The presidential election and the state of Ohio; several NFL stars take a $43 million investment loss at the hands of one financial adviser; a new advertising trend uses social media to target a hard-to-reach audience.
Syrian refugee crisis; the sons of infamous spies Julius and Ethel Rosenberg tell their story.
The impact artificial intelligence has on the world, including its role in driving cars, cellphones, social media and cancer care; actor Bryan Cranston discusses his life and career leading up to "Breaking Bad."
A battle for natural resources in the Arctic frontier; actor and director Nate Parker discusses his film "The Birth of a Nation" and an incident in his past that could threaten the film's success; Mary Quin, the woman who escaped terrorist captors.
King Abdullah II of Jordan; the U.S.-Russian nuclear stance; Pablo Picasso's art and personal life.
Libertarian presidential candidate Gary Johnson and vice presidential candidate Bill Weld; America's nuclear arsenal and the steps the president would have to take to order a launch; China's film industry.
The National September 11 Memorial and Museum at ground zero; annual gathering for those who have lost loved ones in military service; earthquakes in Oklahoma.
Hacking cellphones; the wrongful murder conviction of a man who spent 30 years on death row; the Large Hadron Collider.
Investigating how easy it is for foreigners to launder money in the United States; transgender athlete Schuyler Bailar.
Examining claims that an American manufacturer sold faulty protective equipment during an outbreak of the Ebola virus; payments company Stripe reinvents how money moves online; underwater remains of slave ships off the coast of Mozambique Island.
Evidence of insurers not paying benefits on policies; forgotten victims of the Holocaust whose bodies lie in unmarked mass graves in the former USSR; Formula One driver Lewis Hamilton.
Heroin usage across the United States; ballet choreographer Christopher Wheeldon; bonobo orphanage in the Congo.
Three wrongfully convicted people discuss life after prison; scientists study a glacier in Greenland in hopes of learning more about climate change; business partners serve as legal guardians for almost 100 young Tanzanians.
Presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton; Sen. Tim Kaine (D-Va.); the people behind the Make-A-Wish Foundation.
Presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump and his running mate, Gov. Mike Pence (R-Ind.); the Bastille Day terrorist attack in Nice, France; mountain lions in Los Angeles.
The execution of Joseph Wood, which took nearly two hours, the longest in U.S. history; federal law enforcement trackers discuss how they located and arrested gangster Whitey Bulger; photographer Danny Clinch.
Director J.J. Abrams ("Star Wars: The Force Awakens"); actor Michael Caine; director Danny Boyle and actors talk about making a film about Apple founder Steve Jobs.
The hunt for and recapture of drug lord Joaquin "el Chapo" Guzman; the resurrection of Saint Benedict's Preparatory School; golfer Bubba Watson.
Technology that allows guns to fire only in the hands of their owners; a report that could show possible Saudi support for some of the Sept. 11, 2001 hijackers; extreme athlete TJ Holmes' Swiss peak jump.
"Hamilton" creator Lin-Manuel Miranda; a report on the sinking of the cargo ship El Faro, with 33 lives lost.
Profile of Muhammad Ali; Director of National Drug Control Policy Michael Botticelli; jazz musician Joey Alexander.
CIA Director John Brennan; federal prosecutors talk about the workplace safety case against coal company CEO Don Blankenship; M-PESA, a mobile phone-based payment system in Kenya.
A program to help National Guardsmen recruit new members results in a criminal investigation; a New York art gallery that sold fake works for 15 years; the vaquita, a rare species of porpoise.
A 600-year-old family wine business; the analyst who helped authorities bring down hedge fund manager Raj Rajaratnam tells her story; White House senior adviser Valerie Jarrett.
A celebration of Morley Safer's career includes interviews with former NBC News anchor Tom Brokaw, historian David McCullough and retired U.S. Brig. Gen. Joe Stringham.
Scott Pelley follows patients taking part in a clinical trial for a new cancer therapy; innocent American citizens charged with espionage as the government cracks down on the Chinese theft of U.S. trade secrets.
The revelation of state-sponsored drug cheating by members of the Russian Olympic team; a French Catholic priest on a mission to expose a genocide perpetrated by ISIS; earthquakes in Oklahoma.
Claims that an American manufacturer sold faulty protective equipment during the most recent Ebola outbreak; payments company Stripe reinvents how money is moved online; a woman and her business partner care for nearly 100 young Tanzanians.
Ohio's heroin epidemic; congressmen back a bill that would make it a crime for a member of Congress to personally ask for campaign donations; an annual gathering offers solace for people who have lost loved ones in the military.
Life insurance companies not paying benefits despite knowing the policy holder has died; an influx of the mentally ill at Riker's Island; professional hackers show how cellphone security can be breached.
Attempts to declassify a top-secret report that might show Saudi support for some of the 9/11 hijackers; China's film industry; swimmer Schuyler Bailar, the first transgender male athlete to compete in a NCAA Division I men's sport.
The German prison system's emphasis on rehabilitation; ballet choreographer Christopher Wheeldon; golfer Bubba Watson.
The people behind the Make-A-Wish Foundation; nurses providing health care to the poor in Appalachia; billionaires, including Warren Buffet and Bill and Melinda Gates, pledge to give away at least half of their fortunes to charity.
President of Argentina Mauricio Macri; former Princeton professor Cornel West; the resurrection of Saint Benedict's Preparatory School.
Investigators look into a texting app favored by ISIS, which uses encryption; a controversial practice helps the terminally ill end their lives; Danish architect Bjarke Ingels reveals the model of the new stadium of the Redskins.
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau; the case against coal company CEO Don Blankenship; coal miners from Upper Big Branch mine discuss working conditions; death-row inmates.
Thousands of errors in the Social Security Administration's Death Master file; a condition that prevents people from being able to recognize faces.
An African-American museum on the National Mall in Washington, D.C.; Italy's fashion industry helps preserve the nation's architectural treasures; the Sagrada Familia in Barcelona, which has been under construction for more than 130 years.
The hunt for Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman, and his recapture, after he escaped imprisonment for the second time; Elaine Weinstein's efforts to negotiate her husband's release after he was kidnapped in Pakistan; director Danny Boyle ("Steve Jobs").
Director of the CIA John Brennan discusses security concerns; allegations of corruption in FIFA; photographer Danny Clinch.
An undercover investigation reveals how dishonest people from other countries launder their ill-gotten money in the United States; studying a large glacier in Greenland in hopes of learning more about climate change and the rising sea level.
Heroin addiction in the United States; a singing program in Harlem for senior citizens; clips from a never-completed profile of musician David Bowie.
The people behind the Make-A-Wish Foundation; nurse practitioners providing health care to the uninsured in Appalachia; billionaires, including Warren Buffett and Bill and Melinda Gates, who are pledging at least half of their wealth to charity.
The costly impact of economic espionage sponsored by the Chinese government; actor Sean Penn; mountain lions in Los Angeles.
Reports from inside the Syrian base from which Russia launches air strikes in support of Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad; three unjustly convicted people who have been exonerated talk about life after prison; Broadway show Hamilton.
The sinking of the cargo ship El Faro; the Mafia's involvement in agricultural products; 12-year-old jazz prodigy Joey Alexander.
The apprehension of the notorious Boston crime boss Whitey Bulger; John Gotti Jr. discusses his infamous father, John Gotti Sr.; an FBI agent who infiltrated the Gambino family.
Apple CEO Tim Cook talks about issues concerning his company; a tour of Apple's Silicon Valley headquarters; actor Michael Caine.
National Drug Control Policy Director Michael Botticelli; behind the scenes of "Star Wars: The Force Awakens" with director J.J. Abrams; Formula One racer Lewis Hamilton.
Young confidential informants who are involved in the war on drugs; an orphanage in Africa for bonobos, which are being hunted to extinction; former KGB spy Jack Barsky; self-driving cars.
Alan Gross discusses the five years he spent in a Cuban prison before a deal between the U.S. and Cuba led to his release; the execution of Joseph Wood, which took two hours rather than 10 minutes; extreme sportsman JT Holmes descends the Eiger.
The terror attacks in Paris have prompted police departments to train officers and members of the public how to respond and stay alive during a shooting; the battle against Islamic State group; a cellphone-based payment system in Kenya.
Survivors of the terror attacks in Paris share their story; Speaker Paul Ryan; concussion safety and science in football.
Critical lapses in the U.S. security clearance process; the world's largest and most powerful particle accelerator, Large Hadron Collider; Lin-Manuel Miranda, the creator of Broadway's "Hamilton."
Heroin addiction in the Unites States; smart-gun technology, which only allows a gun to be fired if it is operated by its owner; locating the underwater remains of a ship used in the slave trade.
Vice President Joe Biden and his wife, Dr. Jill Biden; inside the command center for the air war against the Islamic State group; Burmese opposition leader Aung San Suu Kyi.
Refugees from the Middle East seeking asylum in Germany; the people behind the Make-A-Wish Foundation, who grant the wishes of seriously ill children; New York Jets cornerback Darrelle Revis.
President Barack Obama discusses Syria, Vice President Joe Biden's political future, and Hillary Clinton's email server; a prosecutor apologizes for his role in a wrongful conviction that placed a man on death row for 30 years.
Computerized cars; politician Patrick Kennedy talks about his and his family's alcoholism; forgotten victims of the Holocaust whose bodies lie in unmarked mass graves in the former USSR.
Russian President Vladimir Putin talks about his country's presence in Syria, the Islamic State group, conflict in Ukraine, and his feelings about President Obama and Americans; Republican presidential hopeful Donald Trump.
Iranian President Hassan Rouhani; Pope Francis' upcoming visit to the United States and unprecedented footage of the Vatican's interior; a dog who can identify over a thousand toys.
Christian Iraqis forced to flee from ISIS violence; a coach confronts a gunman during an Ohio high school shooting; CrossFit founder Greg Glassman.
North Korea's cyberattack on Sony Pictures; Cardinal Seán O'Malley, Archbishop of Boston; mindfulness.
Former KGB spy Jack Barsky tells his story; tennis champion Li Na.
The 2013 nerve gas attack in Syria and footage of the aftermath; retiring Sen. Tom Coburn (R-Okla.); professional ballerina Misty Copeland.
Chinese-made laminate flooring that might contain unsafe amounts of toxic formaldehyde; an African-American museum in the National Mall in Washington, D.C.; unexplored treasures underneath U.S. territorial waters.
