Christopher Waide is convicted of the 2014 murder of 19-year-old Lea Porter and is sentenced to 48 years in prison; the report includes never-before-seen police interrogation videos, surveillance videos and crime scene photos.
University of Virginia's former Associate Dean of Students Nicole Eramo talks about the Rolling Stone article detailing the alleged gang rape of one of the school's students at a frat party.
With the possibility of a new trial looming, Kimberly Long is set free after serving seven years in prison for the murder of her boyfriend, Ozzy Conde.
After being indicted for second degree murder by a grand jury, Nick Hillary, the man accused of killing 12-year-old Garrett Phillips, is found not guilty; Garret's mother, Tandy Cyrus, reflects on the emotional aftermath of losing her son.
Diane Sawyer sits down with Elizabeth Vargas to discuss Vargas's secret struggle with alcohol and anxiety as revealed in her book "Between Breaths: A Memoir of Panic and Addiction"; anxiety and alcohol abuse among Americans is examined.
The investigation into the 2007 disappearance of a soccer mom reveals she had been running an escort business and one of her clients may be to blame.
Fifty-four years after the death of his first wife, and the disappearance of two other women, Felix Vail is accused of murder.
Criminal masterminds Archie Cabello, his wife Marian and son Vinny steal almost $4 million from armored cars and a vault, going uncaught for a decade.
Baltimore police determine the death of 16-year-old Annie McCann to be suicide, but her parents suspect foul play and fight to have the case reinvestigated.
Coverage of the shooting in Dallas that left five law enforcement officers dead and several more injured; a closer look at racial tensions in communities and the justice system.
A woman and her daughter fatally poison two family members with antifreeze and attempt to kill a third.
Two teenage girls disappeared for two-and-a-half years when their divorcing parents became engaged in a bitter custody battle.
For over a decade, a father keeps his seven children locked up in a small New York apartment until one son finds the courage to break free.
A community theater actor tries to frame a veteran of the war in Afghanistan for the murder of a 23-year-old college student.
Looking at defining moments in the careers of some of the most notable 2016 nominees, including Sylvester Stallone, Brie Larson, Bryan Cranston, Ridley Scott and Matt Damon.
People try to free their children from a polygamist sect; a mother is confronted by the sect's parishioners; how federal investigations, lawsuits and apostates of the church are fracturing the polygamous community.
Criminal charges filed against comic Bill Cosby; Cosby's defamation counterclaim against some of his accusers.
When a wealthy doctor is found murdered in his Texas home, a tip leads investigators to the victim's girlfriend's ex-boyfriend.
An investigative genealogist helps an army veteran, whose twins disappeared from his life in Korea more than 40 years earlier, find his children.
Dalia Dippolito, whose conviction for hiring a hitman to kill her husband was overturned, tells her side of the story.
A woman believes her baby was stolen, though evidence indicates she was abandoned.
Barbara Walters interviews candidate for GOP nomination Donald Trump, his wife, Melania, and his children.
Angelika Graswald, accused of killing her fiance during a kayak trip on the Hudson River, discusses the case while behind bars; the 911 call and interrogation video; interviews with two of Graswald's friends; legal roundtable and a kayak expert.
Actress Leah Remini discusses her break from the Church of Scientology, her 30-year association with the religion, and her memoir ("Troublemaker: Surviving Hollywood and Scientology").
An Arkansas family re-homes two of its three adopted daughters when the girls' disruptive behavior causes the people to fear for their own safety.
A privileged teenager named Ethan Couch, who plead guilty to four counts of intoxication manslaughter, avoids jail time after psychologist Dick Miller claimed the young man's upbringing caused him to have "affluenza."
College seniors participate in a sales challenge with guidance from entrepreneur Kevin O'Leary; Mary Kay beauty consultants talk about the business; holiday deals.
Filmmakers reveal video from the civil trial deposition of O.J. Simpson in which he testified under oath about the murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ron Goldman; also included are interviews with family members of the victims.
Olympic athlete Suzy Favor Hamilton talks about her double life as a high-priced Las Vegas prostitute.
Residents of Kauai, Hawaii, continue to wonder why the Ka Loko Reservoir dam burst in March 2006, killing seven people; photographer Francois Brunelle brings unrelated look-alikes together from all around the world; teens post violence online.
A national chain of weight-loss centers is accused of unfairly pushing products on vulnerable consumers; counterfeit handbags; author Suzanne Somers ("Ageless"); prescription drug for sleep disorders; fine-print disclaimers.
The latest news on the death of Anna Nicole Smith, the ongoing paternity saga of her 5-month-old baby, and her life in the lights.
Video clips that make the rounds on Internet sites like YouTube and MySpace; how online video has changed the dynamic of the war in Iraq; celebrity rants and gaffes replayed online; Internet revenge; pet videos.
Robert Rodriguez, raised in a religious sect that he says condoned sex with children, records his final thoughts as he prepares to kill his mother and himself.
Poor children in Camden, N.J., one of the country's poorest cities.
Debt in the U.S.; in a growing phenomenon, people beg online for cash to pay their debts; tactics of third-party debt collectors; debt and responsibility.
A Phoenix teen is arrested on a charge of looking at sexually explicit Web sites; questioning the identity of a teenager whose autobiography touched millions of people; Dr. Mehmet Oz and Dr. Michael Roizen ("You: On a Diet").
Surveillance cameras capture the murder of a Philadelphia woman; who wants to be famous and why; a photographer focuses on celebrity look-alikes.
Separating fact from fiction about the Nativity; actors Angelina Jolie, Matt Damon and Robert De Niro discuss the film "The Good Shepherd."
E-mail con artists prey on millions of Americans and make billions of dollars in the process; photographer Larry Birkhead fights for custody of Anna Nicole Smith's baby girl; cooking meals for less-fortunate people can be illegal.
A man posing as a police officer convinces fast-food workers to do unthinkable acts; Mike Byster creates a system for solving complex math problems.
The dark side of the growing city of Dubai, United Arab Emirates; video voyeurism; O.J. Simpson's new book; a small Arizona restaurant runs afoul of the state attorney general.
Working mothers balance family and employment; understanding teen violence and dating; behind the scenes of the Broadway musical "Mary Poppins."
A man orders his teenage son to document verbal and physical tirades against his wife; ferocious wild animals living in neighborhoods around the country.
The controversial documentary "The Bridge" captures people jumping off San Francisco's Golden Gate Bridge; author Brian Wansink discusses his book "Mindless Eating"; author Geralyn Lucas discusses her battle with breast cancer.
A Coast Guard team rescues a pregnant woman whose legs were mangled in machinery on a fishing vessel in the Bering Sea; the Internet helps spread stories of poor customer-service; public apologies.
The truth and fiction behind gender myths; a study of the brain circuitry of women; the changing brain chemistry of teens; a neurobiologist who has experienced the gender gap from both sides; author Jenny McCarthy.
The use of prescription methadone for chronic pain; show host Bill O'Reilly talks about fame; Rachael Ray speaks about her new talk show, cooking and children; whether a person's name can keep one from getting a job.
Barbara Walters talks to Terri Irwin, widow of zoologist Steve Irwin, and to John Stainton, his longtime business partner.
The power of stereotypes and the psychology behind them; experts discuss stereotypes and tolerance and whether people can overcome stereotyping.
An update on formerly conjoined 4-year-old twins Kendra and Maliyah Herrin; the separation of conjoined 10-month-old twins Regina and Renata Fierros; a 34-year-old woman who survived separation surgery, though her twin did not.
Lionel Richie and his daughter Nicole; four 9/11 widows talk about their bond; Italian model Lory Del Santo.
A photographer on death row is now a suspect in other killings; the AIDS epidemic leaves Namibian children without parents; an update on twin infant boys in need of heart transplants; the fear of lawsuits.
Parents talk about their 4-year-old conjoined twins who were successfully separated with 26 hours of surgery; interview with Eric Cooper.
A woman lives as a prisoner in her own home for 10 years; young millionaire Farrah Gray discusses his formula for success; former stars of the musical "Annie" talk about life after the show ended.
Sensational hoaxes and those accused of contriving them; actor Robin Williams ("The Night Listener").
Products that supposedly help save money on gas; the breast-feeding debate; treatment of lobsters in the marketplace; a trading-up success story.
A beach murder mystery; medical ethics surrounding artificial blood testings; overcoming bad habits; women who have cosmetic surgery on their feet.
Investigators close in on answers to the disappearance of a number of young women in Dublin, Ireland, including a 26-year-old American woman traveling in the country.
