Nobel laureate Elie Wiesel spent much of his life advocating for the remembrance of the Holocaust
Nobel laureate and Holocaust survivor embodied "the triumph of the human spirit over the cruelty and evil," Israeli prime minister says
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu among officials mourning recipient of Nobel Peace Prize
Wimbledon loss ends 30-match Grand Slam winning streak for one of sport's best players
Serbia shooting suspect may have been motivated by jealousy when he opened fire, official says
Twenty-six people were killed in a deadly hostage siege in Bangladesh's capital that ended early Saturday. CBS News senior national security analyst Juan Zarate joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" from Washington to weigh in on why Bangladesh is a target location for violent extremist groups and prime suspects behind the Dhaka attack.
More than a dozen hostages and terrorists are dead after a day-long siege at a restaurant in Bangladesh's capital that ended overnight. Bangladeshi troops stormed the Dhaka building -- just one mile from the U.S. embassy -- where heavily armed militants held several people, including some foreigners. One gunman was captured. Jonathan Vigliotti reports.
Bangladesh attack survivors give new details on what happened inside upscale restaurant during hostage situation
ISIS commander Akhmed Chatayev is a convicted arms smuggler who fought against Russia in Chechnya; his whereabouts are unknown
Turkish officials are looking at Akhmed Chatayev, an ISIS commander and a convicted arms smuggler, as the potential mastermind behind the deadly attack at the Istanbul Airport this week. Chatayev's whereabouts are currently unknown. Holly Williams has more.
Following terrorist attacks in Istanbul and Bangladesh this week, security concerns are on the minds of many Americans traveling this weekend. Jeff Pegues has more on what travelers can expect.
A group of gunmen attacked a restaurant popular with foreigners in the Bangladesh capital, taking hostages
Bangladesh attack being carried out by group of up to nine people, local media reports
New York Times reporter Jodi Kantor explains how Canada is "placing the opposite bet" on Syrian refugees, compared to the rest of the world
Ayman al-Zawahri warns Americans specifically, urges new attacks in 1-hour video that was delayed due to "regular bombardments"
Only on "CBS This Morning," we are revealing National Geographic's 2016 Travel Photographer of the Year. The grand prize winner, Anthony Lau of Hong Kong, shows a horseman guiding his herd in Mongolia during the winter. National Geographic received nearly 10,000 entries from professional and amateur photographers around the world. The contest is divided into three categories: People, Cities and Nature. Follow "CBS This Morning" onInstagram and see all the winning photos.
3 men on motorcycles attacked Shyamonando Das, a Hindue temple worker, in latest slaying blamed on Islamic extremists
"CBS This Morning" is live from Virunga National Park, home to the world's endangered mountain gorillas. Visit Facebook.com/CBSThisMorning to watch the gorillas and ask their caretaker questions.
Track star Yulia Stepanova and her husband told "60 Minutes" how they gathered evidence on the state-sponsored cheating
Syrians fleeing the civil war are finding it hard to settle in Europe or the U.S., but Canada is embracing them. New York Times reporter and CBS News contributor Jodi Kantor spoke to Canadians who help Syrians find homes, schools, jobs and a way to navigate their new culture, and found the process can be surprising for both sides. Kantor joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her front-page article, "Refugees Encounter a Foreign Word: Welcome" and Canadians' commitment to helping the refugees feel at home.