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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.

1601 Episodes
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John Prine, the singer-songwriter once called "the Mark Twain of American songwriting," died Tuesday at the age of 73. His family announced his death was due to complications from coronavirus. Prine received a lifetime Grammy achievement award earlier this year. In January 2019, CBS News' John Dickerson visited Prine at his home in Nashville, where he talked about his career trajectory — from writing songs along his mail route to his induction into the Songwriters Hall of Fame. Prine also shared how two bouts of cancer inspired newfound appreciation for the continued support and praise of his music. Plus, Dickerson and Prine took a drive through Nashville and teamed up for a duet of the song “Paradise.”
Brené Brown joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King to discuss dealing with the spiritual, mental and physical effects of living through the coronavirus pandemic. Brown, a best-selling author and popular lecturer, provides tips on navigating anxiety while social distancing. She says physical movement is key because trauma, grief and anxiety are stored in our bodies. Brown, who is a professor at the University of Houston and has spent over 20 years studying the subject of emotions and vulnerability, says it's okay to show vulnerability during this time and that our compassion and empathy are not finite. During this time of crisis, Brown says, we should not rank our suffering. It's okay to "own your feelings" but "just piss and moan with perspective," she says. Hear why strong, long-lasting, sustainable relationships are not dependent on a 50/50 break-down but rather on having a "gap plan." Plus, Brown shares why she loves recording her new podcast "Unlocking Us" so much and why her recent "60 Minutes" profile was "the hardest, most vulnerable thing" she's ever done.
Miami Mayor Francis Suarez has recovered after testing positive for COVID-19 in mid-March. Now out of an 18-day isolation, he is leading the city in Florida with the highest number of positive coronavirus cases. Suarez explains why he is asking the president to stop flights from coronavirus hotspots into Miami International Airport. Plus, he shares his greatest fears about community spread of the virus and how he sees the future of Miami tourism.
Kim Kardashian West is continuing her fight for criminal justice reform as the coronavirus hits prison populations across the country. Her fight started with Alice Marie Johnson, who she helped get released from prison in 2018. Johnson was serving a life sentence for non-violent drug charges. Now, Kardashian West is taking on more cases, highlighted in the new documentary "Kim Kardashian West: The Justice Project," which airs on Oxygen on Sunday, April 5 at 7 p.m. ET. Kardashian West shares how her work on criminal justice reform has led to a huge change in her personal life. She tells "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King what her dad, Robert Kardashian, a famous attorney who died in 2003, would think of her work. Plus, hear how she and her family are navigating social distancing during the coronavirus pandemic.
Bill Gates has been warning about the threat of a pandemic for years and his foundation has invested $100 million dollars to respond to the coronavirus. The billionaire philanthropist talks with "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason about why we currently need “strong isolation measures on a countrywide basis,” how it could be “years” before the U.S. economy gets back to where it was before and why he thinks “for the next one, we will be far more ready than we were for this one.” Gates adds, “everybody who's lived through this will view this as a dramatic, scary part of their life. And it will affect their concerns and how they look at things for the rest of time.”
Three-time Olympic gold medalist and beach volleyball player Kerri Walsh Jennings says postponing the 2020 Summer Olympics in Tokyo because of the coronavirus pandemic was "the right decision." Speaking with "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson, Walsh Jennings says it was almost a relief to hear the games would be delayed. Walsh Jennings said she will compete in 2021, her sixth Olympic Games. 
CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus discusses what the United States can learn from how other nations are combating COVID19. He tells CBS News consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner that we need to do more coronavirus testing and treat patients sooner in order to have better outcomes like South Korea and Germany. The difference between China and Italy shows the importance of a centralized response, says Dr. Agus. He also says the draconian measures taken by some Asian countries are difficult to enact without giving up some privacy. According to Dr. Agus, it will be another week and half until we see the impact of measures that have been implemented thus far.(Please note this podcast was recorded the morning of March 27th, 2020)
Cynthia Germanotta, president and co-founder of Born This Way Foundation, joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Anthony Mason to discuss how to manage mental and emotional wellness during the coronavirus pandemic. Germanotta explains why we should use technology to maintain social bonds while social distancing and discusses how she came up with the idea for her #TeaWithMrsG Twitter videos. She also shares some of the stories of kindness from the foundation's Channel Kindness platform.
Sentenced to life in prison for a non-violent crime in 1996, Alice Marie Johnson had resigned herself to the fact that she would never see the outside world again. But that changed in 2018, when President Donald Trump commuted her sentence after a direct plea by Kim Kardashian West. Now a free woman after 21 years, Johnson has partnered with Stand Together to help promote criminal justice reform. Johnson and Stand Together's senior vice president Mark Holden joined CBS News' consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner to discuss her story and the changes they hope to see in the system.(Please note this conversation took place in early March.)