Safety concerns about teens visiting Cancun, Mexico, during spring break and after graduation; actress Lorraine Bracco talks about depression and her book, "On the Couch"; a program utilizes photography to get children placed for adoption.
Chris Gardner discusses his rags-to-riches story; James Perry's double life as a devoted family man and a serial rapist.
How to make money; home ownership as a step to riches; Donald Trump, Richard Branson and Joseph Hardy talk about success; frugality as part of the millionaire mindset; a federal air marshal protests policies he says compromise his mission.
John Stossel debunks myths common in the U.S. like: "opposites attract"; "the world is running out of oil"; "weather causes the most flight delays; "elephants fear mice."
The many aspects of owning a home.
Steven Levitt and Stephen Dubner ("Freakonomics").
Preview of "Mission: Impossible III."
Following up on twin babies needing heart transplants; a new book challenges the cornerstones of Christianity.
High-tech cheating on campus.
Shakira, Jon Bon Jovi and others start at the bottom, rise above their circumstances and make it to the top.
Examining the special meals designed for dieters at top casual-dining chains; people who live sexless lives because they have no libido; a doctor who gave up his post in New York to move to California to help a little boy from Sierra Leone.
Female college students talk candidly about binge drinking; Barbara Walters interviews actor Macaulay Culkin; remembering Dana Reeve.
A young woman confesses to killing her newborn; a dentist faces charges of soliciting sex from young boys.
"Dancing With the Stars" contestants; actress Sarah Jessica Parker; whole wheat.
Relationships between mothers and daughters; author Deborah Tannen; Lisa and Brittny Gastineau; biracial parenting.
The success of Kevin Trudeau, America's "infomercial king"; a woman lives as a man to learn about life on the other side of the gender divide; hoaxes and the effects they have on society.
A girl now admits that she lied under oath about being molested by her cousins; TV personality Star Jones; properly discarding outdated technology.
Stories that celebrate families, best friends and the kindness of strangers; a neurosurgeon's pioneering idea; siblings persevere together; American Christmas music; spousal abuse survivor; abandoned pets; Beslan, Russia.
Staff and residents of Charity Hospital recall their experiences during Hurricane Katrina; a network of people helps build solutions for overconsumption; actress La Chanze; Iraq.
Experts and doctors discuss teen behavior and brains; pheromones' effects on sexual attractiveness; actress La Chanze; the 25th anniversary of John Lennon's death.
Entrepreneurs Jeff Skoll, Dov Charney, Kimora Lee Simmons and Jim Sinegal share their strategies for success.
Wynonna Judd, Carnie Wilson and Cristie Kerr discuss their public battles with weight; a high-tech, low-risk treatment for weight loss that shocks dieters into feeling full; the role of flavor in the success of weight-loss plans.
Bargain shopping at outlet malls; tricks retailers use to sell products; shopping at warehouse stores; sales; online shopping; online auction sites; trendy children's clothing; "regifting"; fantasy gifts.
Some successful businesses may profit at the expense of others; scandals surrounding corporate executives; charitable citizens; some citizens of Bhutan value happiness over wealth.
Locating fathers who do not pay child support; TV personality Nicole Richie; lingerie.
Law enforcement uses billboards to help capture criminals and solve crimes; actress Geena Davis discusses portraying a female president; some children are taking growth hormones to boost their height and self-esteem; popular Halloween costumes.
Caffeine in decaffeinated coffee; a male U.S. Army veteran becomes a woman; mothers who micromanage their children's lives.
Experts give advice and dispel myths about staying healthy during the upcoming flu season; Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah discusses women's rights, extremism and terrorism, and future relations with the U.S.
The booming real estate market; experts offer ideas for getting top dollar on a home; selling real estate without a broker; what $200,000 will buy in the current market; building one's dream home.
Ashley Smith talks about her ordeal and accused courthouse shooter Brian Nichols; Carole Radziwill discusses her book about her life with the Kennedy family; singer Fantasia Barrino prepares for a tour; Kyle Maynard, born without limbs.
Coverage of Hurricane Rita; Kyle Maynard is a winning high-school wrestler despite a congenital disability.
Musician Sheryl Crow and Tour de France winner Lance Armstrong; a profile of actor Alan Alda; musician Wynton Marsalis talks about the devastation in New Orleans; a Nebraska man faces charges for marrying his pregnant 14-year-old girlfriend.
Former Secretary of State Colin Powell discusses his United Nations speech, Saddam Hussein's connection to Sept. 11, the origins of the war in Iraq and his view of its future.
Rescue, evacuation and repair efforts in the wake of Hurricane Katrina.
The worldwide obsession with Dracula myths; determining if any vampire lore is grounded in fact; Elizabeth Kostova's novel "The Historian" offers a new Dracula story.
Musician Marc Cohn discusses the recent carjacking that left a bullet lodged in his head; women who marry prison inmates; snooping on loved ones.
A woman narrowly escapes death at the hands of her ex-husband; kids, cars and loud music; the so-called "stalkerazzi."
Children die of suffocation in attempts at oxygen-deprivation euphoria; a profile of actress Lynda Carter; child bodybuilder Richard Sandrak; counting calories.
The dangerous riptide in the Gulf of Mexico; cousin that marry; identical twins who could not be more different.
A 14-year-old rape victim speaks out about her attack; a youth refuses to let his condition take over his life; a family has extraordinary ties from an adoption.
Ten years after the disappearance of news anchor Jodi Huisentruit, authorities in Mason City, Iowa, still have no idea what happened to her.
Interviews with Kabbalah leaders Karen, Michael and Yehuda Berg present an unprecedented view of the modern movement; writer Tyler Perry ("Diary of a Mad Black Woman").
The mother of missing teen Natalee Holloway discusses the search for her daughter; singer Alanis Morissette prepares for her first acoustic tour; a preview of the touring museum exhibit Tutankhamun and the Golden Age of the Pharaohs.
An investigation into claims that the SPCA has confiscated and sold animals unnecessarily; aspiring singer Wafah Dufour discusses the challenges of life as Osama bin Laden's niece; model Maggie Rizer talks about how much of her money vanished.
The family of a woman possibly poisoned to death hires a private detective to investigate her husband; reasons for the wage gap between the sexes; people who videotape themselves copulating.
Five women are duped into relationships with a man claiming to be a naval officer; wealthy unmarried couples that part ways; celebrity paparazzi.
Scholars, theologians and archaeologists give their opinions of the Resurrection, the location of Jesus' tomb and what his disciples saw that Easter morning.
Stars, creators and producers of "Lost" discuss the show as a pop culture phenomenon; the billion-dollar-a-year bottled water industry; a woman who hopes doctors will be able to separate her conjoined twin girls.
Celebrities LeAnn Rimes, Aaron Carter, Corey Feldman, Taran Noah Smith and Jaimee Foxworth all say their parents mismanaged their affairs.
A look inside the world of stripping; over-the-counter dental hygiene products; homosexuals in the military.
Testing the latest in crash diets; an interview with comic Rosie O'Donnell and her partner Kellie O'Donnell.
Prader Willey syndrome, a rare disorder caused by a flaw in DNA that, among other things, profoundly affects hunger; Rosie O'Donnell and her partner; teen dating violence.
Facilitator Lauryn Galindo's conviction on charges of visa fraud and money laundering in adoption cases leads to the current U.S. moratorium on adopting Cambodian children.
Lazy husbands; scolding children; couples who swap partners.
Bodybuilder Richard Sandrak, 12; the mothers of two civilian contractors lynched last year in Fallujah, Iraq; what constitutes art.
How hot young stars are spending their money; a devoted family man whose double life as a serial rapist stunned his family and community; a report on colorism, the perception of people based on the lightness or darkness of their skin tone.
Actor Corey Feldman comes forward with allegations about his friendship with Michael Jackson; allegations of peacekeeper misconduct in the Democratic Republic of Congo; two married men offer advice to single women in their new book.
Cameras used by governments and citizens affect privacy for everyone; terrorists who record their crimes; discerning real video footage from counterfeit clips; people who record themselves copulating; using cameras to catch criminals.
Sabrina Harman is one of seven U.S. military police guards charged for abuses at Abu Ghraib prison in Iraq; LaToya Jackson discusses her brother Michael's upcoming trial, her new album and her abusive marriage; celebrity freeloaders.
Barbara Walters interviews President George W. Bush and first lady Laura Bush at the White House.
