CBS This Morning

CBS This Morning is an American morning television program that is broadcast on CBS. The program, which shares its title with a more traditionally formatted morning program that aired on the network from 1987 to 1999, airs Monday through Saturday. It airs live from 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. in the Eastern Time Zone. On weekdays, it airs on tape-delay in the Central and Mountain Time Zones; stations in the Pacific Time Zone receive an updated feed with a specialized opening and updated live reports. Stations outside the Eastern Time Zone carry the Saturday broadcast at varied times. It is the tenth distinct morning news-features program format that CBS has aired since 1954, having replaced The Early Show on January 9, 2012.

The program emphasizes general national and international news stories and in-depth reports throughout each edition, although it also includes live in-studio and pre-taped interviews. The format was chosen as an alternative to the soft news and lifestyle-driven formats of competitors Today and Good Morning America following the first hour or half-hour of those broadcasts, in an attempt to give the program a competitive edge with its hard news format. (CBS has historically placed third in the ratings among the network morning shows.)

CBS This Morning
CBS This Morning logo
GenreNews program
Presented by
Theme music composer
  • Paul Evans and Red Nienkirchen (1989–90)[1]
  • Carly Simon and Peter Fish (1996–99)
  • Joel Beckerman (2012–)
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons
  • 12 (1987–99)
  • 6 (2012–)
No. of episodes
  • 3,110 (1987–99)
  • 1,667 (2012–)
  • (as of May 20, 2018)
Production
Executive producer(s)Ryan Kadro
Production location(s)
Camera setupMulti-camera
Running time120 minutes (including commercials)
Production company(s)CBS News Productions
Release
Original networkCBS
Picture format
Original releaseOriginal Series:
November 30, 1987 –
October 29, 1999
Revival Series:
January 9, 2012 – present
Chronology
Preceded byThe Early Show (1999–2012)
Related showsCBS Evening News
CBS Morning News
CBS Overnight News
External links
Website

History

CBS This Morning (first incarnation) and The Early Show

The original incarnation of CBS This Morning made its debut on November 30, 1987, with hosts Harry Smith, former Good Morning America news anchor Kathleen Sullivan, and Mark McEwen, a holdover from the show's infotainment-intensive predecessor The Morning Program as weather caster and announcer. Sullivan was replaced by Paula Zahn on February 26, 1990. Beginning on October 26, 1992, in an effort to stop affiliates from dropping the program, CBS increased the amount of time available during the broadcast for local stations, most of which air their own early morning newscasts before the national news program. Despite a far more successful team in Smith, Zahn and McEwen, CBS This Morning continued to languish in third place. It was, however, far more competitive than any of its predecessors. A new set and live format introduced in October 1995 had little effect on the ratings.

Smith and Zahn left the program on June 14, 1996, with CBS News correspondents Harold Dow and Erin Moriarty anchoring CBS This Morning for seven weeks until a new format was in place. In August 1996, the program was revamped again, as simply This Morning, with McEwen and Jane Robelot as co-hosts, news anchor Jose Diaz-Balart (succeeded by Cynthia Bowers and later Thalia Assuras, and finally Julie Chen) and Craig Allen (of WCBS-TV and WCBS-AM radio in New York City) serving as weather anchor.

A new format was created where local stations could opt to air their own newscast from 7:00 to 8:00 a.m. local time, interspersed with inserts from the national broadcast; the second hour of the national broadcast would then air uninterrupted from 8:00 to 9:00 a.m. Ratings went up slightly, and at one point the program even moved ahead of Good Morning America in 1998. But its ratings success was also brief, and CBS announced its decision to cancel the program in early 1999. Robelot left This Morning in June 1999 after it was revealed that the program would be replaced. Assuras served as co-anchor and Chen as newsreader for the show's remaining five months. McEwen left the show at the end of September 1999 to prepare for the launch of The Early Show and was replaced by new anchor Russ Mitchell, who formerly conducted sports segments.

The original This Morning ended on October 29, 1999 after twelve years. It was replaced by The Early Show, which debuted the following Monday, November 1. Though it had occasional peaks in the ratings, The Early Show was a perennial third-place finisher behind NBC's Today and ABC's Good Morning America. In its last year, The Early Show shied away from the news, features, light stories and "infotainment" approach used by the program since its debut, that it based off the formats of its two main competitors.

