Bob Simon reports on the March 2011 tsunami's destruction of the Japanese town of Otsuchi and its bond to the town of Fort Bragg, California.
Lara Logan profiles free-soloing rock climber Alex Honnold, the subject of the movie Alone on the Wall.
Morley Safer interviews 92-year old Andy Rooney, who is making his final regular appearance on the program.
An investigative report into Tucson mass-murder suspect Jared Loughner's past as Scott Pelley talks to his friends and ates and to ex-Secret Service.
Steve Kroft takes a look at America's new partner in the war on terror, Yemen, a nation that is a known al Qaeda hideout.
Lara Logan interviews Bill Walters, a Las Vegas sports betting legend known to some as the "most dangerous sports bettor in Nevada."
Steve Kroft reports on the precarious financial conditions many U.S. states are facing.
In a two-part feature, Lesley Stahl reports on the recently discovered phenomenon of "superior autobiographical memory," the ability to recall nearly every day of one's life.
Andy Rooney on why you won't find his belongings for sale!
Lesley Stahl reports on the phenomenon of natural gas extraction from shale rock. Some in the industry claim that reserves are twice the size of Saudi Arabia's oil reserves. Some farmers who lease their land for drilling become overnight millionaires.
Byron Pitts reports on post-earthquake Haiti where a cholera epidemic threatens to kill more Haitians, whose living conditions after the quake help to spread the waterborne infection.
Lara Logan interviews Army Staff Sergeant Salvatore Giunta, the first living soldier to receive the Medal of Honor since the Vietnam War, on what he did to earn the nation's highest combat honor and why the recognition makes him uncomfortable.
Scott Pelley starts tonight with a timely story about ever rising anger in America over the economy. Newton, Iowa residents up in arms over a major factory shut down only to see it reopen in Mexico.
In our second story, Lesley Stahl interviews former White House budget director David Stockman, who favored tax cuts but now supports a one-time surtax on the rich.
Finally, Bob Simon getting it straight from the horse's mouth - sort of. He interviews jockey Mike Smith about a horse named Zenyatta, heralded as the potentially "greatest thoroughbred in racing history". If she wins the Breeder's Cup this year, she will have her 20th victory and an undefeated career.
Lesley Stahl reports from under the city of Jerusalem where a controversial archeological dig has become a flashpoint in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Scott Pelley reports on an annual encampment in San Diego where homeless veterans returning from Iraq or Afghanistan into the recession can find hope, help and services.
Morley Safer reports on a 100-year-old film that was made on San Francisco's Market Street just days before the 1906 earthquake.
Our first story is a must see for anyone who owns or has ever used plastic. That means everyone. Lesley Stahl investigates phthalates, chemical compounds found in many plastics. Just how safe, or how dangerous are they?
In our next story, Byron Pitts with a look at the SEED school. Inner-city kids with a live in option for education.
Finally, here's the man to thank or blame it all on: Martin Cooper, inventor of the cell phone talks, in person, with Morley Safer.
Steve Kroft with a shocking report on American citizens in training to become a terrorist against their own country. The 'Times Square Bomber' is far from the only one out there.
In our second story, Scott Pelley on the Hillary Clinton's heels as she goes about her usual duties and delves into her biggest focuses with regard to foreign policy.
Finally, Morley Safer looks at the newest trend of "walking away" from homes with mortgages far higher than their value. One former such home owner is now showing others how to cut their losses and just 'walk away'.
Our first story is a double length feature with a different look at the Wall Street mess. Michael Lewis, former bond trader and best selling author talks with Steve Kroft on the current status on Wall Street, including why big bonuses continue to be paid.
Also tonight, Lesley Stahl with Derek Paravicini, who despite severe disabilities is a renowned musical savant.
Scott Pelley examines the world of espionage in and the ever increasing role of the Chinese in their attempts to steal America's secrets.
Bob Simon reports from the banks of the Euphrates River, where Armenians claim that some 100 years ago the Turks committed genocide with the deportation and killing of more than a million of their citizens. The Turkish and American governments, however, refuse to call it genocide.
Lesley Stahl profiles Kathryn Bigelow, whose film The Hurt Locker has her in line to possibly become the first woman to win the Academy Award for Best Director.
Steve Kroft examines the story behind "Blackwater 61", a plane carrying soldiers and supplies that crashed into a mountain in Afghanistan.
Lesley Stahl reports on an alternative energy source that large corporations in California have been secretly testing.
Scott Pelley returns to Ground Zero to look at why, despite billions spent, none of the buildings and memorial has been completed.
Leslie Stahl talks with David Kris, head of the National Security Division at the Justice Department about Iran's nuclear capabilities and how some their uranium enrichment equipment may have come from America..
Scott Pelley gets an inside look at the World Economic Forum's annual meeting in Davos, Switzerland.
Morley Safer reports that despite over a year of news coverage on Bernard Madoff's multibillion dollar Ponzi, similar scams are still thriving.
Lara Logan was given unprecedented access to a team of Army Green Berets, ODA 7215, whose job it is to train Afghan soldiers to protect their homeland. The 60 Minutes team "lived with them, trained with them and went to battle with them" for 2 1/2 months.
Bob Simon interviews Olympic snowboarder U.S. Shaun White as he prepared for the 2010 Winter Games in Vancouver.
Steve Kroft profiles award winning performer Beyonce Knowles, best known only by her first name.