The Olympic gold wunderkind is back to a strict training regimen after a lull that included some fun downtime and unimpressive races. He tells Anderson Cooper he's ready for the London Games in a profile on Sunday, May 6 at 7 p.m. ET/PT.
A prominent doctor who treats childhood obesity believes the high amount of sugar in the American diet is killing us. And, as Dr. Sanjay Gupta reports, new studies seem to support his theory that sugar is toxic. Watch 60 Minutes, Sunday April 1 at 7 p.m. ET/PT.
A wrongfully convicted man whose prosecutor is now being investigated for withholding evidence is calling for greater accountability of prosecutors nationwide. Lara Logan reports on Sunday, March 25 at 7 p.m. ET/PT.
60 Minutes reports on face blindness, a condition that prevents people from recognizing faces -- even those of their own family members. Lesley Stahl reports on Sunday, March 18 at 7 p.m. ET/PT.
The sophisticated computer worm that sabotaged Iran's nuclear program is now out there, its idea and methods exposed to terrorists or rogue nations who could use them to create their own cyberweapon. Watch Steve Kroft's report on Sunday, March 4 at 7 p.m. ET/PT.
More parents are holding their children back in school to give them an age advantage. Watch Morley Safer's report on a rising trend called "redshirting" this Sunday, March 4 at 7 p.m. ET/PT.
Tennis great Andre Agassi talks with Katie Couric about his mid-career depression that drove him to use the drug crystal meth. Agassi reveals that for most of his career, he actually disliked tennis because he had been forced to play by his father. Agassi and his wife Steffi Graf no longer play much tennis but Couric and "60 Minutes" cameras are there as they hit the court for fun.
Spanish actress Penelope Cruz is one of the most sensual and photographed women in the world. And she's as alluring and passionate in this interview as she is on the big screen! Cruz takes Charlie Rose of "60 Minutes" back to her old neighborhood in Madrid, where she studied dance and began her dreams of stardom.
Michael Vick was once one of the most electrifying and highest paid players in the National Football League. His life came crashing down after he was sent to prison for his role in an illegal dog fighting operation. In his first interview upon release from jail, Vick talks with James Brown of "60 Minutes" about how he has changed, his commitment to working with the Humane Society and renewing his NFL career.
The Chinese may now be the number-one espionage threat facing the U.S. today. Chinese spies are caught on tape in this "60 Minutes" report actively trying to steal America's secrets. Scott Pelley reports on the problem and the efforts to stop the spying.
Elephants communicate in a complicated and sophisticated language that scientists are slowly beginning to decipher. Andrea Turkalo, who studies the language of the forest elephants in Central Africa, can tell the difference between a greeting and a protest, and even knows the sad sounds an elephant makes when a family member dies. Bob Simon of "60 Minutes" listens to the call of the wild.
James Dean, Marilyn Monroe, Elvis and Michael Jackson may be dead but they're still making money, and lots of it. In fact, some deceased stars make more dead than they ever saw while alive! Steve Kroft of "60 Minutes" talks with the agents and overseers who protect the legacies of those we have lost.
The Egyptian TV host has been labeled a traitor for his satire, but Bassem says that won't stop him from poking fun at the powerful; then, Morley Safer explores the new, hardly regulated world of commercial drones; and, The hot sauce industry is on fire with revenue of more than a billion dollars, but it all began with just one name: Tabasco.
Steve Kroft investigates the multibillion dollar industry that collects, analyzes and sells the personal information of millions of Americans with virtually no oversight; then, An inside look at the people behind the revolution that resulted in the parliamentary ouster of President Victor Yanukovych and Russia's power grab in Crimea; and, A new $1.3 billion radio telescope is allowing scientists to see parts of the universe they've seen never before, offering insight into how it all began.
When shots rang out in the Ohio HS, coach Frank Hall ran toward them instead of away, saving an untold number of young lives; then, Wolfgang Beltracchi fooled the experts for decades in an art scam that netted him and his partners millions of dollars; and, Liam Neeson speaks about his wife's untimely death, his childhood and how his age is beginning to conflict with his action star roles.
Businessman Bill Browder says his life has been threatened as a result of his claims of corruption in the Russian government; then, David Martin gets an inside look at what makes the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter the most expensive weapons system in history; and, Cate Blanchett is famous for morphing into her roles, but tells Lesley Stahl that each time she worries she won’t pull it off.
More and more, scientists are realizing that the differences between the sexes are dangerously understudied; then, Anderson Cooper reports on the 100,000 Homes Campaign, an innovative approach to fighting homelessness; and, The great character actor who died suddenly last week talked candidly about his addictions with Steve Kroft in 2006
Scott Pelley reports on severe shortcomings in the state of mental health care for young people in the U.S.; then, "Year Up" trains thousands of disadvantaged youth for internships that often lead to corporate jobs; and, departing Tonight Show host Jay Leno talks in depth for the first time about losing his NBC late-night perch twice.
A first look at the details in the doping case of Yankee slugger Alex Rodriguez, including an interview with Major League Baseball’s chief witness against him, Anthony Bosch -- who says he injected Rodriguez with banned substances; then, hear from the League’s COO Rob Manfred and baseball commissioner Bud Selig; and, Imagine being able to remember virtually every day of your life. As Lesley Stahl reports, it’s a kind of memory that is brand new to science.
Despite billions invested by the U.S. government in so-called “Cleantech" energy, Washington and Silicon Valley have little to show for it; then, Kim Dotcom ran a site called "Megaupload" and calls himself a businessman, but U.S. authorities call him a copyright thief; and, Volcanoes are found all over the world and many could spew lava and mass destruction -- we just don't know when.
The NSA allows 60 Minutes cameras inside the agency's secure areas for the first time to explain what it does and what it says it doesn't do: spy on Americans; then, Who is Edward Snowden? John Miller reports on what the NSA has learned about the contractor responsible for stealing 1.7 million classified documents. Plus, see for the first time the black chamber - a secret room where the nation's code breakers work; and, The turmoil in Egypt has led to one of the worse persecutions of the country's Coptic Christians in the nearly 2,000-year history of the sect.
60 Minutes revisits a collection of revealing writings by the late civil rights giant and former South African president Nelson Mandela; and, Former Navy SEAL Marcus Luttrell recalls the 2005 battle in Afghanistan he alone survived -- a fire fight that at the time, resulted in the largest loss of life for Naval Special Warfare since WWII. Anderson
Amazon is the world's largest online retailer, serving 225M customers worldwide. What's next for the company that prides itself on disrupting tradition? Then, It's hard to imagine America without the Capitol Dome, but when you hear how it was created it becomes hard to imagine it exists at all. Scott; and, In an extreme sport in which divers reach great depths on one breath, records are being broken and doctors are surprised by feats never thought possible.
Matthew Schrier's kidnapping, torture and escape from Syrian rebels provides a rare first-hand look into the brutal ways of the extremist rebel factions battling the Syrian dictatorship; then, A little, wearable camera is putting its owners in their own movies, doing everything from walking down the street to jumping out of an airplane. Anderson Cooper reports on GoPro, the world's best-selling camera that's revolutionizing the world of video; and, Meet Henry Grossman, the photographer whose images -- especially of JFK and the Beatles -- remain iconic landmarks of a ripe period in American history.
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