Development and revival

On November 15, 2011, CBS News announced that The Early Show would be cancelled, and that the news division would overhaul its morning news program effective January 9, 2012. The news division's chairman Jeff Fager and president David Rhodes revealed at the official announcement that day that the revamped and retitled program would "redefine the morning television landscape" – meaning that rather than replicate the relaxed lifestyle-driven styles of Today and Good Morning America, the new format would feature a mix of "hard news" (a CBS News hallmark), analysis and discussion.[2] On December 1, 2011, the title of the new show was revealed as CBS This Morning[3][4], marking a return of the name to the morning newscast since 1999.

The founding executive producer of CBS This Morning was Chris Licht, who was hired by CBS in the spring of 2011 after serving as executive producer of MSNBC's morning news-discussion program Morning Joe. Licht's move to CBS led to speculation that Morning Joe hosts Joe Scarborough and Mika Brzezinski would follow Licht to CBS, as their contracts with MSNBC were set to expire;[5] though Scarborough and Brzezinski confirmed contemplating offers from CBS and other networks, they signed a new contract with MSNBC out of a belief that their interview-intensive approach could not be duplicated on broadcast television.[6]

CBS instead tapped a trio of noted television veterans for the weekday editions of This Morning: Early Show holdover Erica Hill, Gayle King and Charlie Rose. Licht describes Rose, who previously hosted CBS's former overnight news program CBS News Nightwatch (which was replaced by Up to the Minute and later CBS Overnight News) in the 1980s, and has also served as a part-time correspondent for occasional segments since 2008 on the long-running newsmagazine 60 Minutes, as "an incredible interviewer."[7][8]

Licht promised an "outside the box" approach to CBS This Morning, insisting that the show would not include forced anchor banter, cooking segments, "comedic weather forecasters, [or] cheering fans on an outdoor plaza."[8][9][10]

Since revival

On July 26, 2012, CBS announced that its Chief White House Correspondent Norah O'Donnell would replace Hill starting in September 2012. Hill was pulled from the program immediately after the announcement (an absence which was not explained on the broadcast),[11] and was eventually released from her CBS contract (Hill later joined NBC four months later in November 2012, becoming a co-host of the weekend editions of Today).

On November 20, 2017, Rose was fired by CBS following a report in The Washington Post where eight women accused Rose of sexual harassment.[12] King and O'Donnell addressed the issue on the show.[13] In January 2018, it was announced that John Dickerson (moderator of Face the Nation) would join the program as the third co-anchor.[14]

Format

The first hour of the show is news-intensive and includes more original journalism and analysis, with regular contributors.[8] The 8:00 hour, which currently begins with the "EyeOpener @ 8," recaps the news from the first hour, leading into a brief summary of the morning's news headlines, before shifting focus to interviews and discussion (à la Morning Joe) and lighter fare.

Weather reports

True to Licht's "no comedic weather" promise, the show does not include any standalone national weather segments[15] – this makes This Morning the only national morning news program on any of the "Big Three" networks not to include such a segment, although time is allotted for CBS affiliates to insert their own local weather forecasts (with national maps and forecasts or a text-only list of forecasts for individual cities nationwide provided for affiliates that do not insert their own weather updates, particularly those that do not have a news department).

However, the program will use local meteorologists from CBS stations to provide the forecast during major severe weather events (such as hurricanes, wildfires, and blizzards). Most frequently, meteorologists from one of CBS's owned-and-operated stations - such as Eric Fisher of Boston O&O WBZ-TV and Lonnie Quinn (former meteorologist for the program's Saturday edition) of flagship New York City O&O WCBS-TV - appear weekdays (as needed), and Ed Curran of Chicago O&O WBBM-TV works the Saturday edition (when necessary).

West coast

For the Pacific, Alaska and Hawaii–Aleutian Time Zones (along with most of Arizona during daylight saving time), an updated version of the broadcast incorporates an additional greeting to those viewers ("Good morning to our viewers in the West! and "As you are waking up in the West..."), along with updated reports previously denoted by the reporter specifically acknowledging the viewers in that part of the country (e.g., "Good morning and Good morning to our viewers watching us in the West").

For stations that do not make use of the local news cutaways at :26 and :56 minutes past the hour (including CBS affiliates that do not have a news department), the program uses a taped story introduced by that day's anchor of the CBS Morning News to fill that time; previously it contained a happy talk segment between the anchors and panelists. This was similar to what was done during the 1981-87 run of the CBS Morning News.