The United Nations feeds and cares for millions of Syrian refugees in Jordan; TED Talks; the owner of two animal parks wants to release animals he bred in captivity.
The consequences of insurance companies denying treatment to the mentally ill; the threat posed to important satellites by Chinese weapons.
Federal law enforcement trackers discuss how they located and arrested gangster Whitey Bulger; behind the scenes of Wikipedia with founder Jimmy Wales; astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson.
China dominates the earth metals industry; end-of-life debate; billionaire hedge fund founder David Rubenstein supports the preservation of America's iconic monuments and documents.
The biggest leak in Swiss banking history; a Harlem singing program for mature adults.
Errors in the Social Security Administration's Death Master File; using genetic testing and in vitro fertilisation to weed out diseases; actor Steve Carell.
Fraudulent tax refunds; Secretary for Veterans' Affairs Robert McDonald; rock band Foo Fighters.
FBI Director James Comey talks about challenges the bureau is taking on; doctors fight back against the high cost of cancer drugs; Italy's fashion industry steps in to help preserve the country's architectural treasures.
Muslim fundamentalists in London help recruit fighters for ISIS; the cleanup of over 100 million tons of coal ash waste spilled in North Carolina; a dog who knows the names of over a thousand different toys.
The results of marijuana legalization in Colorado; allegations that homeowners were denied their flood insurance claims after Hurricane Sandy due to fraudulent engineers' reports; actor Bradley Cooper.
The chief of the Cleveland Division of Police talks about law enforcement in America; groundwater depletion; actor Larry David.
Gen. John Campbell and Afghan President Ashraf Ghani discuss the future of Afghanistan; veterans discuss their experiences; volunteers search for the remains of missing World War II airmen off the coast of Palau.
The National Museum of African American History and Culture; the Taliban's efforts to recruit child suicide bombers in Pakistan and Afghanistan and how a psychologist hopes to rehabilitate some of the children; structurally deficient U.S. bridges.
Undercover informant Michael Blutrich; underwater explorer Robert Ballard; CrossFit CEO and founder Greg Glassman.
Jack Barsky talks about his days as a KGB spy and how he was able to remain in the U.S.; ballet dancer Misty Copeland discusses her childhood and her career.
How Arab and Israeli children are impacted by an age-old war; philanthropist David Rubenstein's efforts to preserve American historical artifacts; Bob Simon's report on the Scottish Island of Islay, where premium single malt Scotch whiskies are made.
An Italian rescue ship follows the often-tragic migrant trek where hundreds of lives were recently lost; potential threats to vital satellites under the protection of the US Air Force's Space Command.
The 2013 nerve gas attack in Syria and previously unseen footage of the aftermath; TED Talks, a podcast devoted to "ideas worth spreading"; Bob Petrella, who has a highly superior autobiographical memory.
Details regarding the cyberattack on Sony Pictures; Caroline Kennedy, U.S. Ambassador to Japan, talks about her job and the issues she is faced with; Bryant lacrosse coach Mike Pressler discusses the false accusations that cost him his job at Duke.
U.S. Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson; the Good Friday Agreement of 1998 and an interview with Gerry Adams, the president of the Irish Republican political party; the people behind the scenes of Wikipedia, including its founder Jimmy Wales.
Syrian President Bashar al-Assad; a promising experimental treatment given to brain cancer patients in a clinical trial at Duke University.
Christians from Iraq who have been forced to flee from ISIS violence; the mining and processing of rare earth elements; astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson talks about his career and his fascination with the universe.
The impact of errors to the Social Security Administration's Death Master File; female Marines must pass the 3-month infantry officer course before they can serve in ground combat units; conservationist Damian Aspinall.
A prosecutor dies right before presenting damning charges; veterans of a Marine company that experienced high casualties in Afghanistan; Bob Simon's profile of New York Metropolitan Opera Music Director James Levine.
Homeowners who submitted flood insurance claims after Hurricane Sandy say they were denied because of fraudulent engineering reports; Chinese-made laminate flooring that may not meet health and safety standards; comic and actor Larry David.
Colleagues recount their experiences with CBS News correspondent Bob Simon; award-winning reports from Simon's vast archive.
Bob Simon reports on the development of a promising drug, ZMapp, intended to combat Ebola; the origin of terrorists responsible for recent deadly attacks in Paris; "American Sniper" star Bradley Cooper.
Dan Kaufman, director of the Information Innovation Office at DARPA; Swiss banking leak; "Selma" director Ava DuVernay on the filming of a key scene and the controversial portrayal of President Lyndon B. Johnson.
House Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio) and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.); Calvin Williams, chief of the Cleveland Division of Police; tennis champion Li Na.
The results of Colorado's legalization of recreational marijuana; the Affordable Care Act; veterans using mountain climbing to overcome disabilities they acquired during war.
U.S. Gen. John Campbell and Afghan President Ashraf Ghani talk about the future of Afghanistan; a choir in Harlem for mature adults.
Pope Francis' closest friends describe him; the Vatican Library.
Diplomatic relations reopened between U.S. and Cuba; Sen. Tom Coburn's (R-Okla.) retirement; actress and producer Reese Witherspoon.
Insurance companies and treatment for the mentally ill; video and eyewitness accounts from Homs, Syria, expose realities of the Civil War; setting aside digital distractions in pursuit of mindfulness.
The handling of coal ash waste in North Carolina; Dr. Patrick Soon-Shiong's unconventional cancer treatments; attempts to replicate the sound of Stradivarius violins.
The United Nations World Food Programme works with refugees from Syria's civil war; hackers from abroad who infiltrate the U.S. financial system; Kevin Richardson discusses his efforts to spare the lives of lions raised in captivity.
American bridges in need of repair; Chernobyl, nearly 30 years later; volunteers use technology to find the remains of airmen missing in action at the site of World War II battles in the South Pacific.
NASA satellite technology is used to demonstrate the depletion of crucial groundwater all over the globe; Cardinal Seán O'Malley, archbishop of Boston; actor Mandy Patinkin.
An Ebola treatment center run by the International Medical Corps in Liberia; Veterans Affairs Secretary Robert McDonald; actor Steve Carell.
Suspicions that Muslim fundamentalists in London are aiding recruitment for ISIS; a member of the SEAL team that took down Osama bin Laden comes under investigation; singer Blake Shelton.
Details about America's first case of Ebola at Texas Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas; genetic testing and in-vitro fertilization; a profile of musician Dave Grohl and the band Foo Fighters.
A woman becomes the focus of the end-of-life debate after helping her father commit suicide; a man who turned a technique for finding mushrooms into a method for finding gold; Italy's fashion industry helps save the country's architectural treasures.
Former federal agents discuss the capture of Sinaloa drug cartel kingpin Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman; FBI Director James Comey; Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist James Risen on the government's efforts to stop information from leaking to the press.
FBI Director James Comey; doctors who are fighting to lower the cost of expensive cancer treatments; the world's smartest dog.
President Barack Obama discusses the latest domestic and international issues; Alibaba founder Jack Ma.
In the northern regions of Iraq: Kurdish Peshmerga fighters and a detained member of ISIS; stolen Social Security numbers costs billions in fraudulent IRS refunds.
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange; jaguars in Brazil.
Alleged Arizona gunman Jared Loughner; Yemen and the war on terror; professional gambler Bill Walters.
The rapid spread of gambling in the United States; the murder of the mayor of a Mexican city; dead celebrities continue to earn money for their estates.
Drug company whistle-blower Cheryl Eckard talks about her experience trying to fix problems at a pharmaceutical factory; jazz trumpeter Wynton Marsalis.
Threats to the great wildebeest migration in Kenya; elephant communication; paleontologist Jack Horner.
Individuals who are able to remember nearly every day of their lives.
Speaker-designate John Boehner; Brazil's thriving economy; Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke discusses pressing economic issues; Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg talks about his life and business.
Drug abuse and corruption problems plague the Afghan National Police force; rehearsal and production of Broadway's "Spider-Man, Turn Off the Dark"; U.S. Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens retires.
Federal agents detail how they captured arms dealer Viktor Bout; microbiologist Craig Venter helped map the human genome; a profile of actor Mark Wahlberg.
People who have become wealthy after allowing natural gas to be extracted from shale rock on their property; cholera epidemic in Haiti; a soldier discusses what he did to earn the Medal of Honor and how the recognition makes him uncomfortable.
President Barack Obama discusses the results of the midterm election; the effect boxer Manny "Pacman" Pacquiao's new political career will have on him in the ring.
An Iowa community struggles with economic repercussions after the closing of an appliance factory; David Stockman supports a one-time surtax on the rich; the undefeated career of race horse Zenyatta.
People about to lose unemployment benefits discuss their situations; Jane Goodall revisits the forests of Tanzania where her love of chimps began decades ago; the popularity of the British TV show "Top Gear."
A controversial archeological dig in Jerusalem becomes a flash point in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict; an annual encampment allows homeless veterans to find hope; a 100-year-old film that was made in San Francisco days before the 1906 earthquake.
High-frequency trading is a controversial technique being scrutinized by the SEC; a collection of his memoirs reveals the thoughs of civil rights activist Nelson Mandela; a profile of rapper Eminem.
Possible sources of conflict in Iraq after the U.S. military completely withdraws from the country; Kenneth Feinberg sorts out claims stemming from the BP oil spill; philanthropists Bill and Melinda Gates.
Lara Logan revisits the border of Afghanistan-Pakistan, where she and her crew came under enemy fire; debate concerns the proposed Islamic center in Manhattan; football player Drew Brees; flaws in eyewitness testimony result in in false convictions.
Correspondent Lara Logan revisits the border between Afghanistan and Pakistan where she and her crew came under enemy fire; national debate regarding the proposed Islamic center in New York; professional football player Drew Brees.
Ponzi schemer Marc Dreier discusses how he scammed people out of $400 million; former President Jimmy Carter discusses his book "White House Diary"; how American Samoa sends so many players to the NFL.
Medical con men who prey on dying people by promising stem cells that cure almost any disease; singer Beyoncé.
A billing scam results in tens of billions of dollars in Medicare fraud; Seed School, an urban boarding school; identical twins who play tennis.
An FBI videotape shows a Defense Department official selling secrets to a Chinese spy; companies are testing a device that generates power without being connected to the electric grid; people jump off mountaintops wearing wingsuits.