Dr. David Agus shares what you should be asking your doctor if you feel any symptoms of the COVID19 virus, the importance of social distancing and quarantining, and the best practices for recovery. Dr. Agus, a CBS News medical contributor, discusses the two possible treatments that are being used to help treat infected patients and how the virus is bringing the country's medical infrastructure to the brink. He also explains what can be learned from the global response and why we have seen drastically different outcomes in countries like Italy and South Korea. Talking with CBS News consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner, Dr. Agus emphasizes that young people are not immune to the coronavirus and needs to heed the warnings. (Please note this podcast was recorded the morning of March 20th, 2020)
Psychiatrist Dr. Sue Varma shares the importance of remaining emotionally near while heeding health officials' calls for social distancing as we try to limit the spread of the coronavirus. She joins "CBS This Morning" correspondent Vladimir Duthiers to discuss why you should keep in touch with friends and family. She suggests limiting conversations about coronavirus and doing your best to find a silver lining in your situation. Plus, she shares the unique mental and physical health challenges to older Americans during this time, especially those in nursing homes and retirement communities, and what we can do to help them.
Historian Kenneth C. Davis joins CBS News' Vladimir Duthiers to explain the lessons we can take away from the 1918 flu pandemic. His book, "More Deadly Than War: The Hidden History of the Spanish Flu and the First World War," delves into the spread and response to the flu pandemic and what we can can learn.
Barry Sonnenfeld, who directed "The Addams Family" movie and the "Men in Black" trilogy joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to share how his dysfunctional childhood influenced in his career. In his new book "Barry Sonnenfeld, Call Your Mother: Memoirs of a Neurotic Filmmaker," Sonnenfeld explains why he says there is no upside to optimism, only to pessimism — and details the miracles that have happened throughout his life to get him to where he is today. He discusses his strained relationship with his parents, beginning his career as a cinematographer on several Coen Brothers films, and why he became a director when he had no interest in doing so.
New York Times reporter Jennifer Steinhauer joins CBS News' Caitlin Huey-Burns to discuss her new book, "The Firsts: The Inside Story of the Women Reshaping Congress." Steinhauer shares what she learned as she followed along for the first year of the historic class of congresswomen elected in 2018. She explains why Democratic women fared better in their contests than Republicans and how the growing number of women is helping to reshape House rules.
Chris and Rich Robinson of The Black Crowes sat down with “CBS This Morning” co-host Anthony Mason to talk about their successful career, their break-up and eventual reunion as they embark on a new tour. The brothers discuss their childhood, beginning their career in 1980s Atlanta and how they finally reconnected. Plus, hear whether a new album is in the works.
With credit card debt reaching an all-time high of $930 billion, CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger discusses solutions to paying down debt. She shares common mistakes consumers make with CBS News correspondent Mola Lenghi. Schlesinger explains when a person should get their first credit card, why you should monitor your credit report and the meaning behind your FICO score. She says it's important to track your money and keep a budget in order to pay down your credit card debt. Plus, she explains the effect the debt is having on the overall economy and whether it's better to have "good debt" or no debt. NOTE: This podcast was recorded on March 5, 2020.
With schools closing and events getting canceled across the country due to the spread of the coronavirus, parents should have the proper tools to have a conversation about the virus with their children across all ages. CBS News medical contributor Dr. Tara Narula and CBS News contributor and child psychologist Lisa Damour join CBS News' Jim Axelrod with advice on how to start those conversations. Dr. Narula offers the medical facts about coronavirus and COVID-19, while Damour explains how to ease kids' anxiety, as well as their disappointment over canceled events and disruptions to their schedules.
Many Americans thought the "spy games" between the Soviet Union and the U.S. ended along with the Cold War over three decades ago. However, author Gordon Corera joins "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King to discuss his book "Russians: Among Us: Sleeper Cells, Ghost Stories, and the Hunt for Putin's Spies" and why Russian spying on Moscow's perceived enemies in the West have evolved and intensified in the last 30 years.
Television and Broadway producer Richie Jackson discusses his book "Gay Like Me: A Father Writes to His Son" with CBS News contributor Jamie Wax. Jackson explains why he wrote this love letter to his gay son as he got ready to head off to college. Jackson says this is the book he wishes he had as a young man. He tells Wax why he hoped his son would be gay and why he considers being gay a super power. They discuss parenting an LGBTQ child and how to be an ally.
Michael Osterholm, Ph.D, Director of the Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy at the University of Minnesota, joins CBS News Medical Contributor Dr. Tara Narula to discuss what people need to know about the coronavirus. Osterholm says the U.S. healthcare system is not prepared and shares what we know about how the virus spreads and who it impacts the most. He tells Dr. Narula what underlining risk factors may be impacting fatality and if someone with no symptoms can still be infected. Plus, Osterholm comments on what recovery from the virus looks like and whether the changing of seasons may help end the spread of the coronavirus.
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Comments (10)

fearlessone

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

Feb 23rd
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SLIM007

sad and heart breaking

Jan 31st
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Ann Throckmorton

Mike Bloomberg 2020!! He makes so much SENSE.

Dec 6th
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peacefulbabies

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

Aug 6th
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Sarah Martinez

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

Jul 30th
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Rhonda Vollmer

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

Feb 24th
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Eileen Spenger Fogerty

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

Feb 11th
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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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