Studio

CBS This Morning operates out of a set in Studio 57 at the CBS Broadcast Center (numbered for the facility's street address in Manhattan, West 57th Street). The new set was originally planned for use by The Early Show before its cancellation; that program was based out of the windowed General Motors Building during its entire run which was shared with the network's NFL pre-game show The NFL Today at times, though during the final year of The Early Show, the windows were covered at all times due to the change to a hard-news focus.[17] A section of the studio's exterior, covered in white walls and adorned with the CBS Eye logo (and also bearing the message shown at right), was featured in promos for the show that began airing in early December 2011.[18] The CBS Evening News has shared Studio 57 with This Morning since December 2016, when the former program moved from its longtime home at Studio 47.[19]

Bits and pieces of the CBS This Morning set were revealed in promos and web videos released prior to the program's debut,[18] with the full set unveiled during the January 2012 premiere. Some of the set's features include:[10]

  • Real exposed brick walls and dark hardwood flooring
  • An in-the-round anchor desk, topped in clear lucite and etched with the famous "Eyemark", as well as additional "prong" sections which can be removed if necessary
  • Moveable monitors, allowing guests who appear via satellite to "sit" alongside their interviewers at the anchor desk
  • Various items representing CBS News's legacy (most prominently a world map from the venerated Walter Cronkite tenure of the CBS Evening News)
  • An adjoining newsroom (which was not ready in time for the premiere), complete with large windows facing the street (allowing passers-by to look in)
  • A visible green room (complete with the only couch on the set), allowing viewers to catch a glimpse of behind-the-scenes action

Also included on the set, as reported by TV Guide reporter Stephen Battaglio, is an Oakland Athletics baseball cap; executive producer Chris Licht included it to remind his staff of the sports film Moneyball, whose central character (team executive Billy Beane, played in the film by Brad Pitt) took an "outside-the-box" approach that Licht hopes CBS This Morning replicates (Licht has called the show "The Moneyball of TV" – a take-off on the methodology featured in the 2011 film – and screened the film prior to the premiere for This Morning staffers as a motivational tool).[8]

Notable on-air staff

Hosts

Gayle King 2011

Gayle King - Co-Anchor

Norahodonnell

Norah O'Donnell - Co-Anchor

John Dickerson in 2009

John Dickerson - Co-Anchor

Bianna Golodryga

Bianna Golodryga - Co-Anchor

The program was originally hosted by Charlie Rose, Erica Hill and Gayle King.[20] Hill left the show about six months following its debut, and was replaced by Norah O'Donnell.[21] In November 2017, Rose was suspended and subsequently fired following sexual harassment accusations made against him becoming public knowledge.[22] Upon Rose's firing, various anchors have filled the third spot on a rotating basis. On January 9, 2018, CBS News president David Rhodes announced that former Face the Nation host John Dickerson would join Gayle King and Norah O'Donnell as the third co-anchor of CBS This Morning.[14] It was announced on October 3, 2018 that correspondent Bianna Golodryga would be joining the show as the fourth co-host.[23]

Correspondents

Former on-air staff

Saturday edition

CBS This Morning Saturday
GenreNews program
Presented bySaturday edition:
Anthony Mason
Michelle Miller
Dana Jacobson
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons6
Production
Executive producer(s)Brian Applegate
Camera setupMulti-camera
Running time84 minutes
Production company(s)CBS News Productions
Release
Original networkCBS
Picture format1080i (HDTV)
(downconverted to letterboxed 480i for SDTV sets)
Original releaseJanuary 14, 2012 –
present
Chronology
Preceded byThe Saturday Early Show (1999–2012)
External links
Website

CBS This Morning Saturday is the Saturday edition of the program, which premiered on January 14, 2012 and is currently anchored by Anthony Mason, Michelle Miller, and Dana Jacobson.

