new remastered collection of their greatest hits, "Goin' 50." Jim Axlerod talks with guitarist Billy Gibbons, bassist Dusty Hill, and drummer Frank Beard (the one without a beard) who are still working hard to make their pedal-to-the-metal, bluesy country rock seem so easy.

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 Finding peace for the fallen, and themselves (VIDEO)
At a cemetery in Chester, Illinois, Lt. Perry Dotson is 50 years late for the funeral of Army Private First Class Leonard Nitzsche, who was in Dotson's platoon in Vietnam when, in April 1970, he was killed. Dotson felt he never had the chance to properly grieve the loss of the young man – nor, it turns out, did other members of his platoon, prompting an unforgettable reunion. Steve Hartman reports. 

NATURE:  On the brink: The Endangered Species Act | Watch Video
Around the world, plant and animal species are going extinct at a rate faster than any time in human history. The Endangered Species Act, signed into law 46 years ago, has succeeded in preventing hundreds of species on the list from going extinct, and has recovered 54 species. But new regulatory changes to the Act are being finalized by the Trump administration, which may weaken its ability to protect wildlife and habitat, and – say wildlife advocates – speed extinctions. Conor Knighton reports.

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MILEPOST: National Ice Cream Day

COMEDY: Hannah Gadsby: There is life after trauma | Watch Video
Luke Burbank profiles the Australian writer., actress and standup comedian whose recent Netflix special, "Hannah Gadsby: Nanette," about the intersection of comedy and tragedy, earned her a Peabody Award, and whose latest show, "Douglas," is even more revealing. 

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SPACE: SpaceX CEO Elon Musk on the next giant leap for mankind | Watch Video
As the founder, CEO and lead designer at SpaceX, a private company that makes rockets and spacecraft, Elon Musk envisions a time when his reusable rockets will bring people to the moon and Mars. He's focused on humans becoming a "multi-planet species," and on the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 mission, he speaks with Jeffrey Kluger (editor-at-large at Time magazine, and the co-author of "Apollo 13") about his vision for the future.

WEB EXTRA: Read an extended interview with Elon Musk

GALLERY: The SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket blasts off

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OPINION: He said, ze said: Faith Salie on preferred gender pronouns | Watch Video
The grammar geek talks about the practice of choosing or requesting non-binary pronouns.

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 Week of July 22 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Lee Cowan reports.

 Cuba's Isle of Youth (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us under the sea, at Cuba's Isle of Youth (Isla de la Juventud). Videographer: Ziggy Livnat.


HEADLINES: Intense rainfall from Barry swamps Louisiana, Mississippi (Video)
Barry quickly lost its punch after coming ashore Saturday as the first hurricane of the year. But up to 20 inches of rain may fall as the system moves inland. Omar Villafranca, in Mandeville on Lake Ponchartrain, reports.

HEADLINES: Blackout dims New York's bright lights (Video)
The power is back in New York City after an apparent transformer fire Saturday evening caused a widespread blackout, darkening many Broadway shows but not the spirit of New Yorkers. Laura Podesta reports.

COVER STORY: Bowled over for breakfast | Watch Video
What happened when food blogger Wil Fulton tried an experiment of eating nothing but breakfast cereal for a week – 82 consecutive bowls? Susan Spencer talks with Fulton about his serial dining on cereal. She also talks with Yale University's Paul Freedman about the history of breakfasts; Dana McNabb, of General Mills, who is bowled over by new varieties of cereal; and registered dietitian Wendy Lopez, who reveals her secret to breakfast smoothies. Originally broadcast on November 18, 2018.

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 Measuring tape | Watch Video
On July 14, 1868, Alvin Fellows patented his "new and useful improvement in spring measuring tapes." Jane Pauley reports.

ART: Black models in modern art | Watch Video
A recent New York City art exhibition, now at the Musée d'Orsay in Paris, explores the importance of black models as key to the development of 19th and 20th century art, through their representations by French and American artists (including Edouard Manet, Edgar Degas, Frederic Bazille and Jean-Louis André Théodore Géricault). Nancy Giles talks with curator Denise Murrell about how the Harlem Renaissance influenced painters such as Henri Matisse, and with Brooklyn artist Mickalene Thomas about black figures in art at a time of social and political transformation.

