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CBS This Morning

Author: CBS News Radio

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Go beyond the weekday broadcast with the daily "CBS This Morning Podcast.” Listen to in-depth and insightful conversations with newsmakers, authors, executives, celebrities and CBS News reporters. 

Subscribe to "CBS This Morning - News on the Go," for the all the news you need to know to start your day in less than 17 minutes.

1690 Episodes
A new biography by royal expert Ingrid Seward looks at the life 99-year-old Prince Philip, the Duke of Edinburgh. Talking with CBS News foreign correspondent Roxana Saberi, Seward shares how Philip worked to modernize the English monarchy and his role as father to Prince Charles and Andrew. Hear how his relationship with the late Princess Diana deteriorated over time and what he thinks about Prince Harry and Meghan Markle stepping away from royal duties. "Prince Philip Revealed" is published by Atria a division of Simon and Schuster.
Journalist and podcast host Leon Neyfakh discusses "The Battle for Boston" - season three of the Luminary podcast "Fiasco." Talking with CBS News national correspondent Errol Barnett, Neyfakh shares what he uncovered about the efforts to desegregate Boston's public schools and the backlash that followed. He explains how ramifications from the violence and racial upheaval that resulted from the busing program are still felt today; plus what parallels can be drawn to today's racial reckoning.
Author of the best-selling book "Caste: The Origins of Our Discontent," Isabel Wilkerson, discusses how the book examines the "infrastructure of division that is built into society" with CBS News national correspondent Errol Barnett. Wilkerson, a Pulitzer Prize winning journalist, explains what prompted her to look into the "structure that's place to hold people in a fixed ranking." Plus, she reacts to news that Ava DuVernay is set to turn the book into a new Netflix film.
Election law expert and CBS News contributor David Becker discuss how we are potentially seeing an election turn out not seen since 1908 with CBS News political reporter Ed O'Keefe. Becker, executive director and founder of the Center for Election Innovation & Research, explains what voters need to know if they are planning to vote early and what he will be watching for as Election Day approaches.
Tony-nominated playwright and actress Heidi Schreck discusses what inspired her hit-broadway show, "What the Constitution Means to Me," with CBS News national correspondent Jerica Duncan. Now available to stream on Amazon Prime VIdeo, Schreck details how the lives of three generations of women in her family was shaped by the Constitution. She tells Duncan the impact the show has had on her and audience members. Schreck shares notes the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg gave her after seeing the show and asking for the script. She says part of the proceeds from the film will be donated to the Broadway Cares COVID Relief Fund and to the NAACP Legal Defense Fund’s Voting Rights 2020 initiative.
A new film, "The Glorias," directed by Julie Taymor looks at the life of women's right activist Gloria Steinman from her childhood growing up in Ohio to present day. Taymor joined CBS News national correspondent Jamie Yuccas to discuss what inspired her about Steinman's life story and what message she hopes viewers take away. Taymor calls the film a political movie made for our time.
How do the two presidential candidates stack up when it comes to combatting climate change? Leah Stokes, assistant professor at UC Santa Barbara's Bren School of Environment Science & Management, joins CBS News meteorologist and climate contributor Jeff Berardelii for her assessment of President Trump's record on the environment and former Vice President Joe Biden's climate plan.
Since 1937, the second Monday in October has been a federal holiday known as Columbus Day, named after the explorer Christopher Columbus. Shannon Speed, director of UCLA's American Indian Studies Center joins CBS News national correspondent Jericka Duncan to discuss why Columbus Day is harmful to Native Americans and the push to rename in honor of the indigenous people who lived on this land before Europeans arrived.
Journalist Connie Chung discusses why she's encouraging Asian-Americans to vote this in a new PSA. Speaking with CBS News correspondent and CBSN anchor Vladimir Duthiers, Chung shares what it was like to be one of the only women of color covering the Watergate hearings and why she’s “worried for our country.”
Actor and producers America Ferrera & Olga Segura discuss their new initiative "She Se Puede" with CBS News contributor Maria Elena Salinas. They share what they are hoping to achieve with the new digital lifestyle community created for Latinas and their effort to turn out the Latina vote on Election Day.
With less than thirty days until Election Date, CBS News political contributors Robby Mook and Terry Sullivan discuss what effect President’s Trump coronavirus diagnosis may have on the race for president and what we can expect from Wednesday night’s vice presidential debate with with CBS News political reporter Caitlin Huey-Burns.
Director Paul Feig joins CBS News contributor Jamie Wax to discuss his films and television shows, his new gin and his Instagram Live show - "Quarantine Cocktail Time." Feig shares why he believes it's important that his films are "grounded in reality" and the appeal of "uncomfortable comedy." Feig, who was shooting a pilot when the coronavirus pandemic hit, tells Wax what prompted him to suit up, make a cocktail and start dancing on Instagram during quarantine.