It airs live from 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. Eastern Time, although local air times for the Saturday broadcast vary significantly from station to station, even within the same time zone; in some markets, the local CBS affiliate may opt to pre-empt CBS This Morning Saturday – usually to carry extended weekend morning local newscasts – and may instead air it on a digital subchannel (such as with WFMY-TV in Greensboro, North Carolina) or a sister station (such as the case with MyNetworkTV affiliate WNDY-TV in Indianapolis, which aired it in lieu of co-owned WISH-TV until that station lost its CBS affiliation in January 2015; WWL-TV in New Orleans does the same, moving it to sister station WUPL to carry their strong local morning newscast). Most CBS affiliates in the Central Time Zone carry the Saturday edition live from 6:00 to 8:00 a.m. Central Time, unlike its morning counterparts, which air their Saturday editions on a tape delay; it is the only morning program that airs live in both the Eastern and Central time zones, whereas the Saturday edition is aired on tape delay in the remaining time zones.

When it debuted, the Saturday edition was originally anchored by Rebecca Jarvis and Jeff Glor, with Betty Nguyen serving as the program's news anchor and Lonnie Quinn as weather anchor. After Glor was named anchor of the Sunday edition of the CBS Evening News, the program started using various male correspondents, including Anthony Mason, Chip Reid, Jim Axelrod, Maurice DuBois, James Brown, Byron Pitts, Ben Tracy, Lee Cowan, Seth Doane and John Miller, rotating every other Saturday.

Like the weekend editions of the other network morning shows, the program has a greater focus on human-interest pieces than its weekday counterpart, though it still concentrates primarily on the news of the day during the first half-hour. It also retains some of the common features of the morning show genre which have been removed from the weekday show, such as musical performances and food segments, and a couch moved temporarily onto the main set where the hosts introduce certain segments; likewise, it did not include some features of the weekday program including the "EyeOpener" (which was added at the top of the first hour of the broadcast on June 14, 2014). It also continued to include formal national weather segments until March 2013; Lonnie Quinn served as the Saturday edition's weather anchor until his unannounced departure in late 2012, with meteorologists from CBS owned-and-operated stations substituting until formal weather segments were dropped in accordance with the weekday editions of the program.

An exception to the usual Saturday format occurred on February 2, 2013 (the day before Super Bowl XLVII), when the weekday anchor team hosted from New Orleans (where the game was held at the Mercedes-Benz Superdome), an edition that was branded as simply CBS This Morning (instead of CBS This Morning Saturday) and was formatted similarly to the weekday program, including "EyeOpener" segments at the top of both hours. CBS This Morning does not produce a Sunday edition, due to the presence of the long-running CBS News Sunday Morning, a newsmagazine that debuted in 1979 (and is a remnant of a short-lived reformatting of the original CBS Morning News broadcast that lasted until 1982). In contrast to CBS This Morning, CBS Sunday Morning has long led the ratings among the Sunday network morning shows.

Anchors

Former on-air staff

Broadcast

In Australia, a trimmed version (for 70 minutes excluding commercials) of the CBS This Morning weekday edition currently airs on CBS's sister network (since November 2017) Network Ten, along with regional affiliate WIN Television, weekday mornings from 4am until 6am AEST, with the Friday edition held over to the following Monday. A national weather map of Australia is inserted during local affiliate cutaways for weather. Commercial advertising is inserted instead of the usual cutaway to local news, however, near-simultaneously with the other U.S. "Big Three" television networks' breakfast television programs, with ABC-TV's Good Morning America on the Nine Network from 3:30 a.m. and NBC's Today airing on the Seven Network from 4 a.m. It is subject to preemption in regional areas for paid and religious programming. Unlike the Nine Network and Seven Network, the weekend edition is not shown.

Reception

The format of CBS This Morning was praised by Associated Press critic Frazier Moore, noting the network was differentiating itself from its competitors with its focus on hard news: "CBS This Morning has, in effect, vowed to keep the silliness to a minimum, and its first week is promising." He noted the absence of tabloid news items, saying "[what] CBS This Morning didn't have – that, too, provides a good argument for watching."[24] Gail Shister of TVNewser gave Charlie Rose "an A for effort" for stretching past his usual slate of hard news into pop-culture stories. Shister concluded, "CBS is not reinventing morning TV. But at least they’re trying, and that, in itself, is good news."[25]

Awards and nominations

CBS This Morning won a Peabody Award in 2014 for "its timely, meaningful look into the face and mind of a tyrant" in the feature story "One-on-One with Assad".[26]