Two families facing serious health concerns as a result of their obesity undergo a lifestyle makeover with the help of Olympic medalists Paul and Morgan Hamm.
Identifying fake gold jewelry; companies that provide gear to first responders; cell phones and digital planners aid in communication and spying; freedom of speech, panhandling and lawyers.
Allegations of sexual abuse inside the Amish community; author Michael Crichton; updating a previous report on a tax scam; whether tipping has gotten out of control.
Identical twins who turned out very differently; the reunited members of Destiny's Child, Beyoncé, Michelle Williams and Kelly Rowland, as they prepare for a new tour; high-tech cheating on school campuses.
Fantasia Barrino talks about her rise from single mother struggling to make ends meet to "American Idol" status; the big business of raising money for charity and politics; wife-swapping.
Joe Simpson, the father of singer Jessica Simpson and actress Ashlee Simpson; the psychology of gay stereotypes; animator Brad Bird ("The Incredibles").
The community of Beslan, Russia, copes with the effects of a terrorist attack; musician Tommy Lee's book "TommyLand"; the dating advice book "He's Just Not That Into You."
Sexual misconduct by school and sports club coaches; the lavish lifestyle of the Saudi royal family; upcoming report from Russia on the Beslan massacre.
Yusuf Islam, formerly known as Cat Stevens, discusses being placed on the "no-fly" list by the Office of Homeland Security and his first album in 25 years; an interview with Sharon Bush, former wife of the president's brother Neil.
Recently released, Mary Kay Letourneau tells of more than seven years in prison for rape as a result of her relationship with a 12-year-old student.
An interview with actress Tatum O'Neal; actor Mark Wahlberg.
Online pornography; a Wall Street con man who became an FBI informant; alternatives to hysterectomy in treating fibroid tumors.
Members of the victim's family do some investigating of a small-town murder mystery; sexy back-to-school fashions marketed to young girls; a mob informant has a price on his head.
A woman recounts a decade of domestic abuse; thermal reconditioning, the newest way to straighten hair; foods with small serving sizes.
Myth and stigma attach to the idea of cousins marrying; TV personality Victoria Gotti ("Growing Up Gotti"); a profile of comic Joan Rivers; adoption.
Avoiding pickpockets, con artists and thieves; actors Sean and Mackenzie Astin on growing up with celebrity parents; the argument against ladies' nights at bars.
Trial lawyers and the rate of Caesarian sections in the United States; a woman survives being beaten, bound and dumped in a trash bin; meal replacements.
Martha Stewart discusses her trial, sentencing and future.
The parents of accused murderer Scott Peterson; cell phone service issues; searching history for the real King Arthur; small-town politicians using municipal funds for self-promotion.
Former U.S. Senate candidate Jack Ryan; author Jeff Benedict's book, "Out of Bounds"; meal replacement snack bars and nutritional drinks.
Singer/songwriter Madonna speaks about her family life, Jewish mysticism and her latest foray into children's books, "Yakov and the Seven Thieves"; Give Me a Break.
Tributes to President Ronald Reagan include funeral coverage and clips from past interviews with family, friends and the president.
Robert Ballard, the scientist who discovered the Titanic 20 years ago, leads an expedition back to the shipwreck; teenager Doug Forbis; the formula industry; Give Me a Break.
Nicole Kidman, Matthew Broderick, Bette Midler, Glenn Close and Faith Hill discuss their new movie, "The Stepford Wives"; chance reunites a brother and sister; tapping into genius-level powers in the brain.
The next generation of Europe's royal families; Prince Nikolaos of Greece; Denmark's Crown Prince Fredrik; Prince Emanuele Filiberto di Savoia's wedding; Zara of Britain and Princess Stephanie of Monaco.
Teresa Heinz Kerry, wife of presidential hopeful Sen. John Kerry (D-Mass); actress Kate Hudson on being a new mother; actor Sean Astin and his mother, actress Patty Duke.
Delaying a jail sentence so a woman can compete in the Olympics; deceiving advertisements for diet supplements; Barbara Walters interviews Matt LeBlanc and Courteney Cox Arquette; children's exercise equipment.
The risks of cosmetic surgery and the recent deaths of five people in Florida; saving a marriage gone awry; a blood test detects inflammation in the heart.
Karen Hughes, former adviser to President George W. Bush; actor Andrew McCarthy ("Stephen King's Kingdom Hospital"); John Stossel presents "Give Me a Break" awards.
Kelli Carpenter O'Donnell, Rosie O'Donnell's spouse; singer Elton John; proposed constitutional amendment would ban same-sex marriages.
Married cousins discuss their unions; actor Ethan Hawke talks about his life and career; Empress Farah Pahlavi discusses her husband, the late Shah of Iran; the verdict in the Martha Stewart trial.
Cadets report sexual assaults at the U.S. Air Force Academy; talk-show host Ellen DeGeneres; television shows chronicle celebrity marriages; John Stossel objects to sympathetic portrayals of serial killers.
Barbara Walters interviews talk-show host Meredith Vieira ("The View") and her husband, journalist Richard Cohen. With John Stossel.
Former pro basketball player Jayson Williams and wife, Tanya, discuss his upcoming trial in the shooting death of a chauffeur.
More and more teenagers are getting high on an over-the-counter cold medication; musician Vince Neil discusses the impact of a sex-video scandal on his career; inexpensive wines; eating competitions.
Illusionist Siegfried Fischbacher discusses Roy Horn's tiger attack; a newspaper reporter investigates the unsolved murder of his father; Jon Bon Jovi and others raise money for a clinic that provides free health care in Red Bank, N.J.
Jermaine and Jackie Jackson, siblings of pop singer Michael Jackson; a rule takes effect allowing cell-phone customers to switch providers but keep their old numbers; a 9-year-old dancer stars in "The Nutcracker Suite."
Joe and Katherine Jackson, parents of pop singer Michael Jackson.
A teenager says two acquaintances raped her during a night of heavy drinking; show host John Edward ("Crossing Over With John Edward"); evidence suggests there may be a connection between a low-calorie diet and a longer life span.
Hugh and Christie Hefner discuss the 50th anniversary of Playboy magazine; a newlywed develops a rare form of amnesia; author Jay McGraw talks about his father, Dr. Phil.
Barbara Walters interviews Jermaine Jackson regarding the charges against his brother, Michael Jackson.
Actor Christopher Reeve; toe-shortening to fit into footwear; never-before-seen footage of the Beatles recording the master tracks for the album "Let It Be."
Paparazzi employ increasingly aggressive tactics; fast food chains tout healthier menu options; author Anne Rice ("Blood Canticle").
Lifestyle expert Martha Stewart discusses her life and legal troubles during an interview with Barbara Walters.
Paul Burrell, a servant and confidant for Princess Diana, is interviewed by Barbara Walters.
Actress Angelina Jolie ("Beyond Borders"); high-school football hazing case; OxyContin, a drug prescribed for the treatment of chronic pain; webcams in the classroom.
David Arquette and Courteney Cox Arquette talk about their marriage, plans for having a child, and acting; a report on sweatshops.
Barbara Walters interviews Charlie Sheen and Denise Richards about their marriage and acting careers; new photographs of the Kennedy family; a book probes Jacqueline Kennedy's crisis of faith after the assassination.
Chris Cuomo interviews TV executives and actors Larry Hagman and Suzanne Somers about salary wars; John Stossel reports on how couples can reinvigorate their marriages; pet photographer Jim Dratfield.
Doctors use stem cells to treat a boy with severe combined immunodeficiency disease; hidden cameras reveal what factors influence people to help others in peril; pedicabs.
A police officer is accused of killing his wife, prompting his family to hire a private investigator and forensics expert to help clear his name; Dr. Stanley West discusses the impact of hysterectomies on patients.
Barbara Walters interviews actress/talk-show host Kelly Ripa and her husband, Mark Consuelos; Dr. Tim Johnson talks about a new oral contraceptive.
Barbara Walters interviews Sharon Osbourne and Jack about drug addiction, family strife and the price of fame; remembering actor John Ritter's life and career; the influence of magazines and retailers on today's preteen fashions.
Gay themes surface in pop culture; parenting demands impact intimacy; dieters and nutrition experts discuss various weight-loss programs; John Stossel reports on box-office bombs.
Actress Katharine Hepburn; medical weight loss treatment called mesotherapy; professional athletes and promiscuity; organ transplant donors.
Internet spam; Wynonna Judd discusses her new album; a forensics detective explains how bones reveal history; companies with questionable patents.