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 Remembering Rip Torn, Jim Bouton and Ross Perot (Video)
 Colson Whitehead on "The Nickel Boys" | Watch Video
Author Colson Whitehead won a Pulitzer Prize for his bestselling 2016 novel "The Underground Railroad." He talks with Lee Cowan about his latest novel, "The Nickel Boys," a fictional tale of cruelty and trauma based on the notorious Alfred G. Dozer School for Boys outside Tallahassee, where the neglect and abuse of children was rampant for decades.

WEB EXTRA: Read an extended transcript of Lee Cowan's interview with Colson Whitehead

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 A blooming business (Video)
Art Chadwick, who owns Chadwick & Son Orchids, near Richmond, Virginia, will happily sell you an orchid. But he's also willing to board your plant while you're on vacation. And yes, there are people who will pay to put up their beloved flowering plants, to make sure they're kept in clover. Steve Hartman reports.

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APOLLO 11:  To the Moon! A chronicle of mankind's greatest adventure | Watch Video
Jeffrey Kluger, editor-at-large at Time magazine, recounts the human landmark of landing men on the lunar surface. Kluger talks with Apollo 11 command module pilot Michael Collins and astronaut Edwin "Buzz" Aldrin and, in archive footage, hears from mission commander Neil Armstrong about the achievement of the first Moon landing, and of the "magnificent desolation" they found there.

For more info:

  • Apollo 11 (nasa.gov)
  • Apollo 11 (Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum)
  • "Apollo 13" by Jim Lovell and Jeffrey Kluger (Mariner), in Hardcover, Trade Paperback and eBook formats, available via Amazon

 Events and exhibits celebrating Apollo 11 at 50 | Watch Video
When it comes to commemorating the anniversary of Man landing on the moon, the sky's the limit!

APOLLO 11: The seamstresses who helped put a man on the moon | Watch Video
When NASA needed a lunar spacesuit for the Apollo astronauts, they turned to the International Latex Corporation, and a cadre of women who normally sewed latex bras, to create a softer, more flexible spacesuit. Tracy Smith talked with some of the seamstresses who fashioned protective wear that would mean life or death for men in space, and with Apollo 17 astronaut Harrison "Jack" Schmitt who was the last man to walk, and jump, on the lunar surface.

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The Moon, by the numbers | Watch Video

 Walter Cronkite and the awe of space exploration | Watch Video
Martha Teichner on the CBS News veteran's coverage of an epochal human event: Man landing on the moon.

 Week of July 15 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.

 Full moon (Video)
"Sunday Morning" checks out a full moon setting over Walden Pond in Concord, Massachusetts. Videographer: Scot Miller.      


Whale sharks are the largest nonmammalian vertebrates, and can grow in size to more than 60 feet in length.

NATURE UP CLOSE: Nature up close: Swimming with whale sharks
A meeting with giants off the coast of Mexico's Yucatan Peninsula.



COVER STORY: Where's the beef? Hamburger patties made from plants | Watch Video 
Allison Aubrey reports on hamburgers that are made from plants instead of beef, but still taste like the real thing.

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TRAVEL: A trip down the mighty Mississippi |  Watch Video
From the gentle rising headwaters in Northern Minnesota, to the Gulf of Mexico over 2,300 miles downstream, Mo Rocca takes a trip on the Mississippi River.

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ART: Graffiti beyond the streets |  Watch Video 
What was once a symbol of New York's 'bad old days' is now being celebrated. Serena Altschul reports on "Beyond the Streets," the largest exhibition of graffiti and street art ever produced.

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FASHION: Dapper Dan's rags to riches story | Watch Video 
On fashion's biggest night, Dapper Dan can't believe he has center stage. Michelle Miller reports on the Harlem designer's saga that's been three quarters of a century in the making.

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SPORTS: Learning how to drive a monster truck | Watch Video
Monster trucks. Those big bouncy very American contributions to motor sport, are actually extremely hard to drive. Luke Burbank found out how hard, when he attended Monster Jam University.