Ratings

Upon the show's launch, CBS executives said that they expected it would take years for a ratings turnaround in the morning time period.[27] The program debuted to an average of 2.72 million viewers (1.11 million in the key demographic of adults 25 to 54 years old) in its first week; its total viewership was 10% lower than The Early Show's during the same week in the previous year.[27] As of August 2015, CBS This Morning continued to show the most growth, up to 12 percent in viewers and up to 14 percent in the A25-54 demo vs. the same week in 2014, with 3.196 million viewers.[28]

In November 2016, "CBS This Morning" came within striking distance of Today and scored the best November sweeps month for a CBS morning show in 23 years, averaging 2.8 million viewers - only 800,000 viewers behind "Today."[29]

References

  1. ^ Closing Credits, "CBS This Morning," October 6, 1989.
  2. ^ The Deadline. "Revamped CBS Morning Show With Charlie Rose & Gayle King To Premiere January 9". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved December 27, 2011.
  3. ^ "The New CBS News Morning Show Gets a Name: 'CBS This Morning'". TVNewser. Mediabistro.com. December 1, 2011.
  4. ^ "CBS' New Morning Show to Be Called 'This Morning'". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved June 2, 2017.
  5. ^ "CBS Attempts To Recruit Morning Joe And Mika For Morning Show". Mediaite. May 3, 2011.
  6. ^ "TCA: MSNBC's Joe Scarborough, Mika Brzezinski Admit CBS News Attempted to Poach Them". The Hollywood Reporter. January 7, 2012.
  7. ^ Chris Ariens (November 10, 2011). "Charlie Rose, Gayle King to Headline New CBS Morning News". TVNewser. Mediabistro.com. Retrieved December 27, 2011.
  8. ^ a b c d "CBS' Morning Glory?". The Biz column. TV Guide. January 5, 2012.
  9. ^ "Something new coming to morning television". Boston Globe. Associated Press. January 2, 2012.
  10. ^ a b "CBS Kicks Off 'CBS This Morning'". TVNewser. Mediabistro.com. January 9, 2012.
  11. ^ Brian Stelter (April 23, 2013). Top of the Morning: Inside the Cutthroat World of Morning TV. Grand Central Publishing.
  12. ^ Carmon, Irin; Brittain, Amy (November 20, 2017). "Eight women say Charlie Rose sexually harassed them — with nudity, groping and lewd calls". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved December 1, 2017.
  13. ^ Washington Free Beacon (2017-11-21), CBS hosts address suspension of Charlie Rose over sexual harassment, retrieved 2017-12-01
  14. ^ a b "John Dickerson named new CBS This Morning co-host". CBS News. United States: CBS Corporation. January 9, 2018. Retrieved January 9, 2018.
  15. ^ Bill Cromwell (November 16, 2011). "CBS: We're going hard news in the am". Media Life Magazine. Retrieved December 27, 2011.
  16. ^ "What's Going on Behind This Wall?". TVNewser. Mediabistro.com. November 1, 2011.
  17. ^ "The Early Show Leaving GM Building For CBS Broadcast Center, New Studio To Have Different Look". TVNewser. Mediabistro.com. September 16, 2011.
  18. ^ a b "'CBS This Morning' debuts Monday, January 9". CBSNews.com. January 4, 2012. Retrieved January 7, 2012.
  19. ^ "A look back at 'CBS Evening News' in Studio 47". Newscast Studio. December 7, 2016. Retrieved September 13, 2018.
  20. ^ "Welcome to CBS This Morning". CBS News. United States. January 17, 2012. Archived from the original on November 27, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  21. ^ Andreeva, Nellie (July 26, 2012). "Shakeup At CBS This Morning: Norah O'Donnell To Replace Erica Hill As Co-Host". Deadline Hollywood. United States: Penske Media Corporation. Archived from the original on November 27, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  22. ^ Ausiello, Michael (November 21, 2017). "Charlie Rose Officially Fired at CBS, Network Cites 'Intolerable Behavior'". TVLine. United States: Penske Media Corporation. Archived from the original on November 21, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  23. ^ "Bianna Golodryga named co-host of "CBS This Morning"". Retrieved 2018-10-03.
  24. ^ Frazier Moore (January 13, 2012). "'CBS This Morning': A Worthy Wakeup TV Alternative". The Huffington Post. Associated Press. Retrieved January 14, 2012.
  25. ^ Gail Shister (January 9, 2012). "CBS This Morning' Review: Mold Broken, Comfort Zones Stretched, 'An A for Effort'". TVNewser. Mediabistro.com. Retrieved January 14, 2012.
  26. ^ "73rd Annual Peabody Awards". Peabody Awards. May 2014.
  27. ^ a b Brian Stelter (January 20, 2012). "First Ratings for 'CBS This Morning' Highlight Steep Challenges Ahead". The New York Times. Retrieved January 20, 2012.
  28. ^ "Morning Show Ratings: Week of April 15". TVNewser. Mediabistro.com. August 13, 2015.
  29. ^ "CBS Delivers its Most-Watched November Sweeps in the Morning Since 1993". November 29, 2016.