Director, producer and writer Alex Gibney joins White House correspondent Paula Reid to discuss his latest HBO documentary - "Agents of Chaos." The two-part doc examines Russia's interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election. Gibney shares how he gained access into the Russian troll farms and how he got many of the key figures to sit down for an interview. He tells Reid why he believes Russia was looking to sow chaos in the United States and how the country was unprepared for asymmetrical warfare. However at the core, Gibney says Russia did nothing but expose division that already existed and what they did only worked because we are so polarized.
As President Donald Trump and former Vice President Joe Biden get ready for their first presidential debate of the 2020 election, 60 Minutes correspondent and CBS News senior political analyst John Dickerson talks with CBS News political correspondent Ed O'Keefe about the significance these debates have on the presidential race. Dickerson also discusses pivotal moments from debates past.
Journalist Jeffrey Selingo takes readers inside the college admission process in his new book, “Who Gets In and Why: A Year Inside College Admission.” Selingo tells “CBS This Morning” co-host Tony Dokoupil what he learned when he gained access to the admission offices of three universities as they selected students for their incoming class. He discusses how the coronavirus pandemic is impacting the admissions process. Selingo explains the role early decision plays in the admission process, why the SAT/ACT is not as important as parents and students may think, and the difference between need-blind and need-aware schools. "Who Gets In and Why" is published by Scribner, an imprint of Simon & Schuster, a division of ViacomCBS.
As we remember the life and legacy of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, we revisit a February 2019 conversation with the directors of the Oscar-nominated documentary “RBG” and “CBS This Morning: Saturday” co-host Michelle Miller. Filmmakers Betsy West and Julie Cohen discuss how Ginsburg went from being the “legal backbone” of the women’s rights movement to a pop culture phenomenon dubbed the “Notorious RBG” by millennials. They detail the obstacles Ginsburg faced as one of the few women enrolled in Harvard and Columbia Law Schools, her love story with her husband Marty Ginsburg, and the powerful wording of her dissenting opinions on the Supreme Court.
Journalist Maria Hinojosa discusses her new book, "Once I Was You: A Memoir of Love and Hate in a Torn America," with CBS News correspondent Adriana Diaz. In the book Hinojosa, host of NPR's Latino USA, details the United States' checkered history with immigration and her own improbable life story. She shares what it was like being the first Latino in a newsroom and the pressure that came with it Founder and president of Futuro Media, Hinojosa tells Diaz both political parties are to blame for the heated rhetoric around immigration.
Journalist and author James Nestor joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Tony Dokoupil to discuss his new book, "Breath: The New Science of a Lost Art." Nestor explains how proper breathing technique and exercises can improve overall health and wellbeing. He explains why breathing through the mouth is so dangerous and how the nose is like a "smart device."
When the 2020 Tokyo Olympics were postponed until next summer because of the coronavirus pandemic, gymnast Laurie Hernandez and runner Kyle Merber found themselves in unchartered water. They shared the physical, emotional and financial challenges delaying the games have had with CBS News correspondent Nancy Chen. Gold and silver medalist Hernandez, part of the Final Five in the 2016 Rio Olympic Games, says she's using the extra year to prepare for her comeback. Twenty-nine year old runner Merber, who helped set a world record in 2015, was hoping to qualify for his first Olympic team this year. Merber told Chen how he's come to terms with the fact he may not achieve his Olympic dream.
Author Chris Whipple pulls back the curtain on the CIA and its often secretive directors in his new book, "The Spymasters: How the CIA Directors Shape History and the Future," published by Scribner an imprint of Simon & Schuster a division of ViacomCBS. Having spoken to almost every living director of the Central Intelligence Agency, Whipple tells CBS News justice and homeland security correspondent Jeff Pegeus why he believes besides being president there is "no job more consequential than being CIA director." Whipple shares insight into the current administration’s relationship with the intelligence community and explains why he's critical of current CIA director Gina Haspel's tenure.
Comments (10)

Love Richard and Outlander, so this was a lot of fun. Thank you! (:

Feb 23rd


sad and heart breaking

Jan 31st

Ann Throckmorton

Mike Bloomberg 2020!! He makes so much SENSE.

Dec 6th


where is Friday's news and mondays news? please put the date in the title of the episode

Aug 6th
Reply (1)

Sarah Martinez

you should get an interview with Foundation for PR and Discover Puerto Rico to get their statement on this situation....

Jul 30th
Reply (1)

Rhonda Vollmer

turn off the back ground music? why does it play so long

Feb 24th

Eileen Spenger Fogerty

You have to approve of every picture on your yearbook page. Duh...! He knew.

Feb 11th

David Mankins

First time listening to your podcast and it's a great service! I try to watch CBS THIS MORNING everyday but miss things here and there. So thank you.

Jan 17th
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