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This new summer series from CBS News features immersive reports from around the globe that are brought to the screen by more than a dozen correspondents. Each hourlong edition hosts multiple stories, ranging from on-the-ground reporting of grassroots efforts to combat inner-city gun violence to interviews with those risking their lives to expose corruption to investigations into new terrorist threats.

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Although it's a news show that airs on Sunday mornings, "Full Measure" isn't formatted like the long-running Sunday morning shows that air on the broadcast networks that are filled with interviews and panel discussions. Instead, host Sharyl Attkisson -- a veteran journalist who has won multiple Emmy Awards for investigative journalism -- fronts a newsmagazine-style program that features long-form reports from her and a team of correspondents. The investigative pieces cover a range of political and socioeconomic topics that include wasteful spending by the government and corporate fraud.
Breaking news, developing stories, the latest weather forecasts and highlights from sports.
The sparkling notes of a trumpet fanfare and the familiar logo of the sun alert viewers that it's time for CBS's Sunday morning staple. Journalist Jane Pauley helms the show, taking over hosting duties from Charles Osgood, who spent 22 years on the job. A morning talk show, this program airs at a different pace and focuses much of its attention on the performing arts. After a quick update of the day's news and national weather, correspondents offer longer-length segments on a variety of topics, from architecture to ballet to music to pop culture to politics.
Megyn Kelly kicks off her role at NBC by anchoring the network's new hourlong prime-time newsmagazine and using her skills as a former litigator to press subjects for real answers. Episodes are built around timely stories that have captured the world's attention and they offer an in-depth look at people and events at the forefront of the public's consciousness.
Longtime CBS Sunday night staple "60 Minutes" has become synonymous with investigative journalism since its 1968 debut and has spawned genre-specific variations on a number of cable networks, most of which feature repackaged versions of previously aired "60 Minutes" reports. This monthly, sports-focused version on CBS corporate sibling Showtime bucks the repackaging trend by featuring original reporting from veteran journalists, including lead correspondent Sharyn Alfonsi, longtime sports journalist Armen Keteyian and "60 Minutes" correspondents Anderson Cooper, Lara Logan and Scott Pelley. In addition to original segments, which range in content from investigative reports to interviews and profiles of sports figures, episodes feature updated classic sports stories from the "60 Minutes" archive.
This is the weekend version of the popular entertainment show "Inside Edition," a newsmagazine show covering entertainment news and celebrity reports. Interviews, industry gossip and all things entertainment are covered each weekend. Investigative reports dig into top stories and human interest headlines.
A syndicated newsmagazine includes investigative reports, interviews with newsmakers, human interest stories, and celebrity and pop-culture features. The long-running series, which premiered in 1989, has been anchored by Deborah Norville since 1995. Prior to Norville taking the helm, the show was anchored by former Fox News mainstay Bill O'Reilly. Another notable who once served as an on-air correspondent for the show is former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani, who was the show's chief legal analyst from 1990 to 1993.
"Dateline NBC" has been a staple of the peacock network's schedule since premiering in 1992, with the investigative newsmagazine covering various topics, usually involving criminal investigations. "Dateline Extra" brings past episodes of the long-running show to MSNBC, with Tamron Hall hosting updated segments within the episodes. Mysterious disappearances and murders are among the most-frequent subjects of the crimes featured on the show.