External links

Alex Wagner

Alexandra Swe Wagner (born November 27, 1977) is an American journalist and author. She is the co-host of The Circus on Showtime and the author of FutureFace: A Family Mystery, an Epic Quest, and the Secret to Belonging (One World/Random House). She is also a contributor for CBS News and a contributing editor at The Atlantic. Previously, she was the anchor of the daytime program Now with Alex Wagner (2011-2015) on MSNBC. From November 2016 until March 2018, she was a TV co-anchor on CBS This Morning Saturday. She has also been a senior editor at The Atlantic magazine since April 2016.

Anthony Mason (journalist)

Anthony Mason (born June 23, 1956) is an American journalist, correspondent, and television presenter. He is also a Senior National Correspondent for CBS News, the co-host of CBS This Morning: Saturday, a frequent contributor of cultural stories to CBS News Sunday Morning with Jane Pauley, and has been with CBS News since 1986. He also served the interim anchor for the weekday editions of the CBS Evening News.

Bianna Golodryga

Bianna Vitalievna Golodryga (Russian: Бианна Витальевна Голодрыга; b. 15 June 1978) is an American journalist who is currently serving as a co-host of CBS This Morning and a contributor on CNN. She was previously the news and finance anchor at Yahoo! News. She was also previously co-anchor of the weekend edition of ABC's Good Morning America.

CBS Morning News

CBS Morning News is an American early morning television news program for CBS News that is broadcast on CBS. The program features late-breaking news stories, national weather forecasts and sports highlights. Since 2013, it has been anchored by Anne Marie Green, who concurrently anchored the CBS late-night news program Up to the Minute until its cancellation in September 2015.

The program is broadcast live at 4:00 a.m. Eastern Time (airing in the early timeslot to accommodate CBS stations that start their local morning newscasts at 4:30 a.m.), and is transmitted in a continuous half-hour tape delayed loop until 10:00 a.m. Eastern Time, when CBS This Morning begins in the Pacific Time Zone. The program usually airs as a lead-in to local morning newscasts on most CBS stations, although in the few markets where a morning newscast is not produced by the CBS station, it may air in a two- to three-hour loop immediately before the start of This Morning. The show is updated for any breaking news occurring before 7:00 a.m. Eastern Time, while stations throughout the network will join CBS This Morning in all time zones past that time at their local discretion or network orders for live coverage.

CBS News

CBS News is the news division of American television and radio service CBS. The president of CBS News is David Rhodes. On January 6, 2019, Susan Zirinsky was named President of CBS News, replacing David Rhodes. Rhodes will be leaving on March 1, 2019, and "will step down as president of CBS News amid falling ratings and the fallout from revelations from an investigation into sexual misconduct allegations against CBS News figures, Rhodes and the CBS network said." Zirinsky will become the first female President of CBS News.CBS News' broadcasts include the CBS Evening News, CBS This Morning, news magazine programs CBS Sunday Morning, 60 Minutes and 48 Hours, and Sunday morning political affairs program Face the Nation. CBS News Radio produces hourly newscasts for hundreds of radio stations, and also oversees CBS News podcasts like The Takeout Podcast. CBS News also operates a 24-hour digital news network called CBSN.

CBS Overnight News

CBS Overnight News is an American overnight television news program that is broadcast on CBS during the early morning hours each Monday through Friday. The program maintains a hard news format, incorporating national, international and business news headlines; feature reports; interviews; national weather forecasts; sports highlights; and commentary. CBS has carried an overnight news block since 1982; it was known as CBS News Nightwatch until 1992 and then Up to the Minute until September 18, 2015.