MUSIC: America, the band, still touring after 50 years | Watch Video
"Ventura Highway" was a very big summer song back in the 70's for the band that's known as America. So what are its founders up to these days? Still traveling a familiar road. John Blackstone reports

HARTMAN: The 97-year-old bagboy
Benny Ficeto of Perth Amboy, New Jersey, has been doing oddjobs since he 'retired' in the 1980s. Steve Hartman reports on the 97-year-old who loves a hard day's work.

ALMANAC: Ringo Starr's birthday | Watch Video
79 years ago today, Richard Starkey was born in a tough neighborhood of Liverpool, England. He grew up to become known as Ringo Starr, the drummer who in 1962 joined John Lennon, Paul McCartney, and George Harrison in the Beatles  

OPINION: Jim Gaffigan says cheeseburgers are in "grave danger" | Watch Video 
People are putting so many toppings on cheeseburgers, they're becoming harder and harder to hold. Gaffigan asks, "If you can't confidently hold a cheeseburger while you eat it, is it cheeseburger?"

CALENDAR: Week of June 30
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead.

NATURE: Iroquois National Wildlife Refuge 
"Sunday Morning" visits the Iroquois National Wildlife Refuge in upstate New York. Videographer: Carl Mrozek.


COVER STORY: Ansly's Army | Watch Video
Ansly Damus, a 42-year-old asylum seeker from Haiti, spent over two years in jail despite having committed no crime. Ted Koppel reports on how he came to live in Melody Hart and Gary Benjamin's upstairs bedroom in Cleveland Heights, Ohio.

HISTORY: The Museum of the American Revolution | Watch Video
Martha Teichner reports on the Museum of the American Revolution in Philadelphia, which features exhibits like George Washington's tent, a piece of the original North Bridge from Concord, Massachusetts, and a look at how the war changed life for African Americans and Native Americans.

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ART: Surrealism and war | Watch Video
The traveling exhibition "Monsters & Myths: Surrealism and War in the 1930s and 1940s," now at the Frist Art Museum in Nashville, explores how the real-life monstrosities of war in the mid-20th century bred metaphorical monsters in paintings and sculptures, by such artists as Salvador Dalí, Max Ernst, André Masson and Joan Miró. Serena Altschul reports.

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FOOD: Custard in Milwaukee | Watch Video
Mo Rocca travels to Milwaukee, home to the highest concentration of frozen custard shops in the world, including one that's been serving since 1938. Locals Bud Selig and Bob Ueker tell Rocca about their love for the cold treat that shouldn't be confused with ice cream.

HARTMAN: Kindergarten Sign Language | Watch Video
When it was time for 6-year-old Morey Belanger to begin kindergarten, her parents had a choice: public school or a school for the deaf? They opted for the closer public school and the students have embraced their new classmate by learning sign language.

THEATER: Beyond Glory | Watch Video
Stephen Lang portrays eight Medal of Honor recipients, showing what drove them, in his one-man play "Beyond Glory." David Martin reports 

MUSIC: Rock legend Tina Turner on her voice, finding serenity and losing a son | Watch Video
The singer talks with CBS News' Gayle King about her memoir, "My Love Story," and opens up about her years with Ike Turner, falling for a younger man, Buddhism, and the suicide of her son, Craig. (This story was originally broadcast October 14, 2018.)

BOOK EXCERPT: Hear Tina Turner read the prologue from "My Love Story"

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OPINION: Tim Cook on the work still needed for LGBTQ equality | Watch Video
With Pride Parades happening across the country, Cook comments on how far gay rights have come in the 50 years since the Stonewall Riots and the road ahead          

CALENDAR: Week of June 30 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead.

NATURE: Yosemite National Park
"Sunday Morning" visits Yosemite National Park in California. Videographer: Scot Miller.



COVER STORY: Seeing red: Mankind gets closer to Mars | Watch Video
Mankind has never been closer to setting foot on Mars. NASA is completing construction of its new Mars rover, in readiness for its launch in July 2020, while SpaceX is firing prototypes of its Mars rocket engines, getting ready for short test flights in late 2020. David Pogue reports on the prognosis for manned exploration of the Red Planet.