An investigation into the explosion that unleashed the biggest offshore oil spill in history includes footage of the minutes after the explosion; Russian billionaire Mikhail Prokhorov discusses his purchase of the New Jersey Nets.
Bradley Birkenfeld, a former employee of Switzerland's largest bank, shares secrets about Swiss bank accounts; investigating the safety of coal ash; actor Al Pacino discusses his upcoming film, "You Don't Know Jack."
Intensive care units try to prolong people's lives at a high cost; Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew feels government oppressiveness living in Turkey; chef José Andrés has an avant-garde cooking technique.
Former CIA operative Hank Crumpton talks about defeating the Taliban; paleoanthropologist Lee Berger discusses his discovery in South Africa; the story of a musical savant.
A former Muslim extremist group member discusses "home-grown jihadists"; using human cells to generate body parts for amputees and patients awaiting organ transplants; filmmaker Tyler Perry.
A U.S. Marine company stationed in Helmand Province in Afghanistan; actress Penélope Cruz discusses her life and career; the cast and crew of "Guiding Light" discuss the show and its cancellation.
Children are involved in slavery in Haiti; director Kathryn Bigelow discusses her Oscar-winning film "The Hurt Locker"; snowboarder Shaun White showcases tricks he used to win a gold medal at the Winter Olympics in Vancouver, Canada.
The widow of a soldier killed in Afghanistan speaks about potential negligence that led to the death; a report on epilepsy; the creation of the movie "Avatar."
A bold assault on a facility containing weapons-grade uranium; a man hopes to recover money for people scammed by Bernie Madoff; deceased celebrities who continue to earn money for their estates.
Hackers that get into the computer systems that run crucial elements of the world's infrastructure; underwater explorer Robert Ballard's latest discovery off the coast of Turkey.
Former lawyer Marc Dreier reveals how he scammed people out of $400 million; former FBI agent Nada Prouty denies claims that she aided terrorists; diving with white sharks.
A bomb disposal unit comprised entirely of volunteers search for deadly explosive devices in Afghanistan; using DNA technology to sustain endangered species; Vogue Editor-in-Chief Anna Wintour.
The potential hazards of chemicals called phthalates; SEED School is the first urban, public boarding school; the inventor of the cell phone, Martin Cooper, continues to improve upon the gadget 37 years later.
Investigating the deadly explosion that caused the ongoing oil leak offshore of Louisiana; Los Angeles Philharmonic director Gustavo Dudamel.
American citizens who have traveled abroad for terrorist training; Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton; strategic defaults.
More than 550 people have drowned in a canal along the California-Mexico border; chef José Andrés has an avant-garde cooking technique; comic Conan O'Brien discusses losing his role as host of "The Tonight Show."
A former member of a Muslim extremist group discusses an ideology called the Narrative, which states America is at war with Islam; using prescription drugs to boost brain power; building a new bridge between San Francisco and Oakland, Calif.
Con men who promise cures to dying victims; actor Al Pacino discusses his career and upcoming roles.
John Gotti Jr. talks about growing up with an infamous father; a discovery made by a 9-year-old boy on a fossil hunt may turn out to be a new link in the human evolutionary chain.
Biotech firms that want to patent human genes; an American program providing Ugandans with affordable HIV medicine causes people to be less fearful of the virus; tobacco companies' new smokeless products.
Nada Prouty, former FBI and CIA anti-terrorism agent; Russian billionaire Mikhail Prokhorov discusses his planned purchase of the NBA's New Jersey Nets; diving with white sharks.
President Obama's chief of staff, Rahm Emanuel, discusses his job; the children of Haiti face hunger, disease and slavery; the identical twins who are doubles champions in tennis.
Former trader Michael Lewis writes about Wall Street outsiders who made millions betting against the subprime mortgage business; British musical savant Derek Paravicini.
An FBI videotape offers a glimpse into the secretive world of espionage; the forced deportation and massacre of ethnic Armenians by the Turks in 1915; Oscar-nominated director Kathryn Bigelow discusses her film "The Hurt Locker."
A plane flown by embattled government contractor Blackwater crashes into a mountain in Afghanistan; a new device can generate power without being connected to the electric grid; people are still waiting for a memorial at the site of Ground Zero.
The World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland; electronics smuggled into Iran that could be used in weapons of mass destruction; Ponzi schemes.
A Green Beret unit goes into battle with a group of Afghan soldiers against the Taliban; snowboarder Shaun White shows off some of the tricks he will use at the Winter Olympics; singer Beyoncé discusses her success.
The latest from earthquake-ravaged Haiti; American Samoa sends more players to the NFL than any other place in America with a similar population.
The status of the multibillion-dollar virtual fence being built on the U.S.-Mexico border; the new book "Game Change" reveals behind-the-scenes issues from the 2008 presidential election; using DNA technology to sustain endangered species.
Revealing information about Americans with Swiss bank accounts; the bureaucracy of the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs; compiling an elephant dictionary.
A three-year drought brings a decades-long fight over water in California to a head; former CIA operative Henry Crumpton; extreme-sports enthusiasts glide down mountains at high speeds.
Residents of Wilmington, Ohio, cope a year after thousands of them lost their jobs; Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew, leader of the Orthodox Christian Church; actor Alec Baldwin discusses his career and personal life.
President Obama discusses his plans for Afghanistan and Pakistan, the economy and the recent security breach at the White House state dinner; the emerging technology of growing body parts from human cells taken from patients; comic Ricky Gervais.
An experiment in inner-city education puts historically low-achieving students in New York City on an academic par with their peers; former NBA referee Tim Donaghy discusses betting on games and serving time in prison.
Gold fuels a war in the Democratic Republic of the Congo; ocean explorer Robert Ballard.
The cost of prolonging one's life in intensive care; journalist Maziar Bahari discusses being tortured by the Iranian Revolutionary Guard; how director James Cameron created his new $400-million film "Avatar."
On the road with a bomb-hunting unit in Afghanistan; paleontologist Jack Horner.
Hackers who threaten national security; author Andre Agassi discusses his upcoming book, "Open."
The safety of the vaccine for the H1N1 virus; the Japanese mafia, Yakuza, has a worldwide influence; people who illegally distribute movies over the Internet.
Medicare and Medicaid fraud; epilepsy; actor and director Tyler Perry.
How the government plans to fight the flu pandemic; the machine invented by John Kanzius that may offer effective cancer treatment without radiation and chemotherapy; director and actress Drew Barrymore talks about her career.
A U.S. Marine company in Afghanistan; numerous blows to the head can cause brain damage; people wearing wing suits jump off mountaintops.
Lawyer Marc Dreier discusses how he scammed people out of more than $400 million; residents of Kingston, Tenn., are told to stay out of a river in which coal ash was spilled in December 2008; threats to the great wildebeest migration in Kenya.
Gen. Stanley McChrystal is U.S. commander in Afghanistan; attempts to repay money lost to Bernie Madoff's Ponzi scheme; the fame of dead celebrities, including Marilyn Monroe and Elvis Presley, continues to earn money for their estates.
New technology allows amputees to pick up small, delicate objects; Vogue Editor-in-Chief Anna Wintour talks about her penchant for sunglasses; college football coach Pete Carroll also works to combat gang violence in Los Angeles.
President Barack Obama; Ted Kennedy Jr. discusses his father's life and legacy; the cast of "Guiding Light."
Global warming and its effect on forest fires; combat in Afghanistan; musician Nathaniel Ayers and newspaper columnist Steve Lopez.
The ultimate destination of recycled electronic refuse; the role of credit default swaps in the current economic crisis; the inventor of the respirator, Forrest Bird.
Correspondents pay tribute to the late Don Hewitt, who is credited with inventing the newsmagazine format and creating "60 Minutes."
Football player Michael Vick talks about his prison sentence for participating in dogfighting; U.S. military use of unmanned aircraft to track and destroy the enemy; members of the British rock band Coldplay.
Colombians say a produce distributor is responsible for deaths of civilians in their country; computers help paralyzed people to communicate; critics say "shark tour" operators are teaching the dangerous fish to associate humans with food.
Whether safety precautions at airports are really keeping passengers safer; some prosecutors seek harsher punishments for drunken drivers who cause fatalities; musician Wyclef Jean talks about his life and his efforts to help his native Haiti.
Despite the economic downturn, Americans are buying guns and ammunition at an increasingly higher rate; the African lion is in danger of extinction; casino mogul Steve Wynn talks about his success and his diagnosis with an eye disease.
Despite the economic downturn, Americans are buying guns and ammunition at an increasingly higher rate; the African lion is in danger of extinction; casino mogul Steve Wynn talks about his success and his diagnosis with an eye disease.
An Army officer divulges what happened the day Osama bin Laden escaped U.S. forces; flaws in the testimony of eyewitnesses are brought to light with the help of DNA technology that can exonerate the innocent.
The pilot and crew of US Airways flight 1549 talk about their incredible landing on the Hudson River; singer Jon Bon Jovi talks about his career.
Online poker players ferret out cheaters; the possibility of reading minds; attracting tourists to a park in Mozambique.
Inside the secretive "Supermax" prison where the nation's most dangerous criminals are held; drug violence in Mexico; basketball player LeBron James earns tens of millions of dollars a year.
Harry Markopoulos warned the SEC about Bernard Madoff's investment fund; some foreign-born widows of U.S. citizens are being asked to leave the country; Alice Waters is famous for touting the virtues of fresh food.
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke talks about what went wrong with the country's financial system; Dolly Parton talks about her life, her career in music and producing the Broadway version of her film "9 to 5."
The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation takes control of a failed bank; Pakistan President Asif Ali Zardari discusses Islamic insurgents' attempt to take over the country; Olympic gold medalist Michael Phelps.
American exporters worry that the "buy American" clause of the economic stimulus package will cause retaliation by foreign governments; a con man fools a small town into giving him law officer authority; red wine and the aging process.
Defense Secretary Robert Gates talks about the war in Afghanistan; the new head of AIG talks about the tasks that lie ahead; Vogue editor Anna Wintour.
The U.S. military's use of unmanned armed aircraft to track and destroy the enemy; the curious life and death of Ashraf Marwan, an Egyptian billionaire said to have been a spy; Bill James makes an intense statistical analysis of baseball.
