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CBS News
Division ofCBS
Key peopleIngrid Ciprián-Matthews (President)
FoundedSeptember 18, 1927; 96 years ago (1927-09-18)
HeadquartersCBS Broadcast Center
530 West 57th Street
New York City, New York 10019
Area servedWorldwide
Broadcast programs
ParentCBS News and Stations
Streaming news networkCBS News 24/7

CBS News is the news division of the American television and radio broadcaster CBS. CBS News television programs include the CBS Evening News, CBS Mornings, news magazine programs CBS News 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 CBS News 24/7, a 24-hour digital news network.

Up until April 2021,[1] the president and senior executive producer of CBS News was Susan Zirinsky, who assumed the role on March 1, 2019.[2] Zirinsky, the first female president of the network's news division,[3][4] was announced as the choice to replace David Rhodes on January 6, 2019.[5][6] The announcement came amid news that Rhodes would 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 and Rhodes.[7]

On April 15, 2021, CBS Television Stations and CBS News announced that their respective divisions would merge into one entity,[8] to be named CBS News and Stations.[9] It was also announced that Neeraj Khemlani (former Executive Vice President of Hearst Newspapers) and Wendy McMahon (former President of the ABC Owned Television Stations Group) were named presidents and co-heads. This transition was completed on May 3, 2021. On August 14, 2023, after Khemlani announced he was stepping down, CBS News named McMahon as its sole President and CEO.[10] The next day on August 15, CBS News appointed Ingrid Ciprian-Matthews, who supervised the Washington, D.C. bureau as its president.[11]


In 1929, the Columbia Broadcasting System began making regular radio news broadcasts—five-minute summaries taken from reports from the United Press, one of the three wire services that supplied newspapers with national and international news. In December 1930 CBS chief William S. Paley hired journalist Paul W. White away from United Press as CBS's news editor. Paley put the radio network's news operation at the same level as entertainment, and authorized White to interrupt programming if events warranted. Along with other networks, CBS chafed at the breaking news embargo imposed upon radio by the wire services, which prevented them from using bulletins until they first appeared in print. CBS disregarded an embargo when it broke the story of the Lindbergh kidnapping in 1932, using live on-the-air reporting. Radio networks scooped print outlets with news of the 1932 presidential election.[12]: 485–486 

In March 1933, White was named vice president and general manager in charge of news at CBS.[13] As the first head of CBS News, he began to build an organization that soon established a legendary reputation.[12]: 486 

In 1935, White hired Edward R. Murrow, and sent him to London in 1937 to run CBS Radio's European operation.[12]: 486  White led a staff that would come to include Richard C. Hottelet, Charles Collingwood, William L. Shirer, Eric Sevareid,[14] Bill Downs, John Charles Daly, Joseph C. Harsch[12]: 501  Cecil Brown, Elmer Davis, Quincy Howe, H. V. Kaltenborn, Robert Trout,[15] and Lewis Shollenberger.[16]

"CBS was getting its ducks in a row for the biggest news story in history, World War II", wrote radio historian John Dunning.[12]: 487 

In 1940, William S. Paley recruited Edmund A. Chester from his position as Bureau Chief for Latin America at the Associated Press to coordinate the development of the international shortwave radio Network of the Americas (Cadena de las Américas) in 1942.[17][18][19] Broadcasting in concert with the assistance of the Department of State, the Office for Inter-American Affairs chaired by Nelson Rockefeller and Voice of America as part of President Roosevelt's support for Pan-Americanism, this CBS radio network provided vital news and cultural programming throughout South America and Central America during the World War II era.[20][21] Through its operations in twenty nations, it fostered benevolent diplomatic relations between the United States and other nations in the region while providing an alternative to Nazi propaganda.[22][23][20]


