Bob Schieffer

“I think he grew tired of me being the guy who told him, ‘You can’t do that,’” said the former secretary of state.
PUMAs, for those who have forgotten the 2008 Democratic primary race, were the supposedly-numerous Hillary Clinton supporters who refused to back Barack Obama. The name stood for "Party Unity My Ass!" which was also their rallying cry. This year, they may be replaced by the "Bernie Or Bust!" crowd, or (to coin a neologism) the BOBs.
Diverting his attention from tossing verbal hand grenades at Republican rivals Dr. Ben Carson, Marco Rubio and Jeb Bush, real estate mogul and reality TV show host Donald Trump directed his latest salvo at President Obama.
While the news business has changed dramatically over the past six decades, there is much for all journalists to learn from Bob Schieffer's remarkable career. He hosted presidents and world leaders. He asked tough questions, but was never confrontational. He never wanted to be the story; he just wanted to cover the news.
You can watch Schieffer's full goodbye in the video or read a transcription here. "I'm going to miss being in the middle
I was washing my hands in the bathroom at the Newseum in Washington D.C. when I met CBS News' Bob Schieffer. I was so awkward and nervous. A broadcasting legend was next to me (an aspiring journalist) washing his hands and I had the opportunity to talk with him.
Recently announced presidential candidate Rand Paul, who also appeared on "Face The Nation" on Sunday, is selling a similar
Reince Priebus Gives Bob Schieffer the 'Clinton E-Mail Files'
Other candidates reportedly considered for the position were CBS chief White House correspondent Major Garrett and "CBS This