Ecuadorians sue Chevron over oil drilling in the Amazon jungle; Saudi officials try to re-educate jihadists; the Antinori family has been in the wine business for 600 years.
A profile of Vice President Joe Biden; coal is America's cheapest fossil fuel but is blamed for global warming; an elephant orphanage in Kenya.
Devastating losses in the stock market and their effects on 401(k) accounts; scientists are re-examining cold fusion as an energy source; a family of bullfighters in Spain.
New technology helps amputees to pick up small, delicate objects; the increase in gun purchases despite the economic downturn; casino mogul Steve Wynn talks about his success.
Budget cuts force a county hospital to close its outpatient cancer clinic; a man recounts his eight years in an Iranian prison; musician and entrepreneur Dolly Parton talks about her career.
Cyber gangs use computer viruses to gain information to electronically rob bank accounts; the African lion is in danger of extinction; basketball star LeBron James earns tens of millions of dollars annually.
President Barack Obama discusses the issues facing the economy and the country; musician Nathaniel Ayers and journalist Steve Lopez are the inspiration for the film "The Soloist."
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke talks about what went wrong with the country's financial system and when the recession might end; Alice Waters has been touting the virtues of fresh foods grown in an environmentally friendly way for decades.
The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation takes over a failed bank; wrongful convictions based on flawed eyewitness testimony.
Harry Markopolos repeatedly warned SEC officials about Bernie Madoff's investment fund; violence between drug cartels in Mexico has caused thousands of deaths; a profile of Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal (R).
The debate about lowering the drinking age to 18; CBS cameraman Richard Butler talks about his captivity in Iraq; a young Jewish orphan becomes the mascot of a group of Nazi soldiers.
The economic stimulus package; financial whistleblower; Pakistani President Asif Ali Zadari.
Capt. Chesley B. Sullenberger, the pilot of US Airways Flight 1549, and his crew talk about their crash-landing on the Hudson River in New York; inside the world of the popular band Coldplay.
An Ohio town is left reeling by the closing of its largest employer; a number of Israelis and Palestinians agree that a two-state solution is no longer possible; a substance in wine has been found to slow the aging process in mice.
Reasons behind the drastic fluctuations in the price of oil; Adm. Mike Mullen, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; musician Wyclef Jean uses his talents to help his native Haiti.
Some prosecutors are pursuing harsher penalties for drunken drivers, including long prison sentences for those who caused deaths; mind reading; Texas Tech coach Mike Leach.
Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger faces a $40 million state budget gap caused by the economic decline; the effectiveness of airport security checkpoints; an elephant orphanage in Kenya.
Rep. Barney Frank (D-Mass.) talks about his role in the government bailouts; a second wave of mortgage defaults is predicted; USC college football coach Pete Carroll works to decrease gang violence in Los Angeles.
Saudi officials discuss the American focus on lessening the country's use of foreign oil; artist and filmmaker Julian Schnabel talks about his career.
One of the largest cheating scandals in the history of Internet gambling; Monica Brown, the second female soldier to win the Silver Star since World War II; Olympic swimmer Michael Phelps.
The case of an unsolved assault on a facility containing weapons-grade uranium; some foreign-born widows are being asked to leave the U.S.; musical savant Rex Lewis-Clark makes remarkable strides despite doctors' predictions.
Interviews with President-elect Barack Obama and Michelle Obama; Rex Lewis-Clack, a musical savant who was born blind and mentally impaired.
An interview with the strategists who helped Barack Obama win the election; used electronics like cell phones and computer monitors sometimes wind up in China; media mogul Ted Turner talks about his life and career.
Many veterans are having trouble getting their jobs back when they return home; a man buys a badge on the Internet and fools officials in a small town; people with complete paralysis get assistance in communication.
Credit default swaps; businessman T. Boone Pickens' mission to lessen America's dependence on foreign oil; entrepreneur Greg Carr.
Combat in Afghanistan; bankers discuss plans for government aid to the country's largest banks; Spain's bullfighting brothers, Cayetano and Francisco Ordonez.
An FBI undercover agent talks about infiltrating the Gambino family; footage of advanced weaponry in action; the Antinori family.
Some of the Wall Street financial instruments that magnified the economic crisis; an officer talks about Osama bin Laden's narrow escape in Tora Bora, Afghanistan; the race to develop and produce an electric car.
Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson talks about the nation's economic crisis; Gen. Raymond Odierno talks about the military in Iraq; a look at the Large Hadron Collider.
The 40th-anniversary broadcast includes interviews with presidential candidates John McCain (R) and Barack Obama (D).
Experts say dozens of defendants may actually be innocent after a flawed science was used in their convictions; Justice Antonin Scalia talks about his public and private life.
Author Bob Woodward discusses his new book; actor Alec Baldwin talks about his career and his personal life; blue fin tuna, a popular item on sushi menus, are being captured in rising numbers that threaten to endanger the species.
Sens. Barack Obama and Joseph Biden discuss their roles and strategies for the upcoming presidential election; some people in vegetative states are reawakening thanks to drug therapies.
A soldier faces murder charges in the deaths of Iraqi citizens; actor Dennis Quaid talks about the hospital mistake that nearly cost his newborn twins their lives.
Former CIA covert officer Valerie Plame talks about the leaking of her identity; the use of rape as a weapon in the civil war in Congo; a detective thinks he has solved the mystery of a missing da Vinci masterpiece.
Officers in the Israeli air force must prepare for anything; a case of insanity on Death Row; a profile of billionaire investor Carl Icahn.
The success of the kingdom of Dubai; a man's statistics help the Red Sox.
An infamous Boston mob trigger-man talks about the murders he is believed to have committed; NASA prepares for a manned space flight to Mars; singer Bruce Springsteen talks about his career, politics, and his current tour.
Searching for a young man who fled his village in Darfur to escape mass murder; a leukemia patient hopes to live long enough to see his potentially life-saving invention in clinical trials; a music program for youth at risk in Venezuela.
Gay members of the military; Remote Area Medical helps those in remote parts of the world as well as uninsured and underinsured Americans; soccer player David Beckham talks about his triumphs and troubles.
Endangered mountain gorillas high in the African jungle; a former Pentagon insider talks about the run-up to war; whether the U.S. Mint should continue to produce pennies and nickels.
A Baghdad clergyman estimates that 90 percent of Iraq's Christians have fled or been killed by Islamic extremists; genetic genealogy uses DNA to trace ancestry back hundreds of years; actor Will Smith ("Hancock").
Scientists study the link between sleep deprivation and a host of diseases, including diabetes and heart disease; a study indicates the happiest country in the world is Denmark.
Dust explosions in U.S. factories; the Howard Hughes Medical Institute probes life's medical mysteries; Joel Osteen's ministry includes books, speeches and televised sermons.
An indicted Chicago police officer talks about charges against him; a nonlethal weapon for crowd control; venture capitalist Tom Perkins and the largest sailboat in the world.
Two lawyers, bound by client-attorney privilege, kept the secret that their client committed murder; the effect of the subprime mortgage meltdown in the United States on foreign markets; the millennial generation may be unprepared for the workplace.
A young man works to aid Iraqis who helped the U.S. who are targeted by the insurgents; new species are discovered in a little-known paradise in Indonesia; Jon Bon Jovi and his band continue to pack the arenas.
Chiquita Brands International says it paid paramilitaries in Colombia to protect the lives of its employees; a U.S. government-run prison system is investigated; actor Alec Baldwin on his career and personal life.
Re-examining criminal cases in Texas; Mary Tillman talks about the case of her son, Pat, killed by friendly fire; Dr. Paul Farmer delivers medical care in Third World countries.
The Israeli air force; U.S. Justice Antonin Scalia discusses his private and public life.
U.S. troops talk about the military tactics used by the Taliban fighters in Afghanistan; the positive effects of gastric bypass on diseases like type 2 diabetes, sleep apnea and high blood pressure; finding Leonardo da Vinci's lost mural.
Corruption in Iraq; a leukemia patient's invention may help others beat the same disease; Venezuela's music program for at-risk youth.
Officials at China's government-controlled sovereign wealth fund address concerns that it will try to control the entities in which it invests; a Pentagon insider explains the run-up to the war in Iraq; preparations for a manned flight to Mars.
A man recounts his story of torture as a terror detainee in Afghanistan and Guantanamo Bay; Al Gore's campaign for awareness of global warming; Bill James uses statistics to analyze baseball and its players.
A collection of seeds from the world's crops is deep inside a mountain near the North Pole; an ossuary's inscription says it contained the bones of a brother of Jesus; professional soccer player David Beckham.
Actor Dennis Quaid and his wife address the medical mix-up that nearly cost their newborn twins their lives; sleep deprivation can link to serious health problems, like diabetes, obesity and heart disease.
Sen. John McCain (R) talks about his plan to win the White House; two lawyers, bound by client-attorney privilege, kept the secret that their client committed murder; investor Carl Icahn.
Democratic presidential contenders Hillary Rodham Clinton and Barack Obama; Remote Area Medical expands its service to help uninsured U.S. residents; the development of a nonlethal weapon the Pentagon plans to use for crowd control in Iraq.
Don Siegelman, former governor of Alabama; the death of a newspaper editor; colony collapse disorder.
Deaths associated with a heart surgery drug; studies indicate Denmark is the happiest country in the world; Venezuelan conductor Gustavo Dudamel.
Democratic presidential hopefuls Barack Obama and Hillary Rodham Clinton; the future of pennies and nickels.
Business, tourism and government thrive in the oil-rich emirate of Dubai; a replay of an interview with President Gordon Hinckley, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, who died Jan. 27, 2008.
The effect of the subprime mortgage meltdown in the United States on foreign markets; a former FBI agent recounts details of his seven-month interrogation of Saddam Hussein before the dictator's trial and execution.
The capture of bluefin tuna threatens to endanger the species; the rape of women becomes a weapon in the Congo's civil war; Mark Zuckerberg, founder of the social networking Web site Facebook.
Pakistan President Pervez Musharraf talks about the unrest in his country; John Martorano talks about murders for which he was imprisoned; ballplayer Roger Clemens talks about being accused of using performance-enhancing drugs.
The intensity and number of forest fires increase; critics speak out against medical marijuana laws; technicians service the growing number of electronic gadgets that are a part of daily life.
The Rev. Joel Osteen preaches to a packed church in Houston; using DNA to trace ancestry back hundreds of years; football player Tom Brady.