Barbara Walters interviews Macaulay Culkin about his role as a murderer in "Party Monster," his friendship with Michael Jackson, and his personal life; Bill Ritter interviews imprisoned killer Michael Alig.
Deborah Roberts interviews singer Monica; Chris Cuomo reports on safety in national parks; an assertiveness course is designed for working women.
Singers Christina Aguilera and Justin Timberlake; rock stars make demands while on tour; a dance performance on the Seattle Space Needle; strict rules of some homeowners associations.
More ambushed victims of reality shows are filing lawsuits; an Air Force cadet faces a charge of sexual assault; teenage sisters have gastric bypass surgery; Joel Siegel talks about fighting cancer and about his relationship with his son.
Journalist Joan Lunden speaks with Barbara Walters about being a new mother of twins; actor Tobey Maguire ("Seabiscuit").
Actress Angelina Jolie speaks with Barbara Walters about her controversial life.
A surgery's results imitate the presence of the hymen; actor Johnny Depp; first responders to an attack by a weapon of mass destruction.
Parents spying on their children; Carnie Wilson talks about her surgery and career; Jane Pauley discusses her retirement from NBC and future endeavors; a teenage girl born without arms excels.
Comics with Muslim or Middle Eastern backgrounds try to turn the fear of terrorism into humor; tryouts for the 15 spots on the Dallas Mavericks dance team; conception by sperm smuggled out of federal prison.
Actress Queen Latifah and her mother Rita Owens; actress Marg Helgenberger and her mother Kay Snyder.
A brother and sister separated for 34 years meet accidentally through a mutual friend; singer Anastacia has surgery to remove a cancer; a report involves an Air Force cadet, sex parties and government computers.
Deborah Roberts interviews pro soccer player David Beckham and his wife, Victoria "Posh Spice" Beckham; hair-pulling disorder; "The Real Cancun"; taxes.
John Stossel reports on the factors that determine body weight; a world-famous neurosurgeon requires treatment for a brain injury; women audition for spots on the Dallas Mavericks dance team.
An interview with Rabbi Fred Neulander, who is serving 30 years to life in prison for hiring two men to murder his wife.
Barbara Walters interviews photographer Molly Bingham about being held prisoner in Iraq; possible whereabouts of Saddam Hussein; Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) outbreak; youth crime.
British Prime Minister Tony Blair; former children from Iraq during the first Gulf War living in America; Iraqi General Ali Hassan Al Majid; U.S. casualties and who they have left behind.
Prisoners of war from the last Gulf War; a student stuns his parents by joining the Marines; rising prices of students' concert tickets.
Journalist Barbara Walters interviews Lionel Tate, who was convicted of murdering a 6-year-old girl when he was 12.
Charges of sexual assaults in the Air Force Academy; Robert Blake update includes new interview footage.
Barbara Walters conducts a jailhouse interview with actor Robert Blake, who is accused of killing his wife, Bonny Lee Bakley.
Saddam Hussein's son, Uday Hussein; singer Christina Aguilera; heavy construction equipment dance troupe.
Women who batter men; a girl without arms becomes a member of her high-school cheerleading team; 1981 interview with Saddam Hussein; animal rights activists.
Overweight teenagers take drastic steps to lose weight; update on Keiko the killer whale ("Free Willy").
Jason Priestley discusses his car-racing accident and upcoming acting roles; on the set of "American Idol"; excessive traffic tickets in New Rome, Ohio.
A woman believes that federal income tax is voluntary; the benefits of feeling guilty; a man fights his way off the streets and into wealth; movie hype.
Certain medications make make things worse for frequent headaches; Mariel Hemingway interview; baldness treatments; coach Bobby Knight.
Policies of the U.S. Air Force; Charlton Heston interview; tenor Josh Groban; action figures and dolls.
Teens and sex; a hairdresser becomes a crime solver; a father goes to extreme lengths to get his children into a selective nursery school.
Interviews with President George W. Bush and first lady Laura Bush, and a tour of the White House with its Christmas decor.
Black mold forces some people to move out of their homes; a man goes from television anchor to convicted robber; young race-car driver Shelby Howard.
Leonardo DiCaprio, Tom Hanks and Steven Spielberg discuss the making of "Catch Me If You Can," a film chronicling the life of con man Frank Abagnale.
An interview with Princess Diana's butler, Paul Burrell, accompanied by a screening of "Diana's Rock," a documentary. Anchored by Elizabeth Vargas.
Pop singer Brandy discusses her life; some teenagers videotape themselves committing pranks and crimes; some actors pay casting directors for auditions.
Heather Mills discusses her marriage to Paul McCartney; authorities continue searching for a serial sniper; staffers search for a cover model for Baby Talk Magazine.
Barbara Walters interviews Sharon and Ozzy Osbourne and their children, Aimee, Kelly and Jack, plus Robert Marcato, the newest member of the household in the family's reality TV series.
Pop singer Justin Timberlake is interviewed by Barbara Walters.
Bob Crane's widow and son talk about his sexual exploits and a film based on his life; David Rockefeller discusses the wealthy family.
An interview with former Vice President Al Gore and his wife, Tipper, on a wide range of issues, including the Democrat's future political plans.
Cuban President Fidel Castro discusses major issues between the United States and Cuba in an interview with Barbara Walters.
John Miller investigates the disappearance of former NBA player Bison Dele; Barbara Walters interviews Hugh Downs; preview of the trial of Paul Burrell, former butler of Princess Diana.
Erik and Tammi Menendez discuss their prison marriage and efforts to appeal his murder conviction; Barbara Walters interviews Elizabeth Taylor.
Barbara Walters interviews Christopher and Dana Reeve; Dr. Johnson reports on a new approach for treating advanced melanoma.
Investigators use DNA samples to help solve rape cases; imagery-rehearsal therapy helps stop chronic nightmares.
Physical attractiveness in everyday life.
Scheduled: the hunt for Osama bin Laden and the war against terrorism in Afghanistan. With John Miller.
Adopted babies from Cambodia; a Hollywood starlet leaves acting to become a nun; children and gainful employment.
A woman speaks about being charged with the murder of her husband; rock stars on tour; unexplained crop formations.
John Miller investigates the killings of four women married to soldiers at Fort Bragg, N.C.; colored contact lenses may pose health hazards.
Elizabeth Vargas updates a story aired in 1999 about four women who were murdered in Yosemite National Park.
The latest in diets and what works; a man is suspected of killing his 81-year-old father; singer Celine Dion.
A woman searches for her birth mother; Cristina discusses why she left Univision; families try to curb children's whining.
Scheduled: actress Tatum O'Neal reacts to claims made in ex-husband John McEnroe's autobiography during an interview with Barbara Walters.
Investigating breast enhancement products; some of the dumbest laws in the United States.
Scheduled: comic-actress Carol Burnett. Host: Barbara Walters.
Julie Rea, convicted of murdering her 10-year-old son, talks with an interviewer.
Family of six children allegedly neglected by the Florida foster care system; book honors New York City firefighters killed Sept. 11.
Barbara Walters interviews Bryant Gumbel; a woman tells of her ex-husband murdering their two daughters; Chris Cuomo interviews magician David Blaine.
Whoopi Goldberg and daughter; Diana Ross and family; Sharon Osbourne and family; permissive parenting.
Richard Blow, author of "American Son: A Portrait of John F. Kennedy Jr."; parents playing favorites; actress Marlo Thomas.
Delinah Blake talks about the arrest of her father, Robert Blake; demands of parenting impact time for intimacy; the wife of a mobster conceives after having his sperm smuggled out of federal prison.
People express frustration over rules imposed by some homeowner associations; patients can swallow pill-sized cameras for medical screening; sexual-assignment surgery for hermaphroditic infants.
A man pursues a wrongful-death suit against his daughter's friends; acrylic nails contain a poisonous substance; John Stossel examines tax codes.
Eleven people lose hundreds of pounds after having gastric bypass surgery; Dr. Henry Lee, crime-scene investigator.
In Saudi Arabia, Barbara Walters investigates the country's attitude toward the United States, talks with foreign minister Prince Saud, an interviews a brother of Osama bin Laden.
A former priest reveals allegations of sexual abuse; Barbara Walters talks with Sarah and James Brady; "Oklahoma!" returns to Broadway.
Barbara Walters interviews the fathers of two men suspected of involvement in the Sept. 11 hijackings; exhausting interrogations can force confessions from innocent people.
Controversy surrounds the videotaping of births in delivery rooms; Wall Street millionaire Peter Wade reaches out to troubled teens; "The Simpsons" is one of the most successful series in television history.