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 Sex researcher Alfred Kinsey | Watch Video
On June 23, 1894 the biologist and professor who founded the Kinsey Institute for Research in Sex, Gender, and Reproduction was born. Jane Pauley reports. 

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FASHION: Streetwear, the latest fashion trend | Watch Video
Contributor Kelefa Sanneh, of The New Yorker magazine, reports on clothes that are a mashup of hiphop leisurewear and high fashion. He walks with designers Carine Roitfeld and Heron Preston, and Vogue Magazine's Lynn Yaeger about the bursting popularity of streetwear.

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HOLLYWOOD: Sherry Lansing, on life in Hollywood, and life since Hollywood | Watch Video
The former actress and producer, and the first woman to head a major film studio, became a role model in a male-dominated industry– and, while at the top of her game, boldly left the business altogether. Mo Rocca reports. 

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MARRIAGE:  "Something new": Surprise weddings | Watch Video
Are you the spontaneous type? Can you keep a secret? Then you might be someone to throw a "surprise wedding," with none of the angst, doting mother's advice or fighting bridesmaids to contend with. Plus, you have the fun of surprising people! Luke Burbank met an Ohio couple who sprang the big news to their guests at a party that suddenly turned matrimonial.

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HARTMAN: In a class by herself (Video)
On tiny Cuttyhunk Island in Massachusetts, 13-year-old Gwen Lynch is the only student in a one-room schoolhouse, built in 1873 to teach the children of fishermen. And this year, with Lynch leaving the island for high school, friends and family flocked to witness Cuttyhunk Elementary's last graduation ceremony ever. Steve Hartman reports. 

 This week's New York Times bestsellers

Fiction Hardcover Bestsellers:

1. "Where the Crawdads Sing" by Delia Owens
2. "Unsolved" by James Patterson and David Ellis
3. "Mrs. Everything" by Jennifer Weiner
4. "City of Girls" by Elizabeth Gilbert
5. "Tom Clancy: Enemy Contact" by Mike Maden

Fiction Hardcover Bestsellers:

1. "Unfreedom of the Press" by Mark R. Levin
2. "Songs of America" by Jon Meacham and Tim McGraw
3. "The Pioneers" by David McCullough
4. "Howard Stern Comes Again" by Howard Stern
5. "Educated" by Tara Westover

COMICS: The chronicles of "Doonesbury" creator Garry Trudeau | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" host Jane Pauley interviews her husband, cartoonist Garry Trudeau, whose '60s comic strip at Yale, "Bull Tales," evolved into one of the most influential and enduring chronicles of the generational counter-culture. Now 70, Trudeau talks about his Pulitzer Prize-winning strip, and the effect his memorable characters' journey has had on him. (Originally broadcast on December 2, 2018.)

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FITNESS: Jazzercise: Fit at 50 | Watch Video
Long before crossfit became a fad and spinning a sensation, there was the dance-based workout Jazzercise, and this '80s throwback is surprisingly alive and kicking. As correspondent Michelle Miller discovered, Jazzercise founder Judi Sheppard Missett, at 75, and her multi-million-dollar company are both in great shape.

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 Dave Barry on learning to age more gracefully | Watch Video
Now that he is at the age when his mailbox is filled with ads for hearing aids, catheters and funerals, the humorist has some advice on how to handle turning the big seven-oh. 

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 Week of June 24 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.

 Sunflowers (Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us this first weekend of summer to a field of sunflowers in Milledgeville, Georgia. Videographer: Tom Cosgrove  


 Getting rid of the lawn mower (and your lawn, too)
Instead of spending time and money to maintain a monoculture that is actually damaging to our environment, follow these suggestions on how to let your yard go wild.


Guest Host: Lee Cowan


COVER STORY: Another occupational hazard for firefighters: Cancer | Watch Video
Since 2002, almost two out of every three firefighters who died on the job died of cancer, as smoke from today's fires produces an ever-more toxic brew of chemicals. But many first responders diagnosed with cancer are being denied workers' comp benefits. Tony Dokoupil talks with firefighters who are battling more than just flames.

