David Letterman interviews Paul McCartney and Ringo Starr for "The Beatles: The Night that Changed America -- a GRAMMY Salute," Feb. 9
The Fantasy Baseball Today team breaks down the San Francisco Giants from a Fantasy perspective.
Dr. Carolyn Brockington, director of the Stroke Center at Mount Sinai, St. Luke's-Roosevelt Hospital, in New York, talks to the "CBS This Morning" co-hosts about new American Heart Association guidelines for women aimed at fighting risk factors for stroke.
The Fantasy Baseball Today team breaks down the Miami Marlins from a Fantasy perspective.
Memorial services will be held on both sides of the Atlantic in honor of the victims of the Lockerbie bombing. Twenty-five years ago a bomb tore through Pan Am flight 103 as it flew over Scotland on its way to New York killing 270 people. Peter Greenberg reports.
The Fantasy Baseball Today team breaks down the Cincinnati Reds from a Fantasy perspective.
Arsenio loves finding spelling errors in other people's tweets, but tonight he got called out by a fan for his own mistake!
The TSA's ban underscores the concern behind the U.S. government's warning to airlines worldwide that terrorists may attempt to smuggle explosives inside tubes of toothpaste. Foreign intelligence services traced chatter about the threat to the same Caucasus-based terror group that vowed to attack the Sochi Olympics. Bob Orr reports.
Tony Luftman and Matt Norlander joined Jim Rome to discuss FSU coach Jimbo Fisher's comments that Jameis Winston will stay with the team for two more seasons.
The Fantasy Baseball Today team breaks down the Colorado Rockies from a Fantasy perspective.
Vice President Biden warns that America's aging infrastructure will make it harder for the U.S. to compete with other countries.
Officer Shelita Haynes with the New Orleans P.D. Crime Scene Unit responds to shootings nearly every night. Many of the victims are around the same age as her teenage sons, Jerome and Jamal. But Officer Haynes finds comfort knowing her sons are in the L.E. Rabouin High School Marching Band. Within the walls of the band room there is safety from the streets.
"The Whole Gritty City" has some unusual cinematographers. Filmmakers Richard Barber and Andre Lambertson gave digital cameras to some of their young subjects. The result is an intimate look at a dangerous world from a child's point of view. One boy narrates his walk to school, "This is the street I don't like, 'cause it has guns."
A young student struggles to play his horn in the Roots of Music Marching Band. Instructor Edward Lee has patience for every sour note, but there are consequences when the student says "I can't."
Go behind the scenes as the L.E. Rabouin High School Marching Band rehearses before a parade. Director Lonzie Jackson demands excellence from the band, flag team and cheerleaders.
"The Whole Gritty City", airing Saturday, Feb. 15 at 9 p.m. ET/PT on CBS, follows three New Orleans marching bands. The bands' directors do more than prepare students to march in Mardi Gras parades: they battle for their lives and souls against the lures and dangers of the streets.
Band director Wilbert Rawlins knows he's competing with drug dealers for the hearts and minds of his students, so Rawlins finds a creative way to make a big impression.
Four months before The Roots of Music Marching Band started it's very first Mardi Gras parade season, students didn't even have all their instruments. But that didn't stop band founder Derrick Tabb from teaching his young musicians how to play drums.