Diet-products advertising; cloning animals; killers victimize the family of the detective who hunted them.
Doctors at Georgetown University Hospital try to save premature babies; three couples facing fertility obstacles try to conceive.
Scheduled: Singer Celine Dion talks about retirement, her baby and her comeback single. With Barbara Walters.
New York's new mayor, Michael Bloomberg; DNA evidence is used to solve old rape cases; probing San Diego disaster relief.
A woman seeks the truth about her brother's disappearance from a naval vessel during the Vietnam War; a family of 11 discusses losing a father on Sept. 11.
U.S. parents trying to adopt Cambodian children encounter a red-tape ordeal; the story of Mary, mother of Jesus.
Barbara Walters interviews Mayor Rudolph Giuliani.
President Bush discusses commanding a country at war and, with Mrs. Bush, gives a tour of the White House as it is decorated for the holidays.
School bullies; militant anti-abortion group; former "Star Search" winners; foolish warning labels.
Some boys prefer to play with toys that are traditionally for girls.
Barbara Walters interviews Russian President Vladimir Putin.
Weaknesses in the student-immigration program; Reza Pahlevi, son of the former Shah of Iran; Drew Carey discusses his surgery.
Three young men take a test to determine their risks for Alzheimer's disease later in life.
Three former hostages of Iran discuss the U.S. government's response to their class-action lawsuit.
Bioport is the only American company able to produce anthrax vaccination.
The aftermath of the terrorist attacks in the United States.
Life in the United States since the terrorist attacks.
The Pisner quintuplets are now 18 years old; two gay men raise triplets.
Anne Heche discusses her life; racial healing following the Crown Heights riots in Brooklyn.
Prep-school sex scandal; contestants predict how women might age; a radio host says blacks too often use racism as an excuse for personal problems.
A woman questions facts about AIDS; male escorts on cruise ships.
Karin Sanford discusses her affair with the Rev. Jesse Jackson; actress Raquel Welch.
Denise McLean discusses her son, A.J. McLean of the Backstreet Boys, and his entering rehabilitation to treat alcoholism and depression.
Dolphin shows; children of gay parents; fear of lawsuits.
Interns in Washington, D.C.; sex-change operation; three black people travel to a former slave camp in Ghana.
A group of blacks visits an 18th-century deportation camp in Ghana; David Blaine; child prostitution; toxic fish.
A fugitive millionaire sues President Bill Clinton; Jay Bakker; information on food labels.
Surgeons who leave the operating room during surgery; interview with actress Jane Fonda; game show fanatics.
Melissa Etheridge; a man is charged with throwing a dog in front of a moving car; avoiding scams while traveling.
A girl dies during a "rebirthing" ritual; saving manatees in Florida; personality types and infidelity.
A report on the black market baby business in Romania and the terrible conditions of the country's state-run orphanages.
The mother of a boy fights to keep a sexual predator in prison; Sid Caesar discusses his career; family communication.
World War II veterans who were forced into slave labor by Japanese companies; author Anna Quindlen; actor Macaulay Culkin.
A former stripper/prostitute discusses her unusual relationship with Robert Hanssen; an American man tells about being a hostage in Ecuador for 141 days.
Barbara Walters' investigation of how the death penalty is administered in the United States includes an interview with Timothy McVeigh prosecutor Joseph Hartzler.
Denise Rich discusses her former husband's presidential pardon that is under investigation by both the U.S. Attorney's office in New York and Congress.
Connie Chung interviews Elizabeth Bush, the 14-year-old who shot a fellow student in her high-school cafeteria.
Don Hewitt, the creator of "60 Minutes," talks about his autobiography, "Tell Me a Story: 50 Years and 60 Minutes.".
Paying a killer to reveal the location of a dead body; John Hinckley Jr.'s parents; training miniature horses to guide the blind; a report on the hazards of not getting enough sleep.
Both sides of slavery reparations; a Hollywood star who became a nun; John Stossel critiques awards shows.
Safety at warehouses/superstores; a man survives three bouts of cancer; Jay Bakker discusses his family and career.
People talk about being raised as the children of gay couples; a student turns in classmates she says were planning a deadly rampage.
Whether the United States should be concerned about mad cow disease; a woman journeys to Africa to search for her mother.
Viewers vote on which of three men will most likely have a heart attack; parents conceive a child for genetic material to save another.
A report on cloning includes a couple reportedly trying to bring back their dead 10-month-old son; illusionist David Blaine; environmental cues that can influence eating habits.
Actress Jane Fonda; faux diamonds; a couple's efforts to conceive a child to use his umbilical cord to save the life of their ailing daughter.
An interview with actor Anthony Hopkins ("Hannibal"); the controversial pardon of Marc Rich by President Clinton; the potential danger of some service employees such as deliverymen and repairmen.
Connie Chung interviews the two grandmothers left to care for the baby of ex-NFL player Rae Carruth and his murdered girlfriend; Joe Pytka, the MVP of Super Bowl advertising; The Frank E. Campbell Funeral Chapel.
Barbara Walters interviews President-elect George W. Bush and his wife, Laura.
Linda Tripp interview.
A journalist investigates HIV in the priesthood; game-show fans; child-labor laws.
Alcohol intake; the Friends of Island Academy; Madame Tussaud's Wax Museum.
Historians and theologians discuss Mary, mother of Jesus Christ; Americans spend $15 billion each year on nutritional supplements.
Barbara Walters interviews Mark David Chapman, who pleaded guilty to killing John Lennon.
Jet-lag medication; report on people who murder their children to collect insurance money.
High-power BB guns; Vietnamese singer Phuong Thao searches for her American father; a new book says Loretta Young had an illegitimate child.
Barbara Walters interviews Macaulay Culkin; overloading sport-utility vehicles.
Barbara Walters interviews Barbra Streisand; some con-artists and thieves target vacationers; Dr. Tim Johnson reports on neonatal surgery.
Heather Mills discusses her childhood, the accident that changed her life, and her romance with Paul McCartney; racial discrimination in car loans; some students carry excessive weight in their backpacks.
Lee Radziwill discusses the private life of her sister, Jackie Onassis, with Barbara Walters; violence in the media and its effect on children.
East Germany's doping of athletes sought to improve its quest for sports recognition.
Barbara Walters interviews Patrick Jephson about Princess Diana's last years. Also, Brian Ross reports on the numbers of Democratic contributors attending state dinners.
Peter Jennings compares the early lives of George W. Bush and Al Gore.
Peter Jennings compares the past 15 years of Al Gore's and George W. Bush's lives.
Loose truck cargo can cause fatal accidents.
John Stossel investigates the safety of organic produce.
Anthony Hopkins discusses his new film, "Hannibal"; the controversial pardon of Marc Rich; some service employees may be dangerous; government-funded religious charities.
A man says his company involuntarily committed him to a mental hospital because he tried to organize a union; Andrea Bocelli discusses blindness and his success; feminist Gloria Steinem discusses discrimination.
People with disabilities suspect a government employee of taking their benefit money; an experimental technique allows operating on a fetus in utero.
Some jurors say they suffer emotional stress from a murder trial; heart attacks.
Manic depression in children; Internet stocks.
Tragedy follows a battered woman's pleas for help; George Richey discusses Tammy Wynette's death; war criminals elude punishment.
At his trial, a man attributes brutally killing his wife to sleepwalking.
Woman passenger recounts the Air India hostage ordeal; a federally funded study on divorced fathers; a U.S. soldier helps a Bosnian girl get a bone-marrow transplant; John Stossel.
Linor Abargil, Miss World 1998, talks about having been raped weeks prior to the pageant; consumer fraud on Internet auction sites; eye surgery.
The rights of the adopted vs. those of birth mothers; recruiting children for a chiropractic Medicaid scam.
Controversy surrounds the use of solitary confinement for repeatedly violent offenders who may one day re-enter society; parental anger affects children; kleptomania.
A man journeys to reunite his family after 22 years of separation; victims' assistance program.
Indicted on a charge of fraud, an admitted killer benefits from authorities' mistakes; Dani the beagle comforts children who have cancer.
An interview with Stevie Wonder about experimental eye surgery.
Some sexual predators attain jobs as youth coaches despite past convictions; interview with Winona Ryder.
An informant infiltrates hate groups suspected of planning terrorist attacks.
A Michigan man sells his business and distributes profits to employees, making some millionaires; a researcher dies from a virus contracted from a macaque monkey; untreated heartburn; John Stossel.