CBS Overnight News draws from the full resources of CBS News, including the CBS Evening News, CBS This Morning, Newspath, owned-and-operated stations and affiliates of the television network and APTN. It also featured rebroadcasts of selected stories from CBS News Sunday Morning, 48 Hours, 60 Minutes and Face the Nation.

Charlie Rose

Charles Peete Rose Jr. (born January 5, 1942) is an American television journalist and former talk show host. From 1991 to 2017, he was the host and executive producer of the talk show Charlie Rose on PBS and Bloomberg LP.

Rose also co-anchored CBS This Morning from 2012 to 2017. Rose formerly substituted for the anchor of the CBS Evening News. Rose, along with Lara Logan, hosted the revived CBS classic Person to Person, a news program during which celebrities are interviewed in their homes, originally hosted from 1953 to 1961 by Edward R. Murrow.In November 2017, Rose's employment at CBS was terminated, and his eponymous show Charlie Rose on PBS was cancelled the day after The Washington Post published in-house allegations of sexual harassment.

Dana Jacobson

Dana Jacobson (born November 5, 1971) is a host and correspondent for CBS News currently serving as a co host for CBS This Morning Saturday. She is also an anchor & reporter for CBS Sports and CBS SportsNetwork. She joined CBS News in 2015, 2 years after she began working for CBS SportsNetwork. Prior to that Jacobson spent a decade at ESPN, from 2002 until 2012. In March 2005, she was named co-host of Cold Pizza and transitioned with the show as it became ESPN First Take. On December 30, 2011, she left First Take and returned to anchoring SportsCenter. On March 27, 2012, USA Today announced that Jacobson would leave ESPN when her contract expires at the end of April. Monday, April 30, 2012, was her final day at ESPN when she anchored the 6–8 p.m. ET SportsCenter.

On July 13, 2018, Jacobson, along with long-time CBS correspondent Michelle Miller, were named the new co-hosts of the Saturday edition of CBS This Morning.On CBS morning show on October 11, 2018, host Gayle King announced that Jacobson was engaged. According to 98.5 radio in Boston (The Sports Hub), Jacobson is engaged to Boston Celtics' play-by-play announcer, Sean Grande.

Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Morning Program

The Daytime Emmy Award for Outstanding Morning Program has been awarded every year since 2007.

Erica Hill

Erica Ruth Hill-Yount (born July 20, 1976) is an American journalist who works for CNN. She serves as a primary substitute anchor and a correspondent. She co-anchored Weekend Today from 2012 to 2016, following work at CBS since 2008.

Gayle King

Gayle King (born December 28, 1954) is an American television personality, journalist, and author, who is co-anchor of the CBS News morning show CBS This Morning, a position she has held since its debut in 2012. She is also an editor-at-large for O, The Oprah Magazine.

Harry Smith (American journalist)

Harry Smith (born August 21, 1951) is an American television journalist, working for NBC News, MSNBC, and CNBC as a senior correspondent. He hosted the CBS News morning programs, The Early Show and its predecessor, CBS This Morning, for seventeen years. In July 2011, Smith left CBS News to become a correspondent for NBC News and the now cancelled newsmagazine Rock Center with Brian Williams. He has also served as an anchor for MSNBC, conducting daytime live coverage of breaking news and events since first appearing in November 2015.

J. Randy Taraborrelli

John Randall Anthony Taraborrelli is an American journalist and biographer. Taraborrelli is known for biographies of contemporary entertainers and political figures such as Diana Ross, Marilyn Monroe, Michael Jackson, Madonna, Kennedy family, Hilton family, and Beyoncé. He also regularly appears on television as an entertainment news reporter on programs such as Entertainment Tonight, Good Morning America, Today and CBS This Morning. Taraborrelli resides in Los Angeles, California.

Jan Crawford

Jan Crawford (also known as Jan Crawford Greenburg; born 1965) is a television journalist, author, and lawyer. She currently serves as both the political correspondent and chief legal correspondent for CBS News and previously for ABC News. She appears regularly on the CBS Evening News, Face the Nation, CBS This Morning, and CBS News Sunday Morning. She led CBS News's coverage of the 2012 Presidential Elections. She is a New York Times bestselling author of Supreme Conflict: The Inside Story of the Struggle for Control of the United States Supreme Court and also a member of the New York State Bar Association.

