Millions of undocumented immigrants will be protected from deportation under President Obama's executive action on immigration. But many Americans oppose the changes. David Begnaud reports on how both sides are reacting.
There are only two days remaining until the deadline for nuclear talks between Iran and other world powers. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry is in Vienna for the talks, where he extended a face-to-face meeting with his Iranian counterpart. Margaret Brennan reports from Vienna.
President Obama made his immigration policy official Friday by signing two executive orders that will change how the government treats some undocumented immigrants. Julianna Goldman reports on how Congressional Republicans plan to respond, and Bloomberg's Washington bureau chief Jon Allen joins "CBS This Morning Saturday" to discuss what it means for the country.
President Obama's planned executive action on immigration will allow millions of undocumented immigrants to avoid deportation. Mr. Obama announced the move in a primetime speech Thursday night. Major Garrett reports from Las Vegas, where the president will begin selling his plan.
Sean Trende, RealClearPolitics I tend to shy away from policy discussions, but the debate over President ObamaÂ#146;s executive order on immigration touches on many of the historical and legal issues I often write about. I think Ezra Klein offers a reasonably fair summary of the arguments for and against the action. Toward the end, Klein tries to synthesize these arguments into a position where, in his words, he agrees with the president perhaps three days out of the week and disagrees on the other four.ItÂ#146;s not a bad way of looking at the issue, as I donÂ#146;t think itÂ#146;s as black-and-white as its supporters and detractors...