Upon becoming commercial station WCBW (channel 2, now WCBS-TV) in 1941, the pioneer CBS television station in New York City broadcast two daily news programs, at 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. weekdays, anchored by Richard Hubbell (journalist). Most of the newscasts featured Hubbell reading a script with only occasional cutaways to a map or still photograph. When Pearl Harbor was bombed on December 7, 1941, WCBW (which was usually off the air on Sunday to give the engineers a day off), took to the air at 8:45 p.m. with an extensive special report. The national emergency even broke down the unspoken wall between CBS radio and television. WCBW executives convinced radio announcers and experts such as George Fielding Elliot and Linton Wells to come down to the Grand Central studios during the evening and give information and commentary on the attack. The WCBW special report that night lasted less than 90 minutes. But that special broadcast pushed the limits of live television in 1941 and opened up new possibilities for future broadcasts. As CBS wrote in a special report to the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), the unscheduled live news broadcast on December 7 "was unquestionably the most stimulating challenge and marked the greatest advance of any single problem faced up to that time."

Additional newscasts were scheduled in the early days of the war. In May 1942, WCBW (like almost all television stations) sharply cut back its live program schedule and the newscasts were canceled, since the station temporarily suspended studio operations, resorting exclusively to the occasional broadcast of films. This was primarily because much of the staff had either joined the service or were redeployed to war related technical research, and to prolong the life of the early, unstable cameras which were now impossible to repair due to the wartime lack of parts.

Douglas Edwards on the CBS news set in 1952.

In May 1944, as the war began to turn in favor of the Allies, WCBW reopened the studios and the newscasts returned, briefly anchored by Ned Calmer, and then by Everett Holles.[24] After the war, expanded news programs appeared on the WCBW schedule – whose call letters were changed to WCBS-TV in 1946 – first anchored by Milo Boulton, and later by Douglas Edwards. On May 3, 1948, Edwards began anchoring CBS Television News, a regular 15-minute nightly newscast on the CBS television network, including WCBS-TV. It aired every weeknight at 7:30 p.m., and was the first regularly scheduled, network television news program featuring an anchor (the nightly Lowell Thomas NBC radio network newscast was simulcast on television locally on NBC's WNBT—now WNBC—for a time in the early 1940s and the previously mentioned Richard Hubbell, Ned Calmer, Everett Holles and Milo Boulton on WCBW in the early and mid-1940s, but these were local television broadcasts seen only in New York City). NBC's offering at the time, NBC Television Newsreel (which premiered in February 1948), was simply film footage with voice narration.

In 1948, CBS Radio's seasoned journalist Edmund Chester emerged as the television network's new Director of News Special Events and Sports.[25][26] Soon thereafter in 1949, he collaborated with one of CBS' original Murrow Boys named Larry LeSueur to produce the innovative news series United Nations In Action. Underwritten by the Ford Motor Company as a public service, these broadcasts endeavored to provide live coverage of the proceedings of the United Nations General Assembly from its interim headquarters in Lake Success, New York.[27][28] They proved to be highly successful and were honored with the prestigious George Foster Peabody Award for Television News in 1949.[29]

In 1950, the name of the nightly newscast was changed to Douglas Edwards with the News, and the following year, it became the first news program to be broadcast on both coasts, thanks to a new coaxial cable connection, prompting Edwards to use the greeting "Good evening everyone, coast to coast." The broadcast was renamed the CBS Evening News when Walter Cronkite replaced Edwards in 1962.[30] Edwards remained with CBS News with various daytime television newscasts and radio news broadcasts until his retirement on April 1, 1988.

From the 1990s until 2014, CBS News operated its own production unit CBS News Productions, to produce alternative programming for cable networks,[31] and CBS EyeToo Productions (later CBS Eye Productions), a company that produced documentaries and nonfiction programs.[32]

CBS News ran cable channel CBS Eye on People from 1997 to 2000 and Spanish-language channel CBS Telenoticias from 1996 to 1998.

In 2021, CBS News had set up its own production unit See It Now Studios, to be headed up by Susan Zirinsky.[33]

In 2022, CBS News hired former Donald Trump administration official Mick Mulvaney as a paid on-air contributor.[34] Mulvaney's hiring stirred controversy within the company due to his history of promoting Trump's false claims and attacking the press.[34] CBS News co-president Neeraj Khemlani told CBS morning show staff: "If you look at some of the people that we've been hiring on a contributor basis, being able to make sure that we are getting access to both sides of the aisle is a priority because we know the Republicans are going to take over, most likely, in the midterms".[34]

Broadcast history

The information on programs listed in this section came directly from CBS News in interviews with the Vice President of Communications and NewsWatch Dallas.