The military's "don't ask, don't tell" policy; a paradise in Indonesia; ballplayer Alex Rodriguez talks about his career.
The endangered mountain gorilla; some doctors doubt the efficacy of a new drug treatment for addiction; charitable endeavors of football player LaDainian Tomlinson.
Christians in Iraq; a professor wants to make sure every child has a laptop; actor Will Smith ("I Am Legend").
Doctors re-evaluate severely brain-damaged patients for degrees of consciousness; the risk of high-tech thieves stealing customer information; 1970s band the Eagles.
The convictions of thousands of defendants follow the use of flawed science; Omar Khadr, who was 15 when he was accused of killing an American soldier, awaits trial at Guantanamo Bay; health advocates battle the restaurant industry over calories.
Researchers try to find a way to control an antibiotic-resistant staph infection; a mentally ill inmate may be executed; the millennial generation may be unprepared for a demanding workplace.
A portrait of the Iraqi defector known as Curveball, whose story of biological weapons became part of the argument for invading Iraq; endangered elephant herds in Africa; a profile of venture capitalist Tom Perkins, who owns an enormous sailboat.
The president of Afghanistan complains of U.S. airstrikes killing civilians; beekeepers lose hives to colony-collapse disorder; French President Nicolas Sarkozy sides with the U.S. on policy.
An increase in the intensity and number of forest fires across the western U.S.; Plumpynut, a cheap and nutritious food, is saving starving children in the developing world; former CIA officer Valerie Plame Wilson.
The founder of an embattled private security firm; inside the secretive federal supermax prison; the Rev. Joel Osteen; the kingdom of Dubai; the digital revolution lengthens the workday; singer Norah Jones talks about her life and career.
The founder of an embattled private security firm welcomes additional government oversight; inside the secretive federal supermax prison; the Rev. Joel Osteen; the kingdom of Dubai is a Middle East success story.
Interpol Secretary General Ron Noble; genetic genealogy traces ancestry back hundreds of years; singer Bruce Springsteen; Dr. Forrest Bird, inventor.
Interpol Secretary General Ron Noble talks about the agency's resources that would be valuable in the war on terror; genetic genealogy can trace ancestry back hundreds of years; singer Bruce Springsteen; Dr. Forrest Bird, inventor.
Justice Clarence Thomas discusses his life and career; bi-polar disorder in children; Titans' quarterback Vince Young.
Justice Clarence Thomas discusses his life and career; controversy surrounds increased diagnoses of bipolar disorder in children; Tennessee Titans' quarterback Vince Young.
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad; the proliferation of pot dealers in storefronts; chess player Garry Kasparov discusses Russian politics.
Former Federal Reserve Chairman Alan Greenspan talks about the subprime lending abuses currently rocking the U.S. economy; the dangers of so-called shark tourism, which causes sharks to associate humans with food.
Workers who became ill after breathing the toxic dust at Ground Zero; technicians who program televisions, computers and hand-held devices; the life of tenor Luciano Pavarotti, who died on Sept. 6.
A soldier discusses the murder charges he faces after civilian deaths in Haditha, Iraq; ship-breakers of Bangladesh strip old ships for a salary of less than $1 a day.
Officials drop charges against three medical workers accused of murder in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina; Iraqis who aid U.S. officials meet difficulties when trying to immigrate; progress in the One Laptop Per Child campaign.
National security and the U.S. Coast Guard; evidence of global warming in Antarctica; TV personality Simon Cowell.
Searching for a Darfur survivor; the hip-hop message of noncooperation undermines efforts to solve crimes; Larry the Cable Guy makes people laugh.
Violence is rare in Iraqi Kurdistan; capturing the head of the Sicilian Mafia; actress Helen Mirren portrays strong characters.
Efforts by pharmaceutical lobbyists to get Congress to pass the Medicare prescription drug law; a prison interview with former Tyco International CEO Dennis Kozlowski; the rising popularity of mixed martial arts.
Investigating a mentally ill inmate's death by dehydration; Washington lobbyist Rick Berman; singer Kenny Chesney's concert ticket sales.
Crime-scene DNA may implicate family members; one American defector lives in North Korea; "The Simpsons" co-creator Sam Simon rescues abandoned dogs.
U.S. Comptroller General David Walker says Medicare may bankrupt the Treasury; poachers and encroaching civilization endanger India's tigers; foster-care agencies search for children's biological relatives.
The survival rates for soldiers wounded in Iraq; a Rwandan cheats death by hiding in a bathroom for three months; actor Russell Crowe talks about his image as a Hollywood bad boy.
The whistle-blower in the Abu Ghraib scandal; donor siblings meet with the help of a Web site; archived records from Hitler's government.
Money is stolen from the Ministry of Defense in Iraq; a pill that can dull people's memories; John Daly talks about his life and the PGA Tour.
Innocent people find themselves on the no-fly list; interactive-retailing pioneer Barry Diller; sea gypsies in Southeast Asia.
Cameras follow the members of the 1st Battalion of the 133rd Infantry of the Iowa National Guard serving in Iraq.
The status of the U.S. Coast Guard; so-called hospital dumping; a professor dreams of putting a laptop into the hands of every child.
Presidential candidate Mitt Romney (R-Mass.); realtors face increasing competition from online real-estate buyers and sellers; Ali Abbas, who lost most of his family during the war in Iraq.
Nazir Abas, who previously trained Muslim militants, provides intelligence to authorities in the war on terror; a profile of journalist Lou Dobbs; a woman buys a $50 million painting in a thrift store.
Former CIA Director George Tenet discusses heading the agency during the Sept. 11 attacks, the war on terror, and the hunt for Osama bin Laden; advocates for the mentally ill want gun-ownership laws changed.
Secret Service intelligence officers offer insights into the Virginia Tech shooter; challenges of daily life in Baghdad; the hip-hop culture's message of noncooperation with police stymies murder investigations.
The three former Duke lacrosse players accused of rape talk about being exonerated; a profile of ousted radio host Don Imus; prison inmates study through Bard College.
Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.) discusses his presidential bid; re-evaluating the use of nuclear power; Washington lobbyist Richard Berman fights causes like animal rights, healthy foods, labor unions and Mothers Against Drunk Driving.
The pharmaceutical industry lobbies Congress to pass the Medicare prescription-drug law; investigators use crime-scene DNA to investigate family members; the world's fastest-warming place.
A British-born Muslim extremist renounces Islamic violence; authorities investigating family members based on crime-scene DNA; former Tyco CEO Dennis Kozlowski.
Staff Sgt. Frank Wuterich discusses the murder charges against him and three other soldiers; "American Idol" judge Simon Cowell.
A man turns the tables on the FBI after the deadly anthrax attacks of 2001; insurgents consider Iraqis who help U.S. workers to be collaborators; miners' widows say an industry more concerned with money than safety sacrificed their husbands.
U.S. Comptroller General David Walker says changes must be made to the nation's health-care system; Web sites about terror; "The Simpsons" co-creator Sam Simon helps stray dogs.
Active-duty and reserve members of the military petition Congress to oppose the war in Iraq; survivors recall their lives in the Nazi model village in Czechoslovakia during World War II; Fox News Channel's Bill O'Reilly.
A report from Kurdistan, a peaceful swath of Iraq; researchers are trying to detect the earliest signs of autism; singer Kenny Chesney.
Sen. Barack Obama (D-Ill.) and his wife, Michelle; a mentally ill inmate who died of thirst; Norah Jones discusses her music.
James Joseph Dresnok refuses to leave North Korea, to which he defected 44 years ago; technicians set up electronics; savant Daniel Tammet describes his thought process.
An interview with President George W. Bush; new developments in the Duke University sexual-assault case.
The poisoning death of Russian dissident Alexander Litvinenko; revisiting an interview with former first lady Betty Ford and President Gerald Ford; a profile of British actress Helen Mirren.
Ocean swimmer Lynne Cox plans a swim in the Antarctic; musical savants; an African orphanage for baby elephants.
A secret archive lists 17.5 million victims of Hitler's Reich; a program helps locate family members of foster children; comic Larry the Cable Guy.
The man who blew the whistle on prisoner abuse at Abu Ghraib fears for his family's safety; the capture of the head of the Sicilian Mafia; mixed martial arts is one of the fastest-growing sports in the United States.
Netflix founder Reed Hastings; a woman survives Rwandan genocide by hiding in a bathroom for months; piano virtuoso Gabriela Montero.
Gen. John Abizaid offers his ideas about stabilizing the situation in Iraq; pill that dulls memories; music prodigy Jay Greenberg.
An immigration battle in Hazleton, Pa.; a decreasing number of tigers in the Indian jungles; former NFL quarterback Joe Namath discusses his career and his drinking problem.
Colleagues Steve Kroft, Lesley Stahl and Morley Safer remember journalist Ed Bradley; musicians Jimmy Buffett and Wynton Marsalis offer their tributes.
Rep. Jeff Flake (R-Ariz.) discusses misspending money in political districts; Bangladesh ship breakers; actor Russell Crowe.
Advances in medicine give wounded soldiers a better chance at survival; the investigation into the explosion at BP's Texas City refinery; Notre Dame football coach Charlie Weis.
Coalition forces have stolen more than $500 million from Iraq's Ministry of Defense; profiling House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.); a student leaves his family to flee his village in Darfur.
The accused in the Duke University rape case; former Bush administration employee David Kuo says religious leaders have been manipulated for political gain.
The list used to screen airline passengers for potential terrorists; Carleton Fiorina, formerly of Hewlett-Packard, discusses her firing; Patricia Dunn, also formerly of Hewlett-Packard, discusses her indictment.
Journalist Bob Woodward discusses the situation in Iraq; a new treatment for clinical depression; teenage boys preying on the homeless.
Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf discusses terrorist ties to his nation; an interview with a doctor and nurses accused of killing New Orleans patients following Hurricane Katrina; profiling Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice.
The debate over legalizing Internet gambling; former NFL linebacker Bill Romanowski; controversial radio host Howard Stern; the mail-order marijuana business of Canadian Marc Emery; extended families created through fertility drugs.
The debate over legalizing Internet gambling; former NFL linebacker Bill Romanowski; controversial radio host Howard Stern.
A team of New York paramedics aids victims of an earthquake in Pakistan; golfer Tiger Woods discusses his family, his desire to have children and his golf game.
