Contestants Judge Andrew Napolitano and Abraham Lincoln square off in a game of "The Weakest Lincoln."
George W. Bush emerges from the shadows and returns to public life to debut his collection of fine art paintings.
David Spade shares his motivation for doing his Comedy Central stand-up special "David Spade: My Fake Problems."
William D. Cohan delves into the Duke lacrosse scandal and the corrupting influence of wealth and power on the justice system in "The Price of Silence."
In the wake of the viral ALS Ice Bucket Challenge, Jon elects to do a different sort of awareness-raising campaign.
Michael Che attempts to find a good location to report from about the recent shooting of an unarmed black man.
Host Jon Stewart talks about his thoughts on staying with the "Daily Show" or moving on. He says that he likes the show and whatever happens, happens.
Host Jon Stewart explains how personal beliefs fuel the show and are infused with comedy. Stephen Colbert discusses how the show would have no feeling if they weren't using their own beliefs.
Moderator David Remnick (editor, The New Yorker) asks "Daily Show" writers Rory Albanese, D.J. Javerbaum, J.R. Havlan, Steve Bodow, and Jason Ross how they will satirize Barack Obama.
Correspondent Stephen Colbert talks about his last solo project "Stephen Colbert, Again a Look Back" and the good chance he will do another.
Correspondents Steve Carell and Stephen Colbert speak about improvisation being a major key to this kind of acting and that they had a background in comedy and improvisation.
In his book "Flash Boys," author Michael Lewis discovers an unlikely band of heroes who uncover corrupt and rigged stock market practices.
"Good Morning America" anchor Robin Roberts recalls drawing on her parents' wisdom to overcome breast cancer in "Everybody's Got Something."
Michael Sam endeavors to make the team with the St. Louis Rams as the first openly gay NFL player, and Samantha Bee has some suggestions to ensure his success.
On the anniversary of 9/11, President Barack Obama and hawkish Republicans find themselves in unexpected agreement about military action in Iraq.
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