According to the CBS News Library and source Sandy Genelius (Vice President, CBS News Communications), the "CBS Evening News" was the program title for both Saturday and Sunday evening broadcasts. The program title for the Sunday late night news beginning in 1963 was the "CBS Sunday Night News". These titles were also seen on the intro slide of the program's opening. The program airs on Saturday, and Sunday nights at 7:00 p.m.–7:30 p.m. UTC (Eastern Time) on CBS.

CBS News Bulletin covering the assassination of John F. Kennedy.

CBS News television programs

Current news programs

Early morning news program history

Morning news program history

Evening/prime time news program history

Other programs

CBS News Radio

The branch of CBS News that produces newscasts and features to radio stations is CBS News Radio. The radio network is the oldest unit of CBS and traced its roots to the company's founding in 1927, and the news division took shape over the decade that followed. The list of CBS News correspondents (below) includes those reporting on CBS News Radio.

CBS News Radio produces the oldest daily news show on radio or television, the CBS World News Roundup, which first aired in 1938 and celebrated its 80th anniversary in 2018. The World News Roundup airs twice every weekday: a morning edition is anchored by Steve Kathan and produced by Paul Farry, while a "late edition" is anchored by Dave Barrett and produced by James Hutton. The evening Roundup, previously known as The World Tonight, has aired in its current form since 1956 and has been anchored by Blair Clark, Douglas Edwards, Dallas Townsend and Christopher Glenn (Glenn also anchored the morning Roundup before his death in 2006).

The CBS Radio Network provides newscasts at the top of the hour, regular updates at :31 minutes past the hour, the popular Newsfeeds for affiliates (including WCBS and KYW) at :35 minutes past the hour, and breaking news updates when developments warrant, often at :20 and :50 minutes past the hour. Skyview Networks handles the distribution.

CBS Newspath

CBS Newspath is CBS News' satellite news-gathering service (similar to CNN Newsource). Newspath provides national hard news, sports highlights, regional spot news, features and live coverage of major breaking news events for affiliate stations to use in their local news broadcasts. The service has a team of domestic and global correspondents and freelance reporters dedicated to reporting for affiliates, and offers several different national or international stories fronted by reporters on a daily basis. CBS Newspath also relies heavily on local affiliates sharing content. Stations will often contribute locally obtained footage that may be of national interest. It replaced a similar service, CBS News NewsNet.

Network News Service (NNS) is a pioneering news organization formed by ABC NewsOne, CBS Newspath and Fox NewsEdge.

CBS News 24/7

CBS News 24/7 is a 24-hour streaming news channel which launched on November 4, 2014, as CBSN.[59] At the time as CBSN, the channel features live news from 9 a.m. to midnight on weekdays. The channel makes all of the resources of CBS News available directly on digital platforms with live, anchored coverage 15 hours each week. It is a first for a U.S. 24-hour news channel to forgo cable and be available exclusively only online and on smart devices such as smart TV's Apple TV, Roku, Amazon Fire and others.[60] The channel is based at CBS's New York City headquarters.[61]

The morning hours are typically anchored by Anne-Marie Green and Vladimir Duthiers, with afternoons anchored by a rotating team including Lilia Luciano, Tony Dokoupil, Errol Barnett, Lana Zak and Elaine Quijano. Various correspondents in Washington D.C. anchor a late-afternoon political program titled, 'America Decides' and John Dickerson anchors "The Daily Report" Monday-Thursday.

