Paul Newman may best be known as an iconic actor and raising millions for charity, but that wasn’t his real passion. Co-director of a new documentary about Newman’s life Nate Adams joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss his life in the fast lane.
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Many of America’s railroads began their decline in the 1960s, leaving behind thousands of miles of abandoned and unused tracks. But thanks to Rails-to-Trails conservancy, these abandoned rails have been repurposed and transformed into open trails for some of the best hiking and biking in the country. CBS News travel editor Peter Greenberg joins “CBS This Mor
Officer charged with voluntary manslaughter in deaths of two unarmed people in 137-shot barrage of gunfire
Memorial Day Weekend is the un-official start of roller coaster season, so theme parks across the country are unveiling their best ride yet. That includes Six Flags Magic Mountain outside Los Angeles with the “Twisted Colossus.” Carter Evans took the stomach-churning ride.
During a commencement address at NYU's Tisch School of the Arts, the Raging Bull actor offers brutal advice while congratulating the class of 2015. Vinita Nair reports.
A new CDC survey reveals that most Americans still do not use sunscreen. And, a Swiss study shows that memories can effect food choices. Dr. Holy Phillips and Dr. Howard Sobel join “CBS This Morning” to discuss.
This Memorial Day Weekend a group of heroes will take to the skies in a vintage bi-plane from 1940 in Grand Isle, Nebraska. The dream flights pay tribute to military veterans from Vietnam, Korea and World War 2. Jericka Duncan reports.
Almost 300 emails shed new light on the confusion in the attack on the U.S. Diplomatic sites in Benghazi, Libya three years ago. The State Department releases Hillary Clinton's controversial emails from her time as Secretary of State. Nancy Cordes reports.
Thousands have fled the ancient city of Palmyra in Syria since the extremist group pushed Syria Army forces out of the city, and now the irreplaceable historic treasure of Palmyra may be lost. Clarissa Ward reports.
Investigators do not have a motive yet, but they do say more than one person may have been involved. After his capture, Daron Wint made a brief court appearance. Officials say he held the family captive for at least 18 hours. Julianna Goldman reports on the latest from our Washington Bureau.