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GAMES:  Mining lessons from the blockbuster game Minecraft | Watch Video
One of the bestselling video games of all time has no guns or blood. Since its debut in 2009, the world-building game Minecraft has sold more than 176 million copies; more than 91 million people play it every month. But it's more than a Lego-like universe where players create or destroy things; teachers are seeing the benefits of playing Minecraft in their classrooms. David Pogue reports.

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 The gift of a foster parent (Video)
When Aurora, Colo., middle school math teacher Finn Lanning learned his 13-year-old student Damien, who was in foster care, needed a kidney transplant, the confirmed bachelor decided to do something: become a foster parent. Steve Hartman reports.

HISTORY: Building the Transcontinental Railroad | Watch Video
It was the moonshot of the 19th century – crews working East from Sacramento and West from Omaha to build the Transcontinental Railroad, meeting on May 10, 1869 at Promontory Summit, Utah. To help mark the project's 150th anniversary, Union Pacific engine #4014, built in the 1940s, has been restored, producing 7,000 horsepower as it brings the great Age of Steam back to life. John Blackstone takes a ride, and talks with descendants of Chinese immigrants who were key to completing the 1,776-mile-long railroad.

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Being a new dad, two times over (Video)
There's a steep learning curve in being a dad. It starts from Day One. But it's those early years that offer a glimpse of the future that we celebrate so fondly today: An essay by Lee Cowan.

MOVIES: "Toy Story 4" star Tim Allen on comedy and tragedy | Watch Video
Tracy Smith sits down with the comedian and star of the "Toy Story" animated features.

To watch a trailer for "Toy Story 4" click on the video player below.

Toy Story 4 | Official Trailer 2 by Pixar on YouTube

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OPINION: Jim Gaffigan on retiring from the job of being a dad | Watch Video
The comedian has taken on the job of being a father five times over, and is ready to retire.

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BUSINESS:  Bitcoin billionaires Tyler and Cameron Winklevoss | Watch Video
They became famous as the privileged pair of Harvard athletes who believe Mark Zuckerberg stole their idea for Facebook. Now, entrepreneurs Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss have shifted their focus from social media to cryptocurrency, becoming among the first bitcoin billionaires, and launching a digital currency exchange mobile app, Gemini. Correspondent Nicholas Thompson reports.

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FATHER'S DAY:  World's best dads | Watch Video
How did Father's Day come about? It was thanks to a woman, Sonora Smart Dodd, who in 1909 proposed a day to celebrate fathers, like the widowed Civil War veteran who'd raised Dodd and her five brothers. But unlike Mother's Day, the idea was slow to catch on, and it would take decades for dads to get their due. Correspondent Nikki Batiste talks with retired NFL star Tony Gonzalez, a 2019 Father of the Year Award recipient, and with photographer Dave Engledow, the self-proclaimed "World's Best Father" (and he has the pictures to prove it).

GALLERY: Photographer Dave Engledow, the "World's Best Father" 

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 Week of June 17 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Lee Cowan reports.

 Utah (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" offers us a drone's-eye view of Dead Horse Point State Park and Canyonlands National Park in Utah. Videographer: Derek Reich.


A leopard in Africa.  Judy Lehmberg

NATURE UP CLOSE: Wildlife and the story behind "Taco Bell's Cannon"
Judy Lehmberg explains how a misunderstanding by this classical musical newbie relates to imagery of animals on an unspoiled Earth. 

GALLERY: Summer music 2019
It's summertime - time for music at festivals and venues across the country. Photos by CBS News' Jake Barlow, Ed Spinelli and Kirstine Walton.  





 The lavender scare: How the federal government purged gay employees | Watch Video
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.

To watch a trailer for the documentary "The Lavender Scare," click on the video player below.

The Lavender Scare - Official Trailer by The Lavender Scare on YouTube

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 Remembering Dr. John | Watch Video
Malcolm John Rebennack Jr was a true son of New Orleans, mixing blues, jazz, rock, and faux voodoo in a musical gumbo all his own. Mo Rocca reports. 

FROM THE ARCHIVE: Dr. John, of New Orleans (Video)
Grammy-winning musician-composer-producer Malcolm John Rebennack Jr, better known as Dr. John, mixed blues, jazz, rock, and faux voodoo into a rich musical gumbo, until his passing on June 6, 2019 at age 77. In this "Sunday Morning" profile originally broadcast August 20, 2006, correspondent Russ Mitchell rode with Dr. John through New Orleans history – both musical and disaster-related – stopping to chat with one of the godfathers of the city's music scene, Allen Toussaint, and Cosimo Matassa, owner of the legendary New Orleans recording studio where Dr. John started playing as a teenager.