Pastor Barry Minkow investigates fraud as a way to make amends for his own crimes; the restoration of New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina; scientists find clues to what may determine sexuality.
The growing field of anti-aging medicine; filmmaker Ayaan Hirsi Ali discusses her controversial film "Submission: Part I"; basketball legend Michael Jordan.
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad discusses U.S. foreign policy and the lack of relations between Iran and the U.S.; actor Stephen Colbert.
A visit to the top of the world in search of evidence of global warming.
A former bodyguard of Osama bin Laden talks about the world's most-wanted man; a NASA scientist says the Bush administration restricts his comments on global warming; a profile of Irish rock-band U2.
The digital revolution enables Americans to work longer and harder; soldiers patrol the Baghdad airport highway; two burglars tell about their 20-year careers.
The debate over employers' efforts to control employee behavior; two orphaned brothers discover a family they never knew they had; U.S. skier Bode Miller.
Former U.S. soldier Charles Jenkins talks about his years in North Korea; tracing money the U.S. has spent on reconstructing Iraq; ballplayer Derek Jeter.
Elián González recalls the battle between the U.S. and Cuba over his custody; the U.S. military devises a way to retake the Iraqi town of Tal Afar; former astronaut Neil Armstrong discusses fame, his family, and landing on the moon.
The oil boom in Alberta; savants who need assistance in living independently but have incredible musical prowess.
Violent tactics of some environmental and animal-rights groups; Kinky Friedman runs for governor of Texas; shark-tour operators might be endangering surfers and swimmers.
A former FDA official says politics interferes with science in government decision-making; archaeologists find the bones of what may be another species of human; actor Mel Brooks talks about his life and work.
Efforts to secure the Mexican border drive illegal immigrants into the desert; 183 Whole Foods Markets offer organic food at higher prices; author Carl Hiaasen writes a series of successful novels.
A New York police officer denies accusations that he is a hit man for the Mafia; body armor and improved medicine protect severely wounded combat soldiers.
Andy Stern of the Service Employees International Union; educator Geoffrey Canada tries to convert at-risk youths into college-bound students; the Dixie Chicks.
Government-backed student loans are a lucrative business for Sallie Mae; fuel distilled from corn and other renewable materials; golfer John Daly discusses his life and the PGA tour.
The most contaminated land in the Western Hemisphere; the Priory of Sion; "fake news" anchor Stephen Colbert.
A CIA official involved with the Iraq War criticizes the White House; anti-aging medicine; the success of Starbucks.
Interviews with infamous Palestinian terrorists; problems related to China's gender imbalance; chef Jamie Oliver introduces children to nutritious food.
A soldier convicted in the death of an Iraqi general makes his case; an African orphanage for baby elephants whose mothers were killed by poachers; professional golfer Michelle Wie.
Osama bin Laden's former bodyguard talks about the world's most-wanted man; the financial issues facing General Motors; the digital revolution allows people to work constantly.
The New York Police Department serves as an army against terror; NASA's top climate scientist claims the Bush administration restricts his speech; children born of sperm and egg donation are able to meet donor siblings.
Kevin Weeks tells the story of his time with James "Whitey" Bulger, the FBI's most-wanted criminal; the military's method for retaking the Iraqi town of Tal Afar; scientists probe the origins of human sexuality.
Tiger Woods discusses the Tiger Woods Learning Center and his home and wife; some people accuse a major hedge fund of spreading negative information and betting on the falling stock price that results.
Costs of hospital care for uninsured patients; a soldier facing court-martial for treatment of an Afghan prisoner defends his actions; mail-order marijuana-seed business.
Proposed sale of major U.S. port terminals; developing diesel fuel from coal; human stem-cells can help paralyzed rats walk again.
A look at Denmark since the cartoon scandal; global warming; actor Philip Seymour Hoffman.
The money being spent on Iraqi reconstruction; the destruction of unused human embryos; wounded soldiers recount their stories of war.
A U.S. program to create drugs to respond to possible terrorist attacks; an accident victim seeking more pain medication violates drug laws; singer Deborah Voigt's gastric-bypass surgery.
The oil boom in Alberta; singer Kinky Friedman's campaign for governor of Texas; professional video-game player Johnathan Wendel.
Rep. John Murtha (D-Pa.); inside North Korea; actress Felicity Huffman.
A New York detective accused of being a Mafia hit man denies the charges; Sony CEO Howard Stringer hopes to reinvigorate the company; skier Bode Miller discusses his pursuit of gold at the 2006 Winter Olympic Games.
Discrimination toward Hurricane Katrina refugees; a German citizen sues the U.S. government, claiming it turns terror suspects over to countries that are known to allow torture; actor Morgan Freeman discusses racism and Black History Month.
Immigrants die trying to cross the Mexican border; possibility that the CIA hands terrorism suspects over to countries who use torture; shark attacks.
The private sector's race to space; medical advances that increase human lifespans; President Bill Clinton's efforts to curtail the spread of AIDS in China.
Progress in the fledgling democracy of Lebanon; the Moken people of Southeast Asia predict the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami; singer Tina Turner.
Tracking the bird flu; the FBI creates a task force to battle a dangerous gang; radio personality Howard Stern discusses his personal life and his new business venture; the increasing popularity of shark tourism.
Emergency contraceptive Plan B; McMansions; professional tennis player James Blake.
Online gambling sites worldwide; the future of New Orleans; the band U2's music and politics.
A team of paramedics from New York aids earthquake victims in Pakistan; extreme environmental and animal-rights groups; a profile of retired Wall Street millionaire Jim Cramer.
Former astronaut Neil Armstrong discusses fame, family and Apollo 11; patrolling a dangerous stretch of road in Iraq; quarterback Tom Brady ponders his future and his sports career.
Friends and colleagues of former CIA operative Valerie Plame discuss the effect of the leak; employers attempt to control the off-hours activities of their employees; Prince Charles in his first U.S. television interview in more than a decade.
Former Army Sgt. Robert Jenkins, whose desertion to North Korea turned into 40 years of captivity; former NBA player Michael Jordan discusses his new book; musical savants.
Opium production threatens to undermine democratic efforts in Afghanistan; former NFL linebacker Bill Romanowski; searching for the ivory-billed woodpecker, previously thought to be extinct.
Former FBI Director Louis J. Freeh; NASCAR CEO Brian France; former jewel thieves Dominick Latella and Peter Salerno.
The political comeback of Deputy Iraqi Prime Minister Ahmed Chalabi; scholar Robert Oxnam discusses multiple personality disorder; events surrounding the battle for custody of Elian Gonzalez five years ago.
Roy Hallums discusses his 10 months as a hostage in Iraq; the hunt for Osama bin Laden continues along the Pakistan-Afghanistan border; New York Yankee Derek Jeter discusses steroids in baseball.
New Orleans recovers in the wake of Hurricane Katrina; fund-raiser Kenneth Feinberg's role in aiding the survivors of Sept. 11; Parkinson's disease patients participate in a clinical drug study.
Repairing the levees breached by Hurricane Katrina's floodwaters; children of the Baby Boomer generation; medical tourism in spots like India and Thailand.
A Texas jury rules that the makers of Vioxx knew the painkiller could cause heart attack and stroke; mass murder and refugee crisis in Darfur; radio host Dave Ramsey fights against debt and those who enable it.
Teaching schoolchildren how to avoid contracting the AIDS virus; Miami Dolphins running back Ricky Williams; two Iraqi families tell what life is like now in Baghdad.
Former CIA insider Michael Scheuer; parents who allow teens to drink alcohol at home; the Moken people of Southeast Asia save themselves from the 2004 tsunami.
Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger (R-Calif.); colleges that exaggerate job placement rates; actress Hilary Swank.
MLB player Rafael Palmeiro's positive steroid test; accused serial killer Coral Eugene Watts; Cirque du Soleil's impact on showmanship and Las Vegas.
An interview with Russian leader Vladimir Putin; actress Jane Fonda discusses her autobiography and her life.
Allegations that the CIA turns terror suspects over to countries known to use torture; black babies born in the United States adopted by white parents who live outside the country; actor Dustin Hoffman discusses his life and art.
A lack of fully armored vehicles in Iraq; concerns over the ease of obtaining.50 caliber rifles; women who left successful careers to raise their children.
How Homeland Security funds are being spent; the creator of a film perceived as anti-Quran gets death threats; inventors of personal flying-machines.
Former soldiers being recalled to active military duty; the private sector's race to space, led by aeronautical engineer Burt Rutan.
U.S. Marines stationed in Ramadi, Iraq; researchers train canines to detect cancer; cyclist Lance Armstrong.
Accusations that an 18-year-old's killing spree was inspired by a video game; the ethicality of a Texas law granting admittance to state universities for the top 10 percent of high-school graduates; a new species of monkey.
The so-called Canadian Lottery scam targets elderly Americans; a goat donated by a U.S. aid organization changes the life of a poor African girl; musician Bob Dylan.
Military lawyers seek justice for detainees at Guantanamo Bay; a drug executive offers a way to lower the high cost of medicines in the United States; in parts of the West, homeowners are finding grizzly bears too close for comfort.
The debate over the.50-caliber rifle; an interview with comic Dave Chapelle; Romania's use of the Dracula myths as a tourist draw.
Government-backed efforts in the educational system teach children that abstinence is the best way to prevent HIV/AIDS; former con-man Barry Minkow becomes an evangelical minister; former CEO Richard Scrushy, HealthSouth.
Inmates at super-maximum security penitentiaries organize criminal gang businesses; author Harry G. Frankfurt.
An interview with Russian leader Vladimir Putin; West Point officer graduates adapt to fight the nontraditional war on terror; actor Ray Romano discusses his long-running sitcom.
A former Army translator talks about the interrogation process used at Guantanamo Bay; archaeologists find bones of what appears to be a previously unknown species of human; actress Goldie Hawn.
The growth of medical tourism; profiling the "sandhogs" who are building a water tunnel to supply New York; the Earth Conservation Corps aims to save a river and its Washington, D.C., neighborhood.
A trend is developing in which parents are allowing teens to drink in their homes to combat drunken driving; writer Carl Hiaasen; inventors who build personal flying machines.
An ex-Mafia boss claims he paid two former detectives to commit murder; the debate over how to best spend the money allocated for homeland security; actress Jane Fonda discusses her upcoming autobiography.
