February has been an awful month for celebrity deaths. Here are three famous and successful individuals who we lost this month — Gary Owens, Lesley Gore and Bob Simon.
“60 Minutes” remembered its longtime correspondent Bob Simon on Sunday by airing a story he finished on the day he died, four days earlier.
An autopsy has ruled the death of “60 Minutes” correspondent Bob Simon to be an accident. Police said that Simon was not wearing a seatbelt when he was in a car crash.
Bob Simon, the longtime “60 Minutes” correspondent and legendary CBS News foreign reporter died suddenly Wednesday night in a car accident in New York City.
Anthony Bosch, chief witness against Alex Rodriguez in the MLB’s doping case, appeared on “60 Minutes” on Sunday night to talk about the accused pro baseball slugger.
The 71-year-old talk show host will oversee “Charlie Rose: The Week,” a weekly program looking back at events in politics, business, sports, culture and the arts.
CBS had a stellar slate of comedies and dramas, but NBC had football. The result last week was NBC seizing a narrow lead in viewers, while CBS edged ahead in household ratings.
In seeking to define President Obama as a foreign policy failure, sympathetic to Muslim protesters, Mitt Romney ignored the fact that Americans were killed and under threat overseas.
The legendary CBS News reporter passed away Saturday evening at age 93. Ken Foote takes a look back at Wallace’s career in TV and radio.
Andy Rooney, who delivered his last essay on “60 Minutes” three weeks ago, was in the hospital Tuesday after developing serious complications following surger
The director of an anti-doping laboratory informed authorities that Lance Armstrong’s test results from 2001 were “suspicious.”
Attorneys for Lance Armstrong have demanded an on-air apology from “60 Minutes” after the head of Switzerland’s anti-doping laboratory denied allegations the seven-time Tour de France winner tested positive for performance-enhancing drugs at the 2001 Tour de Suisse.