• Michael B. Jordan, Michelle Yeoh join Oscars presenters
    More actors have signed on to present awards along with Michael Keaton, Danai Gurira, Helen Mirren and Tyler Perry at Sunday's ceremony
  • Lightsaber dueling now an official sport in France
    You can now officially compete in the ways of the Jedi
  • Karl Lagerfeld, Chanel fashion icon, has died at 85
    A decades-long fashion career led to Vogue magazine dubbing him the "unparalleled interpreter of the mood of the moment"
  • Police shift "trajectory" of Jussie Smollett investigation
    Police in Chicago have more questions for actor Jussie Smollett after a dramatic turn in their investigation. Police said there has been a "shift" in the probe. Dean Reynolds reports.
  • Brothers questioned in Jussie Smollett case speak out
    Ola and Abel Osundairo went from persons of interest in the case to potential suspects to being released without charges
  • 21 Savage on his immigration case: "I'm not leaving without a fight"
    The rapper opened up about his time in ICE custody and how his uncertain immigration status shaped him into the man he is today
  • Preserving the sounds of rare Stradivarius violins
    In Cremona, Italy, the birthplace of Antonio Stradivari, an ambitious recording project aims to immortalize some of the finest musical instruments ever made
  • Jussie Smollett: Timeline of alleged hate crime on "Empire" actor
    The alleged attack of "Empire" actor Jussie Smollett has sprawled into a three-week saga of confusing reports and contradictions
  • NYPD investigating commander accused of telling officers to shoot 50 Cent
    "The matter is under internal review," the NYPD spokesperson told CBS News
  • The colorful history of pink
    Originally a symbol of the aristocracy, the color's later association with gender stereotypes would leave some seeing red; yet pink has become embraced by activists as representing power that cannot be ignored
  • In the pink
    Pink is the most divisive color in American society, associated with gender stereotypes that leave some seeing red. After gaining favor in Europe as the preferred color for the fashionable and aristocratic, pink became linked with notions of sugar and spice and everything nice – and that's when businesses started seeing green. Faith Salie offers a colorful history of pink, taking in a recent exhibit at New York's Fashion Institute of Technology, and talking with Hilary Knight, illustrator of "Eloise," whose mischievous heroine wore pink as a badge of honor.
  • "Mobituaries": The life of Sammy Davis Jr.
    The latest episode in Mo Rocca's podcast series explores the career of the man many consider the greatest entertainer of the 20th century.
  • Dionne Warwick: A singular voice
    Over a six-decade career, she's made all her own songs that generations have swayed to, sobbed to and loved to
  • Dionne Warwick: For the record
    In a career spanning six decades Dionne Warwick has been a part of our lives. She still performs at 78, and has a new album coming out this year. Mo Rocca sits down with the singer famous for such classics as "Walk On By," "I'll Say a Little Prayer," "That's What Friends Are For," and "Do You Know the Way to San Jose," a song she tells Rocca she hates.
  • Melissa McCarthy on playing a literary grifter
    The Oscar-nominee stars as a forger of celebrity letters in "Can You Ever Forgive Me?"
  • Melissa McCarthy on "Can You Ever Forgive Me?"
    Actress Melissa McCarthy enjoys studying people, whether it's for comedic performances, riotous impersonations, or the more dramatic role for which she's been nominated for an Academy Award, playing one of the most prolific literary forgers in history in "Can You Ever Forgive Me?" Lee Cowan talked with McCarthy about her portrayal of Lee Israel, the bestselling biographer who in her later years typed her way into a life of petty crime.
  • Novelist Don Winslow on "The Border," both literary and political
    The author of two bestselling novels about drug trafficking set along America's Southern border thought he'd exhausted the topic, but found more story to tell, inspired by Trump's controversial plan to build a wall
  • Don Winslow on "The Border"
    After two bestselling novels set along America's Southern border, author Don Winslow thought he'd exhausted the topic of the drug trafficking trade. But there is more story to tell, inspired by President Trump's controversial plan to build a wall. Winslow talks with Jeff Glor about borders – ethical, moral, political – and whether, if we cross them, we can ever cross back.
  • Almanac: The 1913 Armory Show
    On February 17, 1913, a landmark New York City exhibition presented nearly 1,400 works of avant-garde art, causing a furor among critics and the public
  • Almanac: When modern art shook New York
    On February 17, 1913, the Armory Show, a landmark New York City exhibition presenting nearly 1,400 works of avant-garde art, causing a furor among critics and the public. Jane Pauley reports.