American seminarians studying at the Vatican discuss Pope John Paul II; the process of selecting a new pope; actress Jane Fonda discusses her autobiography and her life.
Citizens of Saudi Arabia speak about the country's recent steps toward reform and equal rights for women; a box rumored to once contain the bones of Jesus' brother; ultra runners.
The.50 caliber rifle; police enforcement of restraining orders; the Moken people's experience of the recent tsunami.
Former Enron Chairman Ken Lay reflects on the debacle; filmmaker Ayaan Hirsi Ali discusses the controversial film "Submission"; filmmaker George Lucas discusses the last "Star Wars" film and the likelihood of a PG-13 rating.
Allegations that the CIA hands over suspected terrorists to countries whose interrogators use torture; an 18-year-old accused of murdering three people; the investigation of a political action committee linked to House Majority Leader Tom DeLay.
Saudi Arabia's efforts to change its reputation as being a terrorist breeding ground; a possible connection between Watergate and Howard Hughes; a military program that combats the mental stress of urban warfare in Iraq.
Former Lt. Jennifer Dyer discusses her treatment after accusing a fellow lieutenant of rape; Cirque du Soleil in Las Vegas; comic Chris Rock.
Former MLB player Jose Canseco's book about steroid use in baseball; black babies adopted by white families who live outside the United States; artists Christo and Jeanne-Claude's art extravaganza, "The Gates," in Central Park.
Ukrainian President Viktor Yushchenko; former students at career colleges discuss inflated job-placement rates and potential salaries; actress Hilary Swank discusses training for her role in the film "Million Dollar Baby."
An artist helps solve crimes by reconstructing the faces of the dead and missing.
U.S. Marines stationed in Ramadi, Iraq; tobacco whistle-blower Dr. Jeffrey Wigand educates children about the dangers of smoking; soccer goalie Tim Howard.
A poor girl's journey from Uganda to a prep school in the United States.
Critics and proponents of the.50-caliber rifle; Chinese piano prodigy Lang Lang; training dogs to diagnose cancer in humans.
The biggest Pentagon scandal in recent years; a rare disorder threatens to wipe out the Amish; tsunami relief efforts in Asia.
Inside Google, the company that began as a school project and is now worth almost as much as Ford and General Motors combined; Indian actress Aishwarya Rai discusses her career.
Navy SEALs go into combat in Afghanistan; comic Dave Chappelle; drug sentencing laws; behind the scenes of the children's chorus at the Metropolitan Opera.
A stone box purported to have contained the bones of the brother of Jesus; former Miami Dolphins player Ricky Williams explains why he retired; country singer Gretchen Wilson.
A profile of the late singer/songwriter Ray Charles; interviews with New England Patriots coach Bill Belichick and Carolina Panthers coach John Fox.
The easy availability of radioactive materials in the former Soviet Republic; marketers targeting children between 8 and 13; actor Kevin Bacon.
The controversy surrounding the murder of Carolyn Muncey; Sen. Ernest Hollings (D-S.C.); soprano Anna Netrebko discusses her operatic career.
The U.S. GIs who fled to Canada during the Iraq war; the growth of Christian rock music; actor/director Kevin Spacey's movie about actor/singer Bobby Darin, "Beyond the Sea."
Former soldiers who thought they had fulfilled their obligations are being called for active duty; attention deficit disorder in adults; interview with musician Bob Dylan.
The case of two at the Guantanamo Bay detention facility, accused of spying but now labeled victims of overzealous prosecution; 12-year-old composer Jay Greenberg; actor Dustin Hoffman discusses his life and career.
The last man rescued alive from the World Trade Center in 2001; Bonnie Fuller, known as the diva of celebrity journalism; singer Alicia Keys.
The soldiers injured in Iraq who are not added to the casualty totals; a diet aid made from hoodia plant extracts; actor Jim Carrey.
Author Michael Scheuer, former head of the CIA unit in pursuit of Osama bin Laden, criticizes the government's handling of the war on terror; what Vioxx manufacturers knew before they recalled the drug.
Actor Jamie Foxx ("Ray") discusses his childhood, his family and his career.
Aeronautical engineer Burt Rutan foresees a thriving tourist trade in space; national radio host Dave Ramsey tries to save debtors one at a time.
A U.S. soldier says he received injuries from fellow soldiers during a training exercise at Guantanamo Bay.
Soldiers lack the fully-armored vehicles necessary to survive constant roadside bombings in Iraq; a behind-the-scenes look at "Saturday Night Live"; Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger discusses his interest in running for president.
Potential problems with new computer voting machines could affect millions of voters.
An investigation into the 1955 torture and murder of Emmett Till recently reopens; "Daily Show" anchor Jon Stewart discusses cable news and other media.
Comic Dave Chappelle.
A Texas serial killer may soon be released due to an unorthodox plea agreement; Texas education laws come under fire for being unfair; a profile of the late musician Ray Charles.
The children of mobster Henry Hill talk about their 25 years in hiding; the creators of "South Park" discuss their controversial film "Team America."
Genocide in the Darfur region of Sudan; women who left workplace success to stay home and raise children; Queen Latifah discusses racism and how she is working to combat it.
A treatable condition often misdiagnosed as Alzheimer's or Parkinson's; singer/songwriter Jimmy Buffett.
The children of the baby boom generation; the Italian Renaissance family of the Medici; Dallas Cowboys head coach Bill Parcells.
Champion stock car racer Dale Earnhardt Jr.; the marriage of an autistic couple.
A cruel lottery scam targets the elderly; a profile of cable news personality Bill O'Reilly; Andy Rooney comments on various get-out-the-vote campaigns.
An Iraqi government official's predictions on the war in his country; scientific diet clinics in Durham, N.C.; the increasing importance of coaches and computer technology in NFL football success.
Weighing the need to catch the guilty against the rights of the innocent when collecting DNA samples; the growing crime of identity theft; former football player Lawrence Taylor discusses his career and how he beat his addiction to drugs.
A hoax some consider responsible for helping launch the war in Iraq; actors Matthew Broderick and Sarah Jessica Parker talk about their life and marriage.
Former Texas Lt. Gov. Ben Barnes discusses his role in getting President George W. Bush into the Texas Air National Guard; the life and career of actor Robert Duvall.
Security issues at some facilities housing the United States' nuclear weapons; pension plans and mutual funds invested with companies doing business with nations that have supported terrorism; golfer Michelle Wie.
A Houston school system is accused of falsifying drop-out rates; the father and son team behind NFL Films; an Iraq War love story.
Richard Scrushy gives his first interview since the government accused him of securities fraud; a breakthrough in organ transplants in infants; U.S. citizens pay more for prescription medicines than anyone else in the world.
Americans spend more than a billion dollars annually on finding the perfect partner.
Hospitals fail to inform others of a nurse's record; gorillas meet humans for the first time; Hollywood wages war against Internet movie piracy.
Comic/actor Larry David; an ambitious father gives up everything in his dream to create the next Tiger Woods; a new fertility procedure can give prospective parents a choice in the sex of their child.
A whistleblower accuses the FBI of slowing down urgent translation work after the 9/11 attacks; name-brand products being counterfeited in China; 15-year-old soccer star Freddy Adu.
A family faces a number of challenges raising 30 children.
An 8-year-old musical prodigy whose talent coexists with blindness and severe mental impairment; the out-sourcing of American work to foreign countries; Bishop Gene Robinson.
Businesses that employ disenfranchised people and donate profits to social services; people with unusual social and musical abilities.
Essie Mae Washington Williams, biracial daughter of Sen. Strom Thurmond; designer Isaac Mizrahi; a teen's suicide is linked to steroid use.
Plans to store nuclear waste in Nevada affect not only Nevadans, but millions of Americans who live along the proposed transportation routes; undercover marketing; surfer Laird Hamilton.
Despite its vast oil reserves, Equatorial Guinea is still a poor country whose rulers are said to be corrupt and repressive; Alice Coles helped transform her rural village into a community of modern homes; the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.
The sacrifices of a father promoting his son's PGA aspirations; Martha Stewart; obesity in the U.S.
Fraud in widely held mutual funds; actor Sean Penn.
Sens. John Kerry and John Edwards discuss their campaign; organized gangs in South America steal millions of dollars worth of merchandise annually; music executive Clive Davis.
Actor Dennis Hopper; two brothers inherit a home; soldiers wounded in Iraq recover at home.
Problems with the Patriot missile system; ImClone founder Dr. Sam Waksal; filmmaker Michael Moore.
A discredited white drug officer accused of targeting the black community in a drug sting defends his actions; Thomas Kinkade has created a marketing empire for his artwork; eminent domain policies.
The treatment of U.S. prisoners at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba; the publisher of Maxim magazine.
Soldiers complain about the "Stop Loss" policy; a young woman's search for her father in Vietnam; professional skateboarder Tony Hawk.
Security at U.S. chemical plants; the Yale secret society to which many powerful people belong, including the president; the life and career of singer Barbara Cook.
An FBI whistleblower says that the unit translating information from terrorism suspects deliberately slowed the process; America's power elite and Yale's Skull and Bones Society; the frailty of fingerprint evidence.
Former President Bill Clinton will discuss his memoir, "My Life." With Mike Wallace, Morley Safer, Ed Bradley, Steve Kroft, Lesley Stahl and Andy Rooney.
Radical Shiite cleric Muqtada al Sadr talks about his fight against the United States; gas-guzzling SUVs continue to sell despite the skyrocketing cost of gas; Andy Rooney pays tribute to the U.S. soldiers lost in the Iraq War.
Gen. Anthony Zinni offers his perspective on the war in Iraq; convicted murderer Stanley "Tookie" Williams works to keep children away from gangs; underprivileged children get a chance at college.
Muslim women in France fight back against the rough treatment they receive in the ghettos of Paris; the United States has begun its own Arab-language television station to combat the anti-American images in Iraq; opera star Placido Domingo.
A book written by women in prison receives acclaim; Britons arrested and tortured by Saudi intelligence officers; Hugh Thompson, a former soldier in Vietnam, is finally honored for his actions at My Lai.
The American institution that was part of the eugenics movement; a Muslim woman, Shazia Mirza, who is also a comic in England; viruses that have become resistant to antibiotics.
The 80-year-old French attorney defending Saddam Hussein has a strategy that includes calling U.S. leaders to testify; a former South African guerrilla avails himself of rewards for well-connected blacks; profile of Mark Cuban.