People hire hit men to eliminate problems; Liza Minnelli returns to Broadway; Billy Bean discusses homosexuality in baseball.
Convicted killer Steven Mullins; high-carbohydrate dieting may increase risk of heart disease.
Nazi war-criminals may enjoy sanctuary in Australia; an ex-stripper runs a program to help exotic dancers change their lives.
Two women discuss why they turned to prostitution as a way of life.
Unsolved murders linked to civil rights.
Hospitals suffer from a shortage of registered nurses.
Actresses discuss pressure in Hollywood for them to be thin; a custody battle threatens to tear apart young brothers.
Jurors tell of the emotional impact they experience after sentencing a serial killer to death.
Dudley Moore battles a neurological disease; an orthopedic surgeon is a dwarf; pizza-delivery business.
Interview with George W. Bush; single mothers raising boys.
A scout leader is convicted of molesting boys in his troop; flammability of upholstered furniture.
Weekend training seminars for cosmetic surgery; a man is indicted on a charge of bigamy.
Teacher competency; two families reconcile after years of grief; Darryl Strawberry.
Family and friends discuss David Strickland's death; taped conversations of John Gotti.
Young adults recruited for door-to-door magazine sales may be exploited.
A Bengali woman survives acid burns from an attack.
Some therapists claim a controversial treatment plan changes homosexual behavior; a mother claims she was falsely accused of child abuse through Munchausen-by-proxy syndrome.
Excessive force by detention officers may have caused the death of a young man in an Arizona county jail.
Sammy Sosa, Tony Gwynn, Mark McGuire and the FBI expose forgery of sports memorabilia.
Alcohol-induced blackouts; a doctor claims that therapy causes some cases of multiple personality disorder.
A woman convicted of killing her newborn claims additional evidence shows she is innocent; a gang pulls the second-largest heist in U.S. history; interview with Bruce Willis.
Arnold Diaz examines safety claims about Metabolife diet pills; an auction of Marilyn Monroe's possessions reveals details about the actress's life; media coverage of gun violence in schools.
A teacher continues to find work after continued accusations of sexual abuse.
Delays, mistakes and profit-making in 911 emergency systems; government funding of disease research.
Interview with Gov. Jesse Ventura; model Magali Amadei discusses her battle with bulimia; New England police department recruits based on IQ.
Attachment parenting; a nurse is tortured for five days by her husband's killer; estate auctions.
A teenager's pen pal is a serial killer; jockeys wish to stay small to retain their jobs; story of Rock Hudson.
President George Bush shares diary excerpts and letters in a discussion of his tenure; Atkins diet; kleptomania.
Two Columbine students injured in the shootings recount their experiences.
Diane Sawyer interviews Columbine survivor Patrick Ireland, who, despite having been shot twice, escaped through a school window.
Some claim a young man who confronted a gunman at a church in Fort Worth, Texas, ended a massacre; some biologists claim that pets can read minds.
Tribute to Hugh Downs.
Four women are murdered in Yosemite National Park.
A man arrested on murder charges may be innocent; Arizona residents claim they must protect themselves from illegal immigrants; tipping.
Meningitis on college campuses; footage of the Beatles at Abbey Road; Linda Arndt discusses the JonBenet Ramsey murder case.
Misty Bernall discusses her daughter, who died in the Columbine school shootings; Douglas, Ariz., residents say they must protect themselves from illegal Mexican emigrants.
An investigation considers whether mental-health specialists might have prevented a shooting spree in Washington, D.C.; life of Martin Frankel; CEO John Chambers, Cisco Systems.
Sen. John McCain discusses his new book "Faith of My Fathers"; contaminated sutures may have caused severe illness in some surgery patients.
Teens say they were kicked out of their homes for being homosexual; an implant procedure lets women adjust breast size, up to six months after surgery.
Perri Peltz reports on the risks of sexually transmitted diseases among teens and young adults; a man takes the law into his own hands after his daughter tells him she was raped.
High-school coed wrestling; errors in high-school textbooks; teenage drinking in Tijuana.
Some moving companies prey on customers; a young woman disappears from a college campus.
Convicted killer Lisa Michelle Lambert says she was framed to cover up gang rape by police officers.
Some lawyers and doctors target accident victims for insurance profits; people cause vehicle accidents to collect insurance settlements; teenagers mimic pro wrestlers.
During the early 1980s, members of The Order carry out violent hate-crimes.
Investigators suspect a doctor of poisoning his patients.
A Green Bay, Wis., murder case involves a man who killed his wife; bleacher seating in public arenas.
Discovered remains of World War II soldiers re-open families' emotional scars five decades later; a woman claims the government failed to protect her husband when he testified against the Mafia.
Seven women broadcast every moment of their lives over the Internet; airport crime.
Deborah Roberts reports on terminally ill patients who sell their life insurance policies, then live longer than expected.
Dr. Thomas Self claims his medical group fired him for putting his patients first; author Judith Harris discusses parenting; a man survives being buried alive for 15 hours.
MIT freshman dies of an alcohol overdose during a fraternity pledge; avoiding car pileups.
Deborah Roberts investigates why genocide in Rwanda received little international attention; juvenile prisons.
Coverage of memorial services for John F. Kennedy Jr. includes updates on the investigation.
Faked hate crimes as insurance scams; chronic back pain; a compulsive gambler sues casinos.
Latest developments in the search for John F. Kennedy Jr.'s plane.
Heart disease; a father turns over his son, accused of a double murder, to authorities; welfare.
Hospital emergency rooms misdiagnose heart attacks among women and minorities.
Con artists stage phony hate crimes to defraud insurance companies; controversial method treats chronic back pain.
Dangerous automobile gas tanks; interview with the couple that inspired "M. Butterfly."
A humane society reports that having many pets can prevent adequate care; con man poses as a high-school student; jet skis.
Mumia Abu-Jamal is convicted of killing a police officer; a former campaign insider claims Mumia confessed; morphic disorder; insect repellents.
A teenager is accused of killing a 7-year-old girl in a Las Vegas casino; lifestyle choices may affect aging; ultraviolet detection and treatments for sun-damaged skin.
A little-known heart condition may be responsible for mysterious teenage deaths; overeating; driving habits of some elderly citizens.
A hidden camera catches a nanny beating a Florida couple's infant; MIT freshman dies of alcohol during a fraternity pledge; juror admits to a former relationship with defendant acquitted of murder.
Cameras catch maids stealing; transsexual wants to compete in the Indianapolis 500; repelling mosquitos.
A 12-year-old's school project draws attention to the controversial sinking of the USS Indianapolis; "moshing" at rock concerts; some local governments try to mandate house colors.
Police label an unusual group of freight-train riders as gangsters; picky eaters; neighbors use video cameras to fight drugs and prostitution.
A man accused of murder in Maryland flees to Israel; a young model reveals she contracted AIDS through heterosexual sex.
Companies may sell people's confidential information; stepfamilies blend to create new relationships; birds as pets.
Friendly fire paralyzes a federal agent during a sting; home prices; technique for selecting a baby's gender.
Military families cope with financial strain; ATM fraud; families of conjoined twins.
Police interrogation brings the validity of children's confessions into question; weight gain after marriage; canine separation anxiety.
New research shows the effects parents' workaholism may have on children; women detectives extract a confession from a serial killer; James Van Praagh.
Antibiotic-resistant staphylococcus strain; parents starve their baby for religious reasons.
Interview with Vice President Al Gore.
Selective mutism, a childhood anxiety disorder; American hostages of terrorists; contempt citations for parking-ticket defendants.
Antibiotic-resistant staphylococcus strain; parents starve their baby for religious reasons.
An Auschwitz survivor accuses Bayer of collaborating with Nazis in medical experiments; leaving children unattended in cars; alcohol consumption by women.
An extradition law in El Salvador prevents murder suspects from facing trial in the United States; dangers of automatic garage doors.
A Florida law prevents certain medical malpractice suits; peer ridicule can hurt children's academic performance.
Ronan Tynan overcomes a disability to become an athlete, medical doctor and tenor; police say a man faked amnesia to avoid arrest.
Brothers charged with murder claim that years of abuse led to patricide; tobacco settlements may be paid by consumers; a team rescues orangutans.
A man uses details from listening in on neighbors' phone conversations to make threatening calls; costs of death-penalty trials.
Violence at youth sports matches; identical twins reunite 38 years after birth; man fabricates charity names to collect money.
Some believe that a 14-year-old girl in a coma is a miracle worker; a man who punched a rival suitor is sentenced to 25 years in prison.
