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DHS secretary on homegrown terror: "I don't know how to stop that""The appeal I would make on the homegrown threat is if you see something, say something," said Department of Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly
4/23: Face The NationThis week on "Face the Nation," host John Dickerson interviews Sen. Marco Rubio, Sen. Bernie Sanders, Gov. John Kasich and Gen. John Kelly to discuss North Korea, healthcare, homeland security and a possible government shutdown along with this week in politics.
Defending support for the artsPresident Trump has announced plans to end government funding of the National Endowment for the Arts and other agencies that have supported America's cultural life for decades. Erin Moriarty talks to non-profit administrators, educators and theatre producers about the importance of federal arts funding, and "Hamilton" creator Lin-Manuel Miranda talks about how NEA support helped him achieve an otherwise unattainable career.
0423: Face The Nation Page 2Missed the second half of the show? The latest on taxes and healthcare and Republican John Kasich discusses his book "Two Paths"
"Sunday Morning" full episode 4/23Our broadcast features include: Erin Moriarty's story on what is jeopardized when communities lose federal support for the arts; Lee Cowan visits, and listens at, some of nature's quietest places; Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg, author of "Option B," talks with Norah O'Donnell about overcoming grief; Serena Altschul looks back at a teen classic, S.E. Hinton's "The Outsiders," on its 50th anniversary; Lesley Stahl profiles HBO Documentary Films president Sheila Nevins; and Conor Knighton visits some Blockbuster video stores still open for business, in the far north of Alaska. Hosted by Jane Pauley.
College student killed while volunteering at track competitionA hammer struck Ethan Roser, a 19-year-old student at Wheaton College, during a competition on Saturday

CBS World News

Rubio says government shutdown would have "destabilizing" impact"The last thing we can afford is to send a message to the world that the United States government, by the way, is only partially functioning," said Sen. Marco Rubio
4/23: Face The NationThis week on "Face the Nation," host John Dickerson interviews Sen. Marco Rubio, Sen. Bernie Sanders, Gov. John Kasich and Gen. John Kelly to discuss North Korea, healthcare, homeland security and a possible government shutdown along with this week in politics.
Macron and Le Pen advance to French presidential runoffFor the first time in modern French history, no mainstream party candidate is advancing, upending the country’s political system
Recording the sounds of nature's quietest placesGordon Hempton, who calls himself the Sound Tracker, is an "acoustic ecologist" who has traveled the world recording the sounds of nature, from birdsong and rainfall to babbling brooks and the rustling of leaves. But the noise we humans make is making it harder to find those quiet places - and, he says, it's having real consequences for wildlife as well. Bernie Krause, a musician and sound recordist, has become an audio anthropologist, documenting the sounds of nature. He also has noticed dramatic changes in some areas, such as in a Costa Rican rain forest. He helps correspondent Lee Cowan (and us) listen to the difference.
French voters cast ballots in presidential poll amid heightened securityPoll comes after a deadly attack on the Champs-Elysees​ and is seen as a litmus test for the spread of populism around the world
North Korea detains third U.S. citizenThe detention of Tony Kim comes at a time of unusually heightened tensions between the U.S. and North Korea

CBS News Politics

DHS secretary says the "threat against aviation" keeps him awake at night"We know that would be the Super Bowl for the terrorists, to knock down an airplane in flight, particularly if it was full of Americans," said Department of Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly.
DHS secretary on homegrown terror: "I don't know how to stop that""The appeal I would make on the homegrown threat is if you see something, say something," said Department of Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly
John Kelly on North Korea: "They're not much threat right now except in the world of cyber"Department of Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly said North Korea is "pretty aggressive when they want to be in cyber." He also said that the minute they get a missile -- with a nuclear device on it -- that can reach the U.S., "we are at grave risk as a nation."
Rubio says government shutdown would have "destabilizing" impact"The last thing we can afford is to send a message to the world that the United States government, by the way, is only partially functioning," said Sen. Marco Rubio
4/23: Face The NationThis week on "Face the Nation," host John Dickerson interviews Sen. Marco Rubio, Sen. Bernie Sanders, Gov. John Kasich and Gen. John Kelly to discuss North Korea, healthcare, homeland security and a possible government shutdown along with this week in politics.
0423: Face The Nation Page 2Missed the second half of the show? The latest on taxes and healthcare and Republican John Kasich discusses his book "Two Paths"

CBS Entertainment News

Defending support for the artsPresident Trump has announced plans to end government funding of the National Endowment for the Arts and other agencies that have supported America's cultural life for decades. Erin Moriarty talks to non-profit administrators, educators and theatre producers about the importance of federal arts funding, and "Hamilton" creator Lin-Manuel Miranda talks about how NEA support helped him achieve an otherwise unattainable career.
Erin Moran, "Happy Days" star, dead at age 56Around 4:07 p.m. Harrison County dispatch in Corydon, Indiana, received a 911 call for an unresponsive female
"Sunday Morning" full episode 4/23Our broadcast features include: Erin Moriarty's story on what is jeopardized when communities lose federal support for the arts; Lee Cowan visits, and listens at, some of nature's quietest places; Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg, author of "Option B," talks with Norah O'Donnell about overcoming grief; Serena Altschul looks back at a teen classic, S.E. Hinton's "The Outsiders," on its 50th anniversary; Lesley Stahl profiles HBO Documentary Films president Sheila Nevins; and Conor Knighton visits some Blockbuster video stores still open for business, in the far north of Alaska. Hosted by Jane Pauley.
Be kind, rewind: Blockbuster stores kept open in AlaskaEven though the video rental chain went belly-up in 2010, a handful of outlets in the far north still keeps the shelves stocked
Documentary producer Sheila Nevins tells the truthIn the land of non-fiction film, one woman rules: Sheila Nevins, who for more than three decades has been in charge of documentaries for HBO. She has overseen films that have shined a bright light on everything from Syria to Scientology, the environment to Alzheimer's. At the age of 78, she's still in the screening room most days, and has just completed a memoir, "You Don't Look Your Age... and Other Fairy Tales." Lesley Stahl reports.
S.E. Hinton's "The Outsiders" at 50Published in 1967, "The Outsiders" by S.E. Hinton, centered on the emotional challenges of competing factions of teenagers, is considered a classic, and a pioneer in the young adult fiction category. The book has sold more than 10 million copies, been translated into dozens of languages, and is part of the core curriculum in schools across the country. Serena Altschul talks with Hinton, who started writing when she was 15, about how her novel became a touchstone for young readers; and to actor Rob Lowe, who turned 18 on the set of the 1983 film, which helped launch his career.

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