John Dickerson (journalist)

John Frederick Dickerson (born July 6, 1968) is an American journalist. He is a co-host of CBS This Morning along with Norah O'Donnell, Gayle King and Bianna Golodryga. Previously he was the host of Face the Nation on CBS News, the political director of CBS News, chief Washington correspondent for CBS News, and a political columnist for Slate magazine.

Before hosting Face the Nation, he was the longtime chief political correspondent at Slate. Before joining Slate, Dickerson covered politics at Time magazine for 12 years, serving the last four years as its White House correspondent.

Norah O'Donnell

Norah Morahan O’Donnell (born January 23, 1974) is an American print and television journalist, currently serving as the co-anchor of CBS This Morning. She is the former Chief White House Correspondent for CBS News and the substitute host for CBS's Sunday morning show Face the Nation.

The Early Show

The Early Show is an American morning television program that aired on CBS from November 1, 1999 to January 7, 2012, and the ninth attempt at a morning news-talk program by the network since 1954. The program aired Monday through Friday from 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. (live in the Eastern Time Zone, and on tape delay in all other time zones), although a number of affiliates either pre-empted or tape-delayed the Saturday edition. The program originally broadcast from the General Motors Building in New York City.

The Early Show, like many of its predecessors, traditionally placed third in the ratings, behind NBC's Today and ABC's Good Morning America. Much like Today and its fellow NBC program The Tonight Show, the Early Show title was analogous to that of CBS's late-night talk show, the Late Show. Unlike CBS' other attempts at a morning news program (which emphasize hard news), The Early Show followed the format of its two other competitors, which have long used a lighter soft news, lifestyle and infotainment approach.

On November 15, 2011, CBS announced the cancellation of The Early Show, and replacement by a new morning program that CBS News chairman Jeff Fager and president David Rhodes stated would "redefine the morning television landscape." The Early Show ended its twelve-year run on January 6, 2012, replaced three days later on January 9 by the second version of CBS This Morning.

This Morning

This Morning may refer to:

This Morning (TV programme), a British daytime television

This Morning (radio program), a Canadian radio show which aired from 1997 to 2002

CBS This Morning and This Morning, an American morning show, successor and predecessor to The Early Show

"This Morning", a song by The Cure from The Cure

"This Morning", a song by Irish band Picture This

Trio II

Trio II is the second collaborative studio album by American singer-songwriters Dolly Parton, Linda Ronstadt and Emmylou Harris. It was released on February 9, 1999, by Asylum Records. At the 42nd Annual Grammy Awards, the album was nominated for Best Country Album and "After the Gold Rush" won Best Country Collaboration with Vocals.A dozen years after the release of their Platinum, Grammy-winning Trio album, the country music supergroup returned with another in the same vein. Five of the ten tracks on this album first appeared on Linda Ronstadt's 1995 album Feels Like Home: "Lover's Return", "High Sierra", a cover of Neil Young's "After the Gold Rush" (with Valerie Carter and string arrangements by David Campbell), "The Blue Train" (a top-40 solo hit for Ronstadt), and the title song to the Ronstadt album, the Randy Newman-composed "Feels Like Home". The album reached the top five on Billboard's Country Albums chart as well as number 62 on Billboard's main album listing.

The songs were recorded in 1994 by Parton, Ronstadt and Harris, but label disputes and conflicting schedules of the three women prevented their release at the time. Eventually, Ronstadt remixed the five above-mentioned tracks (sans Parton's vocals) to include in Feels Like Home. In 1999 (after Parton and Harris had parted ways with their respective labels), they decided to release the album as originally recorded. Though it yielded no hit singles (mainstream U.S. country radio had long since dropped most artists approaching or over 50 from their playlists by the late 1990s), Trio 2 was certified Gold by the RIAA, signifying U. S. sales of over 500,000 copies and won the trio another Grammy Award in 2000.

Childhood photos of Harris, Parton and Ronstadt were used for the album's cover, when a photo shoot proved impossible (due to the three artists' busy schedules), though they assembled for a short promotional tour in early 1999, and to film a music video for "After the Gold Rush" which was filmed inside a synagogue in New York City that January.

Though scheduling conflicts would not allow for an extended concert tour, the three did a short promotional tour to support the album, including performances on CBS This Morning, The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, The Today Show, and The Late Show with David Letterman.

"Softly & Tenderly" was recorded for the album but was cut. It was included on the 2007 Emmylou Harris boxset Songbird: Rare Tracks and Forgotten Gems.

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