Deaf and blind couple; advertising fine-print; casinos fight back against a scam.
The Dilley sextuplets turn six years old; identical quadruplets; fertility science.
An investigation on children and guns produces chilling results.
Immigration laws on Saipan may allow prostitution on the island and questionable labor practices in garment factories.
A man charged with murder uses sleepwalking as a defense; gun control.
Surviving passengers and crew recount a fatal airplane crash.
Julia Roberts; an FBI sting in Cleveland nets police and corrections officers on drug charges.
A woman says the shipwreck drowning of her family could have been prevented; controversial placebo surgery; science of shopping.
Connie Chung interviews fugitive Ira Einhorn; a quadriplegic couple raise their first child.
International custody battle involves Catherine Meyer, wife of the British ambassador to the United States.
A Green Bay, Wis., murder case involves a man who killed his wife; adopt a nun.
Queen Noor of Jordan discusses King Hussein's last days and her future; Gary Coleman; "Star Wars" mania.
Connie Chung interviews Calista Flockhart; privacy in the workplace; sorority pledging programs.
Controversy surrounds the use of solitary confinement for repeatedly violent offenders who may one day re-enter society.
Dennis Rodman discusses his lifestyle and dismissal from the Lakers; some federal taxpayers accuse the IRS of abusing power.
Dennis Rodman discusses his flamboyant lifestyle and his dismissal from the Los Angeles Lakers; Sam Donaldson investigates the Internal Revenue Service.
Some chemicals in plastics pose health hazards; parental anger affects children; black women's body image.
Home-improvement nightmares; misdiagnosis of melanoma.
Gay police officers file harassment lawsuits against their forces; experimental surgical treatment for stroke victims.
Darryl Strawberry and Eric Davis discuss colon cancer; children who start fires; fraud in charity car-donation programs.
A woman continues to search for her daughter, missing for 25 years; surfer battles terminal cancer.
Some textbooks contain mistakes in facts, figures and grammar; the food industry's evaluation of portions may lead to overeating.
Retired Gen. David Hale discusses his court-martial conviction.
Woman bears her husband's child using sperm retrieved post-mortem; government's micromanagement.
A religious group tries to recruit lonely collegians; spirituality as a medical tool.
The parents of the Chukwu octuplets share their story; fertility-drug use sparks controversy.
Couple claim to have been targeted as criminals based on their skin color; web sites sell prescription drugs; hospital-based emergency room for animals.
A New Jersey teen pleads guilty to murdering a boy, 11; a man wins child custody by exposing his wife's infidelity on video.
Allegations of academic fraud in collegiate basketball; teen group Straight Edge sparks controversy.
The effectiveness of 911 emergency hot-lines; heroin and Wall Street.
Drivers face hazards of sun glare and obscured night vision; child-product recalls.
A thrice-convicted child molester rapes two boys while acting as a federal informer; a dog aids a woman with disabilities.
Elder abuse by family members.
The Rev. Henry Lyons, National Baptist Convention, U.S.A.; gay police officers file harassment lawsuits against their forces; golfer Arnold Palmer talks about prostate cancer.
Diane Sawyer updates her story on life inside a maximum-security prison for women; police officials face charges of sending an innocent man to death row.
The U.S. military and anthrax vaccine; Hugh Downs visits the North Pole; Viagra for women.
Louisiana doctor injects a woman with HIV and hepatitis; George Stephanopoulos ("All Too Human").
Two gay police officers file harassment lawsuits against their forces; venting anger may intensify tempers; sweepstakes scam.
DNA tests exonerate a man jailed 17 years ago for a brutal attack on his wife; formerly obese people tone up surgically with "total body lifts."
A former teen prostitute relates her story; California legal decision adds to a rise in surrogate births to gay couples; cosmetic dentistry.
High-school coed wrestling; polygamy and abuse.
College students and illegal sports gambling; breastfed infant of a teen mother dies of malnutrition.
Barbara Walters interviews Monica Lewinsky.
A man's faith compels him to confess to a 19-year-old killing; polygamy.
A tragic highway accident reveals corruption in the licensing of truck drivers; Tammy Wynette's daughters seek the cause of her death.
Convicted killer Lisa Michelle Lambert claims she was framed to cover up a gang rape by police officers.
Final hours before the deaths of Phil and Brynn Hartman; welfare fraud.
Con man poses as a high-school student; musician Tori Amos.
New weapons use lasers and radio waves; cameras catch maids stealing.
Entertainer Julie Andrews discusses her vocal-chord surgery, career and marriage.
Steven Pagones says his life was ruined by false accusations of rape in the Tawana Brawley case; women and gambling.
Supposedly anesthetized surgical patients feel pain; cosmetic surgery to alter ethnic features; George Carlin.
Debbie MacIntyre, key witness against convicted murderer Thomas Capano, a former district attorney.
Couple discover hidden camera in their home; starving child; Bosnian says his tormentor now lives in the United States.
Exorcism; women choose to have healthy organs removed to avoid the threat of cancer.
Jordanian women killed by brothers and fathers for dishonoring family; mandatory hepatitis B vaccinations and children's health.
Mexican police seek the murderers of dozens of young women in Juarez; alcohol consumption poses health risks to women.
A man's faith compels him to confess to a 19-year-old killing; mudslide destroys a home and kills four people; chocolate's addictive qualities.
Charlie Sheen discusses his battle with drug addiction; woman says the government did not protect her family after convincing them to testify in court.
Public notification of product recalls; profile of Judge Judy Sheindlin.
MIT freshman dies of an alcohol overdose during a fraternity pledge; a hit-and-run kills a newlywed.
Male circumcision controversy; scam gets car dealers to invest in the Gazelle; compulsive gambling.
Russian orphanages and abuse; Larry Flynt, publisher of Hustler magazine.
A man takes the law into his own hands after his daughter told him she was raped; three Vietnam veterans reunite after 30 years.
Sister of the boy accused of killing two Oregon high-school students and his parents; young model reveals she contracted AIDS through heterosexual sex.
Faith healing and deaths; Lesley Stahl discusses her reporting career.
Five women battling cancer push themselves to train to climb Mount McKinley; three divorce lawyers are killed on the job.
Shaken-baby syndrome; some noisy toys may harm children's hearing; former New York City ballet dancer who became homeless reunites with his family.
Sister of the boy accused of killing two Oregon high-school students and his parents; some noisy toys may harm children's hearing.
Interviews with Scientologists John Travolta and Kirstie Alley are part of an examination of a controversial religion.
Mystery surrounds the death of a popular teen cheerleader.
Some landlords secretly videotape tenants; pitfalls of buying Oriental rugs; a young man walks upright for the first time.
Offspring of sperm donors seek fathers' identity; update on Paula Johnson who recently learned her child's identity; interview with Carlton Conley.
Low-income home buyers encounter scams; police call an unusual group of freight train riders gangsters; hairdresser, 88, runs beauty parlor.
Three widows seek to clear their husbands' names in the crash of an Air Force plane.
Celebrities and world leaders claim death-row inmate Mumia Abu Jamal was wrongly convicted of killing a police officer; some federal employees hold degrees from scam schools through the mail.
A feud between her mother and dance teachers threatens to destroy a young ballerina's professional hopes.
Michael J. Fox and his wife, actress Tracy Pollan, describe his struggle with Parkinson's; international kidnappings.
Defense Department whistle-blower claims key missile technology was given to the Chinese.
Diane Sawyer interviews Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr.
A telemarketing scam targets the elderly; arguing can harm health.
Some moving companies' practices; 10 siblings, like their father, become doctors; celebrated neurosurgeon operates on a canine.
Dangers to tourists in Mexico; update on a veteran door-to-door salesman who has cerebral palsy.
Perjury penalties in civil lawsuits; infants left in hot, poorly ventilated vehicles die; crash-dieting.
Diane Sawyer investigates juvenile criminals and their prison experiences; new diet incorporates prayer and Bible study; germs on currency.
Connie Chung interviews fugitive Ira Einhorn, convicted of murdering his girlfriend; Christopher Reeve ("Rear Window") and his return to acting.
Consumer reports examine cemeteries and ATM fraud.
Recruiting children for chiropractics' Medicaid scam; gymnast Sang Lan discusses her paralysis.
Mariah Carey; chemicals in some children's toys may be hazardous.
A Frenchman successfully convinces a San Antonio family that he is their missing teen.
Casino killer Jeremy Strohmeyer and his parents; female employees say male customers misinterpret a supermarket's conduct policy.