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ON BROADWAY: Broadway's Andrew Rannells: "Too Much Is Not Enough" | Watch Video
It's been seven years since Andrew Rannells starred in the hit Broadway show, "The Book of Mormon," earning him 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.

READ A BOOK EXCERPT: Andrew Rannells' "Too Much Is Not Enough"

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 "Ain't Too Proud: The Life and Times of the Temptations" | Watch Video

GALLERY: Fabulous portraits of the cast of "Ain't Too Proud: The Life and Times of The Temptations"

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MUSIC: Gloria Gaynor on her "Testimony" | Watch Video
Four decades after her signature song, "I Will Survive," hit #1 and became an anthem of female endurance, 69-year-old singer Gloria Gaynor's new gospel album, "Testimony," is her own tale of survival. Anthony Mason reports.

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 Jeff Daniels on "To Kill a Mockingbird" | Watch Video

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CBS News' Walter Cronkite and former General. Dwight D. Eisenhower visited the American Cemetery in Normandy, France, 20 years after D-Day. CBS News

D-DAY AT 75: His grandfather's war: David Eisenhower on the general and D-Day | Watch Video
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.

ARCHIVE VIDEO: CBS Reports (1964): "D-Day Plus 20 Years - Eisenhower Returns to Normandy"
The Allied invasion of Nazi-controlled France on June 6, 1944 was the largest military invasion in history, involving nearly 160,000 service members arriving by ship and air at Normandy. Its success turned the tide of World War II. Two decades after D-Day, former Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, who was Supreme Commander in charge of the operation, returned to Normandy. Eisenhower talked with CBS News' Walter Cronkite about his experiences in June 1944, the tactical decisions behind Operation Overlord, and how British Prime Minister Winston Churchill was talked out of joining the invading forces. Eisenhower and Cronkite visited the Allies' war room on England's southern coast; the coast of France, including Pointe du Hoc and Omaha Beach; and the American military cemetery at St. Laurent-on-the-Sea. This special broadcast of "CBS Reports," featuring newsreel footage of the invasion, originally aired in 19 countries around the world on June 5, 1964.

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 The "Wow!" concert (Video)
It was an unusual outburst for a classical music concert: an audience member shouted out "Wow!" at the very end of Mozart's "Masonic Funeral Music," performed by the Handel and Haydn Society in Boston. The group's president and CEO, David Snead, was determined to find out who had broken audience protocol in such a forthright way. The answer to his query proved very surprising, as Steve Hartman discovered.

 Annette Bening on "All My Sons" | Watch Video

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TELEVISION:  Kevin Bacon on career longevity, and the links that connect us all | Watch Video
The actor talks about his new Showtime series, "City on a Hill," in which he plays a corrupt federal agent in Boston. Lee Cowan reports. 

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 Cole Porter | Watch Video

Good authors, too, who once knew better words
Now only use four-letter words
Writing prose
Anything goes!

The composer of such Broadway classics as "Anything Goes" and "Kiss Me, Kate" was born on June 19, 1891. Mo Rocca reports.

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JOURNALISM: CNN's Jim Acosta on the press' role in the Trump era | Watch Video
Candidate and then President Trump has repeatedly attacked the news media, called stories he dislikes "fake news," and has lied to the public more than 10,000 times since taking office. At the same time, access to press briefings in the White House has dwindled. 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."

READ A BOOK EXCERPT:  Jim Acosta's "The Enemy of the People"

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 Bryan Cranston on "Network" | Watch Video

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 Elk (Extended Video)
"Sunday Morning" takes us to Point Reyes National Seashore in California, a safe home for Tule Elk, hunted nearly to extinction in the 1800s. Videographer: Lee McEachern.


 Week of June 10 | Watch Video
"Sunday Morning" takes a look at some notable events of the week ahead. Jane Pauley reports.  

A grizzly cub on the left and a