The latest on the Sochi Olympics, immigration reform, and more, with Sens. Kelly Ayotte, R-N.H., and Dick Durbin, D-Ill., Rep. Peter King, R-N.Y., and others.
After committing a hard foul and ending up in the stands Marcus Smart shoved a Texas Tech fan. CBS Sports' Seth Davis and Greg Anthony discuss the situation and what should be done.
Republicans have said they can't trust the president to enforce the law, but could something else be at play in the GOP's approach to immigration reform? John Dickerson, Margaret Brennan, Jeffrey Goldberg, and Mark Mazzetti discuss.
Miss the second half of the show? The latest on the Winter Olympics in Sochi and more with a panel of experts.
"Face the Nation" host Bob Schieffer remembers longtime CBS News Political Director Marty Plissner, who passed away Thursday at the age of 87.
Eric Church’s unique blend of country honkytonk with blasts of rock and roll has made him one of the hottest acts in the country, and has earned him wins from the Academy of Country Music and the Country Music Awards. Mention his name around Nashville, though, and you’re more likely to hear about this 36 year-old's reputation for smoking, drinking and fighting. Mark Strassmann reports.
Web exclusive: Currently in the midst of a career renaissance, Matthew McConaughey tells Lee Cowan what drew him to the character of Ron Woodroof in "Dallas Buyers Club," a story that the Oscar-nominated actor said needed to be told.
Sens. Dick Durbin, D-Ill., and Kelly Ayotte, R-N.H., each blame the other’s party for the gridlock in immigration reform efforts.
This week’s moment in nature takes us to Yellowstone National Park in winter.
New York Republican congressman discusses the Sochi Olympics, NSA leaker Edward Snowden, and immigration reform.
“Face the Nation” host commends pharmacy chain for deciding to stop selling cigarettes and other tobacco products.
50 years after The Beatles took the U.S. by storm, “Face the Nation” takes a look back at the band that changed rock music forever.
Political controversies and security concerns recede as the athletic competitions at the Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia begin. Mark Phillips reports.
Critic David Edelstein on the remarkable career of Philip Seymour Hoffman, one of our greatest, bravest actors.
Los Angeles-based “hugging therapist” Steve Maher hugs his clients, and explains to Mo Rocca the difference between hugging and cuddling, because there IS a difference. Rocca also gets close to Samantha Hess, who started a Portland, Ore.-based business that touts the benefits of touch.
Steve Hartman meets an elementary school principal in Port Barre, La., whose road to success started in an unexpected place, but Gabe Sonnier will tell you his journey proves “it’s not where you start, it’s how you finish.”
On February 9, 1811, American inventor Robert Fulton received a patent for his steamboat. Though other inventors have stronger claims to building the first steamboat, it was Fulton’s design that proved the most practical. Charles Osgood reports.
You often hear about people “taking the plunge,” but rarely do you see anyone do it with the stamina of the woman Lucy Craft found hard at work in the waters off Japan.