Athina Roussel, teen heiress to the Onassis fortune; Thierry Roussel, Athina's father, tells of his battle with the Greek trustees of his daughter's empire.
Oprah Winfrey; deaf and blind couple.
Military whistle-blowers are sent for psychiatric evaluation; John Glenn returns to space; picky eaters.
Prosecutors claim a woman may have gotten away with murder twice; breast-cancer patients speak out against a lottery to dispense experimental drugs; treating emotional disorders with goggles.
The Rev. Jim Jones' sons travel to Jonestown, Guyana, where their father led a mass suicide in 1978.
Suicidal people provoke police killings; "moshing"; batteries.
Earthquake victims and former adjusters accuse company of low-balling; identical twins reunite 38 years after birth; gay student murdered in alleged hate crime.
Police say a man faked amnesia to avoid arrest; trans-sexual wants to compete in the Indy 500; biologist claims he can measure beauty scientifically.
AIDS increases among people over 50; female detectives extract information from a serial killer; spouse's weight may threaten marriage.
Children with uncontrollable anger.
Some claim a girl, 14, in a comalike state can heal others; casinos fight back against a new scam.
Home buyers claim they did not receive services they paid for; man uses a hidden camera to catch his wife and best friend commit adultery; cancer patients speak out against a lottery to dispense experimental drugs.
Wiring on aging planes; juror admits to sexual relationship with defendant later acquitted of murder; elderly motorists.
New details in the JonBenet Ramsey investigation.
Faked hate crimes as insurance scams; violence at youth sports matches; new hormone injections may act like a Fountain of Youth.
An FBI agent turns in his son to authorities on a double murder charge; portrait of Monica Lewinsky; Andy Bleiler, former boyfriend of Monica Lewinsky.
Some NBA players father children out of wedlock; using self-control may lead to success; avoiding deadly auto accidents.
Iowa man faces 25-year mandatory sentence; financier Michael Milken discusses cancer prevention; advertising fine-print; hair donated to sick children.
Author Danielle Steel discusses son's suicide; hazards of practicing family law; public reaction to Roger Maris' 1961 home-run record.
College fraternities and drinking; government's micromanagement of citizens; dying woman makes comforting videos for her young daughter.
Computer bandits access bank accounts; government's micromanagement of citizens; man admits he forged military documents to earn a commuted murder sentence.
Update: An ex-wife goes to Lebanon to retrieve her abducted daughter; the daughter's status one year later.
Paula Johnson tells Barbara Walters about learning her child's identity; also, an interview with Carlton Conley.
Update on a former doctor who refutes claims that he poisoned co-workers; preventing short-term memory loss; self-tanning lotions.
Woman who claimed she was a target of sexual harassment at work commits suicide; deceptive car-payment terms.
Hugh Downs digs for ancient Mayan ruins in the jungles of Guatemala; parental rights of inmates.
Man seeks leniency for his teen, accused of matricide; how to become a millionaire; men conducting business in strip bars.
Some criminals threaten police officers' private lives; Starr investigation; elderly widow fights to save her Atlantic City home; community helps a girl come out of a coma.
False rape-conviction; children with Tourette's syndrome; injections of bacteria erase wrinkles.
Elderly widow fights to save her Atlantic City home; a young man walks upright for the first time; repelling mosquitos; popularity of Queen Elizabeth II.
Police question a missing infant's parents; teaching babies in the womb; bicycling and impotence.
A wealthy woman disappears; hepatitis C; a woman chooses plastic surgery to look like a doll; regulating bird-feeders, flag-flying and cursing.
Somalian model talks about female genital mutilation; consumer report on expensive athletic shoes; obese pets; cost of an outhouse for a national park.
A black man sues Gilpin County, Colo., after years of brutal treatment; women who are happier after divorce; questions surround national poetry contest.
Hazards of moving vans; Barbra Streisand and James Brolin; a young man's journey of self-discovery leads to his death in Alaska.
Married mothers come out as lesbians; prices/practices of some rent-to-own stores; new technology enhances lives of children with disabilities; politically incorrect cartoons.
Accused murderer deemed mentally incompetent succeeds in college; men who say crude, locker-room behavior is sexual harassment; sleep deprivation.
Interview with British au pair Louise Woodward; sport utility vehicles; kava consumption may reduce stress and anxiety.
Drug-abusing doctor steals patients' pain medication before surgery; stepfamilies blend to create new relationships; birds as pets.
A former Miss USA claims she was kept captive by the Sultan of Brunei; African-American women's hairstyles; health and beauty products.
Woman solves mystery of her infant brother's death; people who cannot stop talking; colon cancer.
The lives of three teenagers addicted to heroin and their struggle with sobriety.
Hidden cameras reveal racism in retail stores; lawman is convicted of killing his wife; some banks now charge for services that were once free.
American fugitives offshore have scammed senior citizens out of millions of dollars; a volunteer firefighter's death sparks a feud between his family and his wife.
Parents may teach coping skills based on child's gender; some hotels bill guests for unexpected phone charges; charter-bus safety.
Bullying is an epidemic among young people; the Alliance School is a no-hate, no-bully zone in Milwaukee; people who live with a one-ton bison and the world's largest rodent.
Volunteers for dangerous medical experiments; elderly widow fights to save her Atlantic City home; religious revival draws fire for recruiting student.
Legislation to help female athletes may harm school sports for boys; a victim's family demands an escaped killer be returned to prison; elevator safety.
A new police chief makes it his personal goal to find a teenager's killer 10 years after she is murdered.
Airfare pricing; girl recovers from devastating brain trauma; polygamist.
Examining the Internet romance that inspired the film "Catfish"; includes interviews with people involved in the situation.
Peggy Fleming discusses her battle against breast cancer; lightning; update on the shooting at Springfield, Oregon, high school.
American misconceptions about Muslims and Islam.
Volunteers become guinea pigs for dangerous medical experiments; elderly widow fights Donald Trump to save her Atlantic City home.
Bobbi Ann Finley, a woman accused of targeting military servicemen and leaving them in financial ruin, discusses the accusations made against her.
E. coli bacteria in fresh produce; neighbors use video cameras to fight drugs and prostitution; eyeglass prescriptions.
Plastic surgeon accused of assault and disfigurement; actor Michael Zaslow's ordeal; home prices.
When a well-liked Nebraska couple are murdered, police get videotaped confessions from two different people.
Forrest Sawyer reports on the Unabomber and interviews his brother, David Kaczynski.
Albinos in America experience ridicule, prejudice and exclusion; in Africa, people with albinism are often attacked; witch doctors use body parts in potions.
Christopher and Dana Reeve; dangers tourists may face in Mexico (Part 2 of 2).
Melissa Moore discusses being the daughter of serial killer Keith Jespersen; in a prison interview, Jespersen describes his killing spree.
NSAIDS and bleeding stomach-ulcers; dangers tourists may face in Mexico (Part 1 of 2); Green Bay Packer Reggie White.
Identical triplets are pulled from a burning bed as toddlers in a fire that killed their mother; a Scripps heiress jumps off the Tappan Zee Bridge years after her stepfather did.
Some moving companies' practices; men and relationships; "The Jerry Springer Show."
A former shut-in who lost 400 pounds becomes a personal trainer; Miss Delaware Kayla Martell has a disease that causes hair loss; a former NASA scientist who invented the Super Soaker water gun; a suburban wife leaves her husband for another woman.
Dead woman's family seeks her killer; two restaurants refute charges of gender bias.
A woman is accused of strangling her husband to death.
Attorney Tom Furth discusses the Jonesboro shootings; a lesbian's heterosexual affair angers some gays; working fathers and stress.
Men with spinal-cord injuries who had experimental treatment sue; phone-bill scam; illegal sale of human organs; zero-tolerance school programs.
Former Redskins cheerleader Desiree Jennings investigates her sudden and mysterious illness; children and medical marijuana; counterfeit shoes.
A respiratory therapist recants his confession of killing dozens of patients; larynx transplant; Maureen Reagan.
A yoga teacher from Maine is charged with attempted murder after her husband is nearly beaten to death with a baseball bat.
Mitchell Johnson's father and attorney; concert pianist overcomes crippling arthritis; "The Jerry Springer Show."
A popular Baptist minister in Texas, who murdered his wife and staged it as a suicide, talks with an interviewer.
Patients learn of doctors' malpractice lawsuits; James Van Praagh says he can speak to the dead; Boston attorney sues a women's-only gym for discrimination.