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Sunday Morning - CBSNews.com
Sunday Morning - CBSNews.com
Calendar: Week of September 5
Here's a look at the week ahead on our "Sunday Morning" Calendar. Jane Pauley reports.
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"Star Trek" turns 50
The original "Star Trek" series lasted just three years, from 1966 to 1969, but the adventures of the Starship Enterprise are still continuing at warp speed half a century later. Faith Salie talks with Captain Kirk himself, William Shatner, and with some of "Star Trek"'s most passionate fans.
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Jerry Lewis is back
Classic performances in movies like 1963's "The Nutty Professor" helped make a legend out of Jerry Lewis. He's 90 now, looking back - and looking forward, with a new film, as a retired jazz artist in "Mad Rose." Tracy Smith reports.
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Latest on Hermine
Eric Fisher, chief meteorologist at CBS' Boston station WBZ, provides an update on the storm that is threatening Mid-Atlantic states and New England with fierce winds, dangerous surf and inland flooding.
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Jerry Lewis on Dean Martin
In this web exclusive, the comic legend talks to correspondent Tracy Smith about why the comedy team Martin & Lewis worked so well.
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2005: The wilder side of Gene Wilder
In this "Sunday Morning" profile which originally aired April 10, 2005, correspondent Rita Braver visits with the actor renowned for such comic gems as "The Producers" and "Young Frankenstein," who talks about his immortal collaborations with Mel Brooks and Richard Pryor, and his life with Gilda Radner, who died of cancer in 1989. Wilder died this week at age 83. Originally aired 4/10/05
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Barbra Streisand sings "You're the Top"
The singer performs a Cole Porter classic, from her 2013 concert in Brooklyn, N.Y.
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Barbra Streisand sings "Evergreen"
The singer performs her Oscar-winning love theme (co-written with Paul Williams) from the 1976 film, "A Star Is Born," from her 2013 concert in Brooklyn, N.Y.
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Nature: Harriman State Park
We leave you this Sunday Morning in Harriman State Park north of New York City ... where bees are busy buzzing, nesting and pollinating. Videographer: Joseph L. Frandino.
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Calendar: Week of August 22
From a giant panda's first birthday to the Air Guitar World Championships in Finland, here's a look at the week ahead on our "Sunday Morning" Calendar. Charles Osgood reports.
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On The Trail: Joshua Tree
"Their stiff and ungraceful form makes them to the traveler the most repulsive tree in the vegetable kingdom," wrote explorer John C. Fremont when he traveled through the California desert in 1844. Today, travelers find the Joshua tree - as found in Joshua Tree National Park - uncommonly beautiful. Conor Knighton reports.
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Ryan Lochte and the worst lie in history
ying is nothing new; we've been doing it since the beginning of time. But these days, it's not the frequency of lies but their quality that is alarming comedian Paul Mecurio. He shares his thoughts about what he calls the dumbest lie in the history of mankind, by Olympic swimmer Ryan Lochte.
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Camping to mourn
Outside Milwaukee, Wisconsin, there's a kids camp that has all the makings of a typical summer camp - except the kids who come here share one, exceptional bond. Steve Hartman reports.
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Meb Keflezighi, marathon runner
Never give up: One man who knows the truth of that is Meb Keflezighi, a veteran athlete who, at 41, is the oldest American Olympic marathoner in history. Lee Cowan caught up with Meb to hear his inspiring story.
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Jon Batiste's joy
From his performances on "The Late Show with Steven Colbert" to his work outside the studio, Jon Batiste brings a joyful noise wherever he goes. He shows Michelle Miller just how he does it.
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The history of paper
Most people only think about what paper does, and not necessarily what it is. Correspondent Martha Teichner offers a crash course on paper's importance to civilization - and its necessity in making toy airplanes take flight.
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Calendar: Week of August 8
Charles Osgood takes a look at some of the most notable events of the week ahead, from "Elvis Week" in Memphis, to a world championship for bagpipers in Glasgow, Scotland.
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On The Trail: Devils Hole
Devils Hole sounds like a scary place, but it's really a sanctuary. Conor Knighton take us to this tranquil place near Death Valley National Park, a refuge for one of the rarest fish in the world.
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Indiana girl turns "runt" into championship horse
On a farm in Connersville, Indiana, a horse once considered the runt of the breeding stock was raised -- with the help of a little girl -- to become a champion. Steve Hartman has more.
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Broadway maestro Andrew Lloyd Webber returns
Over more than four decades Lord Andrew Lloyd Webber has penned some of the most memorable music ever to be performed on the Great White Way. He's showcased on the Broadway stage once again in the hit musical, "School of Rock." With a revival of his mega-hit "Cats" and the "Phantom of the Opera" still going strong, Webber now has three of his works on stage in New York City. He talks to our Mo Rocca. (Originally aired December 13, 2015.)
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Nature: Antelope Canyon
We leave you this morning in the quiet of Lower Antelope Canyon near Page, Arizona. Videographer: Jamie McDonald
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Guns as a way of life in Wyoming
In the wide-open spaces of the American West, guns are woven into the tapestry of life in ways city-dwellers may not understand. Ted Koppel visits the town of Cody, Wyoming, to find out how, for the majority of families, guns are inseparable from a way of life. Originally aired March 13, 2016
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Arming Chicago youth with strength against violence
So far this year, the city of Chicago has recorded a total of 546 shootings. To fight this, a YMCA youth program called Urban Warriors, created by a former gang member, brings together at-risk youth with military veterans who share a common experience: the stresses of a battle zone. Michelle Miller reports. Originally aired March 13, 2016
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"Good guys with guns"
Gun rights advocates say that "good guys with guns" are the best defense against bad guys with guns. But just how true is this saying in the real world? Rita Braver talks to former NRA president Sandy Froman; Lynne Russell and Chuck De Caro, who used their firearm against an armed holdup man; and Colin Goddard, who was wounded in the 2007 Virginia Tech mass shooting. Originally aired March 13, 2016
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A history of guns in America
No other developed country has embraced guns more than the United States. Just how did firearms become such a big part of American culture? Lee Cowan reports. Originally aired March 13, 2016
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Trump: My whole life has been winning
"Sunday Morning" senior contributor Ted Koppel talks with heard Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump about his unparalleled campaign, his relationship with the media, and whether he does all of his own tweeting.
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The view from Trump country
Donald Trump won the Republican nomination last week at a one-of-a-kind convention after a one-of-a-kind campaign. "Sunday Morning" senior contributor Ted Koppel traveled to Cleveland and discovered on the convention floor the answer to a question many have asked about Donald Trump's candidacy: How did a first-time politician take over the Republican Party?
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Painting the town: Philly's artful murals
Philadelphia has an iconic art museum but some of the city's most impressive art is out on the street, thanks to the city's mural program. Anthony Mason reports on how splashing some color on city streets has lifted the spirits of the community.
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Philadelphia shines in political and cultural spotlight
Philadelphia's story began with the birth of a republic. Another chapter will be added to that story when the Democratic National Convention begins and the party nominates its first-ever female presidential nominee. Mo Rocca explores previous chapters of history and culture in the City of Brotherly Love.
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Role reversals: America's first gentlemen
We don't hear much about the first gentlemen of American politics. Come November, that could change, but there are currently six first gentlemen in the United States. Faith Sallie has more on the growing number of male spouses of female governors taking on a role often defined by gender.
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