Journalist Bob Woodward discusses the secret details in his new book on the White House's plans to attack Iraq; singer Mary J. Blige.
Young female golfer Michelle Wie; preparations for the Summer Olympics in Athens; philanthropist Bill Gates hopes to help curtail the AIDS epidemic in India.
Hospitals fail to inform others of a nurse's record; minorities sometimes pay hidden finance charges at auto dealerships; a whistle-blower says the Bush administration covered up the worst environmental disaster in U.S. history.
National Security Adviser Condoleezza Rice discusses the Sept. 11 attacks; Judge Charles Pickering discusses his judicial record; pro soccer player Freddy Adu, 14.
Richard Clarke, former White House adviser, discusses what the administration did before, during and after the Sept. 11 attacks; al-Qaida terrorist Ayman al-Zawahiri.
Rep. Dan Burton (R-Ind.) discusses why Americans pay high prices for prescription drugs; Hubble Space Telescope's future is in jeopardy; FBI informant Ron Previte discusses his knowledge of the Philadelphia mob.
Ahmed Chalabi faces charges of misleading the Bush administration about Iraq's weapons of mass destruction; Bishop Gene Robinson, the first openly gay bishop in the Episcopal Church; college women's basketball coach Geno Auriemma.
"The Diary of Anne Frank" is reputedly being used to incite fear and hatred in North Korean students; surfer Laird Hamilton; interrogators sometimes convince innocent people to make false confessions.
Immigrant gangs reputedly steal merchandise worth billions of dollars annually; experts say problems with the Patriot missile system were not fixed before the weapon was deployed in Iraq; music conductor Valery Gergiev.
The security of the United States' nuclear facilities; computer, Internet and sports entrepreneur Mark Cuban; modern dance group Pilobolus.
Evangelical Christians play a role in American life and politics; U.S. soldiers patrol one of the most dangerous areas of Iraq; music executive Clive Davis.
Sen. John Kerry (D-Mass.) and his wife, Teresa Heinz Kerry; ocean liner Queen Elizabeth 2; Americans' retirement funds are sometimes tied to companies doing business in nations that support terrorism.
Former Treasury Secretary Paul O'Neill on the inner workings of the Bush White House; American companies exporting jobs to India; the Greyston Bakery, an employer of the disenfranchised that also gives its profits to social services.
Judges protest mandatory minimum sentencing laws for low-level drug offenders; author John R. Stilgoe discusses the American landscape; the Central-Asian country of Turkmenistan; drug and bomb-sniffing dogs; country music group Bering Strait.
Singer Michael Jackson discusses the charges against him; insurgents target Iraqi police, making it difficult for coalition forces to hand over security duties to them.
L. Paul Bremer, U.S. administrator of Iraq, discusses the capture of Saddam Hussein; Sen. John Edwards (D-N.C.) discusses his bid for the presidency; Israel builds a fence to keep suicide bombers out.
Israel builds a 400-mile fence to keep suicide bombers out; Sen. John Edwards (D-N.C.) discusses his bid for presidential nomination; music group Bering Strait.
Ex-managers accuse Abercrombie & Fitch of discriminating against unattractive salespeople; Iraqi cleric calls for the removal of former Saddam Hussein loyalists from civic posts; singer Solomon Burke.
Alice Coles helps to transform her poor community in rural Virginia into a village of modern homes; International Commission on Missing Persons identifies victims in mass graves using DNA technology; former pro football player Lawrence Taylor.
The $10 billion pornography industry; former Gulf War prisoners fight to collect a judgment against Iraq; Howard Hughes Medical Institute; game-show host Alex Trebek ("Jeopardy!").
Assessing security at U.S. chemical plants; an Army officer sues the federal government to overturn its military policy on sexual orientation; Equatorial Guinea.
Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat reputedly diverts public funds; Kenneth Feinberg, special master in charge of allocating funds to Sept. 11 victims; Pfc. Patrick Miller gets a Silver Star for stopping a mortar attack aimed at U.S. troops.
Hollywood wages war against Internet movie piracy; the Hadassah Medical Center in Jerusalem; singer Mary J. Blige.
Video cameras record events, as armed Chechens take hostages at a Moscow theater; government plans to store 70,000 tons of nuclear waste in Nevada; stealth marketing.
Sen. Charles Grassley (R-Iowa) says tax shelter scams cost the government $50 billion in lost revenues a year; nation building in the Bosnian city of Mostar; a scientist reports vials of bubonic bacteria missing from his laboratory.
Richard Scrushy, former CEO of HealthSouth, talks about government accusations of securities fraud; fuel-efficient vehicles; Pope John Paul II has declared more saints than all popes before him.
Dr. Sam Waksal, former CEO of ImClone; Morley Safer reports on Yale University's Skull and Bones society; India's dowry system.
Ed Bradley interviews undercover drug agent Tom Coleman, who has been indicted on charges of perjury; young musical savant has severe physical disabilities; Mike Wallace reports on eminent domain policies.
The United States government awards lucrative contracts to rebuild Iraq; Lesley Stahl reports on Alaska's huge reserves of natural gas; a New York lawyer says she is innocent of terrorist charges.
A Harry Reasoner interview with singer Johnny Cash; Steve Kroft reports on the quality of medical care afforded to prisoners; David Attenborough produces nature documentaries for five decades.
A former intelligence official says there are at least 50 terrorist groups operating in Canada; betting on professional sports; Dr. James Jaggers and his team discuss Jesica Santillan's failed transplant operation.
Car bomb claims the life of Ayatollah Mohammed Baqir al-Hakim, one of Iraq's most important Shiite clerics; an Alabama town has high levels of toxicity; Dallas Cowboys coach Bill Parcells.
Lesley Stahl interviews CIA agent Brian Kelley; philanthropist Catherine Reynolds; suspected terrorists are detained after Sept. 11 attacks.
Concerns grow over shoulder-fired missiles, which can be deployed by terrorists against commercial airliners; journalist Stephen Glass describes fabricating magazine articles; Lesley Stahl reports on women's biological clock.
Senior citizens who cannot retire; a telecommunications company affects thousands of Montana residents; the orchid industry.
Only a small percentage of cargo containers are inspected, making the United States vulnerable to terrorism; the progressive Persian Gulf nation of Qatar is profiled; a new theory about 500-year-old paintings.
Ed Bradley reports on allegations of unnecessary heart surgeries; music group Bering Strait; author/filmmaker Michael Moore.
Singer/songwriter Sheryl Crow; witnesses talk about conditions inside North Korea; the fallibility of fingerprints as evidence.
Children of sperm donors; sales of sports utility vehicles increase; an insider says an FBI unit deliberately slowed down the translation of information from terrorism suspects.
American children forced to live in Saudi Arabia with their fathers; Will Shortz, editor of the New York Times crossword puzzle; businessman Aaron Feuerstein continues to pay his employees while rebuilding his business from a devastating fire.
Male athletes say that women's college sports take funding from their own; actor Billy Crystal; whether mentally ill people should be able to own firearms.
Doctors being sued for not foretelling a child's birth defects; students from the India Institute of Technology would rather work in the United States; environmentalists target pig farmers for the waste their livestock produces.
Lesley Stahl interviews J.K. Rowling, author of the Harry Potter books; Mike Wallace reports on black Americans relocating to the South; debate on volunteerism; despite a court ruling, displaced inhabitants of Diego Garcia cannot go home.
The Christian Right and Israel; Martha Stewart's indictment for securities fraud; Bob Dole and Bill Clinton debate presidential term limits; high-school debates and their effect on student confidence.
The Hubble space telescope; pitcher Roger Clemens; Germany's Holocaust guilt, 50 years after World War II.
New York Attorney General Eliot Spitzer sues brokerage firms to stop conflict of interest; educating boys; suicide bombers.
Gun industry whistle-blower Robert Ricker; journalist Stephen Glass describes fabricating magazine articles; Christiane Amanpour reports on the former Soviet Union's biological-weapons laboratories.
Rebuilding Afghanistan; a journalist tells of trying to write about Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus; a woman helps the government crack down on terrorist fund-raisers.
The U.S. government awards lucrative contracts to rebuild Iraq; Mike Wallace reports on Syria, Iraq's neighbor; Mayor Michael Bloomberg attempts to overhaul New York's schools.
The terrorist group Hezbollah; a company gives employees interesting perks; Clinton and Dole debate North Korea; a French con man swindles millions.
Lesley Stahl interviews golfer Annika Sorenstam, who will be the first woman in 60 years to enter a men's PGA event; the United Nations and post-war Iraq; Iran.
Jordan and the Iraq war effort; political exile Ahmad Chalabi; criticizing the Iraq war plan; suspected terrorists; rebuilding Iraq's infrastructure.
Exiled Shiite Ayatollah al-Hakim may step in at Saddam Hussein's fall; Bill Clinton and Bob Dole debate; shoulder-fired missiles and terrorism; evidence the Yugoslavs have sold military equipment to Iraq.
The search for Saddam Hussein; the people responsible for protecting New York from terrorists; the effects of war on world oil supply.
Steve Kroft reports on the military reserves; Dr. James Jaggers and his team discuss Jesica Santillan's transplant operation; Bob Dole and Bill Clinton trade views on the United Nations.
Ed Bradley visits the Persian Gulf country of Qatar; rising malpractice insurance rates may lead to decline in medical field applicants; Bill Clinton and Bob Dole debate the proposed tax cut; children of sperm donors.
Saddam Hussein's hidden financial assets; sports utility vehicle sales increase; Indian engineering students prefer to work in the United States.
Iraqi nuclear scientist Hussein Shahristani; Grammy-nominated band Bering Strait; Los Angeles Police Chief William Bratton.
U.S. military preparedness; allegations of unnecessary heart surgeries; author/filmmaker Michael Moore.
Young South Koreans give their views of President Bush and North Korean dictator Kim Jong Il; a telecommunications company affects thousands of Montana residents; ballistics database.
Space shuttle Columbia coverage; witnesses talk about conditions inside North Korea; Lesley Stahl interviews CIA agent Brian Kelley.
Singer/songwriter Sheryl Crow; senior citizens who cannot retire; the India Institute of Technology produces engineers who prefer to work in the United States; Amram Mitzna challenges Prime Minister Ariel Sharon.