News bureaus

Domestic bureaus

Foreign bureaus

Middle East


Current television hosts, anchors, correspondents, and reporters

New York (Main Headquarters)
Washington, D.C. (Evening News Headquarters/White House Bureau)
  • Rita Braver – Senior Correspondent, CBS News Sunday Morning (1972–present)
  • Margaret Brennan – Chief Foreign Affairs Correspondent; Anchor, Face the Nation (2012–present)
  • Nancy Cordes – Chief White House Correspondent (2007–present)
  • Robert Costa – Chief Election and Campaign Correspondent (2022–present)
  • Jan Crawford – Chief Legal Correspondent (2005–2006; 2009–present)
  • Major Garrett – Chief Washington Correspondent (2011–present); Host, The Takeout (CBS News 24/7)
  • Weijia Jiang – Senior White House Correspondent
  • Nikole Killion – Congressional Correspondent
  • Scott MacFarlane – Congressional Correspondent
  • David Martin – National Security Correspondent (1983–present)
  • Norah O'Donnell – Anchor, CBS Evening News (2019–present)
  • Ed O'Keefe – Senior White House Correspondent
  • Chip Reid – National Correspondent
  • Christina Ruffini – Foreign Affairs/ Washington Correspondent
  • Susan Spencer – Correspondent, 48 Hours and CBS News Sunday Morning (1977–present)
  • Ben Tracy – Senior National and Environmental Correspondent (2019–present)
  • Cecilia Vega - Correspondent, 60 Minutes (2023–present)
  • Charlie DeMar – Reporter, CBS Chicago/WBBM-TV
  • Adriana Diaz – Correspondent; Anchor, CBS Weekend News (Saturday)
  • Kris Van Cleave – Correspondent
  • Omar Villafranca – Correspondent
Los Angeles (West Coast Bureau)
  • Manuel Bojorquez – Correspondent
  • Seth Doane – Foreign Correspondent/ Correspondent, ''60 Minutes+''
  • Chris Livesay – Foreign Correspondent

Current contributors

Current radio personalities

  • Elaine Cobb – CBS News Radio Correspondent (based in Paris)
  • Pam Coulter – CBS News Radio Correspondent
  • Lucy Craft – CBS News Radio Correspondent (based in Tokyo)
  • Steve Dorsey – CBS News Radio Executive Editor
  • Pamela Falk – CBS News Radio Correspondent (based in New York)
  • Wendy Gillette – CBS News Radio Correspondent
  • Allison Keyes – Host, CBS News Weekend Roundup
  • Stacy Lyn – CBS News Radio Anchor/ Reporter
  • Cami McCormick – CBS News Radio National Security and Foreign Affairs Correspondent
  • Steven Portnoy – CBS News Radio White House Correspondent
  • Bill Rehkopf – CBS News Radio Correspondent

Current Newspath correspondents

  • Debra Alfarone – Correspondent (based in Washington, D.C.)
  • Danya Bacchus – Correspondent (based in Los Angeles)
  • Cristian Benavides – Correspondent (based in Miami)
  • Natalie Brand – Correspondent (based in Washington, D.C.)
  • Dina Demetrius – Correspondent (based in Los Angeles)
  • Michael George – Correspondent (based in New York)
  • Diane King Hall – MoneyWatch Correspondent (based in New York)
  • Tom Hanson – Correspondent (based in New York)
  • Skyler Henry – Correspondent (based in Washington, D.C.)
  • Nichelle Medina – Correspondent (based in Los Angeles)
  • Laura Podesta – Correspondent (based in New York)
  • Anthony Pura – Correspondent (based in Los Angeles)
  • Elise Preston – Correspondent (based in Los Angeles)
  • Femi Redwood – Correspondent (based in New York)
  • Naomi Ruchim – Correspondent (based in New York)

Past correspondents

+ – deceased

Presidents of CBS News

Reporting partnerships

In 2017, CBS News entered into a content-sharing agreement with BBC News, respectively replacing previous arrangements between the BBC and ABC News, and CBS and Sky News (which was partially controlled by 21st Century Fox until 2018 when ownership was then transferred to Comcast). The partnership includes the ability to share resources, footage, and reports, and conduct "efficient planning of news gathering resources to increase the content of each broadcaster's coverage of world events".[67]

Although they do not have an official partnership, CNN and CBS News share correspondents and contributors such as Anderson Cooper and Sanjay Gupta.[68]

In 2022, CBS News entered into a content-sharing partnership with The Weather Channel, where The Weather Channel meteorologists will appear on CBS News programs, and CBS News correspondents will appear during live coverage of weather events on The Weather Channel.

See also


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