KTVL CBS Channel 10 Mailing List
 

News10 LiveLinks from BroadcastSusan Monica Murder InvestigationPEAR BLOSSOM INFO
KTVL CBS Channel 10 :: News - Top Stories - All eyes are on the Vatican as Pope announces resignation

Monday, February 11 2013, 11:38 AM CST
All eyes are on the Vatican as Pope announces resignation
By Nicole Winfield and Victor L. Simpson/Associated Press

VATICAN CITY (AP) -- Declaring that he lacks the strength to do his job, Pope Benedict XVI announced Monday he will resign Feb. 28 - becoming the first pontiff to step down in 600 years. His decision sets the stage for a mid-March conclave to elect a new leader for a Roman Catholic Church in deep turmoil.

The 85-year-old pope dropped the bombshell in Latin during a meeting of Vatican cardinals, surprising even his closest collaborators even though he had made clear previously that he would step down if he became too old or infirm to carry on.

Benedict called his choice "a decision of great importance for the life of the church."

Indeed, the move allows the Vatican to hold a conclave before Easter to elect a new pope, since the traditional nine days of mourning that would follow the death of a pope doesn't have to be observed.

It will also allow Benedict to hold great sway over the choice of his successor, though he will not himself vote. He has already hand-picked the bulk of the College of Cardinals - the princes of the church who will elect the next pope - to guarantee his conservative legacy and ensure an orthodox future for the church.

"Without doubt this is a historic moment," said Cardinal Christoph Schoenborn, a protege and former theology student of Benedict's who himself is considered a papal contender. "Right now, 1.2 billion Catholics the world over are holding their breath."

Cardinal Andre Vingt-Trois, the archbishop of Paris, called the decision a "liberating act for the future," saying popes from now on will no longer feel compelled to stay on until their death.

"One could say that in a certain manner, Pope Benedict XVI broke a taboo," he told reporters in Paris.

There are several papal contenders in the wings, but no obvious front-runner - the same situation when Benedict was elected pontiff in 2005 after the death of Pope John Paul II.

The Vatican stressed that no specific medical condition prompted Benedict's decision, that he remained fully lucid and took his decision independently.

"Any interference or intervention is alien to his style," Vatican spokesman the Rev. Federico Lombardi said.

It has been obvious to all that the pope has slowed down significantly in recent years, cutting back his foreign travel and limiting his audiences. He now goes to and from the altar in St. Peter's Basilica on a moving platform to spare him the long walk down the aisle. Occasionally he uses a cane.

His 89-year-old brother, Georg Ratzinger, said doctors had recently advised the pope not to take any more trans-Atlantic trips.

"His age is weighing on him," Ratzinger told the dpa news agency. "At this age, my brother wants more rest."

Benedict emphasized that carrying out the duties of being pope requires "both strength of mind and body."

"After having repeatedly examined my conscience before God, I have come to the certainty that my strengths due to an advanced age are no longer suited" to the demands of being the pope, he told the cardinals.

"In order to govern the bark (ship) of St. Peter and proclaim the Gospel, both strength of mind and body are necessary - strengths which in the last few months, have deteriorated in me," he said.

Popes are allowed to resign but church law says the decision must be "freely made and properly manifested." Still, only a handful have done it.

The last pope to resign was Pope Gregory XII, who stepped down in 1415 in a deal to end the Great Western Schism, a dispute among competing papal claimants. The most famous resignation was Pope Celestine V in 1294; Dante placed him in hell for it.

There are good reasons why others haven't followed suit, primarily because of the fear of a schism with two living popes. Lombardi sought to rule out such a scenario, saying church law makes clear that a resigning pope no longer has the right to govern the church.

"Therefore there is no risk of a conflict," he told reporters.

When Benedict was elected in 2005 at age 78, he was the oldest pope chosen in nearly 300 years. At the time, he had already been planning to retire as the Vatican's chief orthodoxy watchdog to spend his final years writing in the "peace and quiet" of his native Bavaria.

On Monday, Benedict said he would serve the church for the remainder of his days "through a life dedicated to prayer." The Vatican said immediately after his resignation, which takes effect at 8 p.m. Feb. 28, Benedict would go to Castel Gandolfo, the papal summer retreat south of Rome, and then would live in a cloistered monastery.

During his tenure, Benedict charted a very conservative course for the church, trying to reawaken Christianity in Europe where it had fallen by the wayside and return the church to its traditional roots, which he felt had been betrayed by an incorrect interpretation of the modernizing reforms of the Second Vatican Council.

His efforts though, were overshadowed by a worldwide clerical sex abuse scandal, communication gaffes that outraged Jews and Muslims alike and, more recently, a scandal over leaked documents by his own butler. Many of his stated priorities as pope also fell short: he failed to establish relations with China, heal the schism and reunite with the Orthodox Church, or reconcile with a group of breakaway, traditionalist Catholics.

Still, most Vatican watchers saw his decision as the best thing to do for the church given his diminished capacities.

"It is an act ultimately of responsibility and love for the church," said the Rev. John Wauck, an Opus Dei priest who teaches at the Pontifical Holy Cross University in Rome.

All cardinals under age 80 are allowed to vote in the conclave, the secret meeting held in the Sistine Chapel where cardinals cast ballots to elect a new pope. As per tradition, the ballots are burned after each voting round; black smoke that snakes out of the chimney means no pope has been chosen, while white smoke means a pope has been elected.

There are currently 118 cardinals under age 80 and thus eligible to vote, 67 of whom were appointed by Benedict. However, four of them will turn 80 before the end of March. Depending on the date of the conclave, they may or may not be allowed to vote.

Benedict in 2007 passed a decree requiring a two-thirds majority to elect a pope, changing the rules established by John Paul who had decided that the voting could shift to a simple majority after about 12 days of inconclusive voting. Benedict did so to prevent cardinals from merely holding out until the 12 days had passed to push through a candidate who only had only a slim majority.

Contenders to be his successor include Cardinal Angelo Scola, archbishop of Milan, Schoenborn, the archbishop of Vienna, and Cardinal Marc Ouellet, the Canadian head of the Vatican's office for bishops.

Longshots include Cardinal Timothy Dolan of New York. Although Dolan is popular and backs the pope's conservative line, being from such a world super power will probably not count in his favor. That might also rule out Cardinal Raymond Burke, an arch-conservative and the Vatican's top judge, even if he is known and respected by most Vatican cardinals.

Given half of the world's Catholics live in the global south, there will once again be arguments for a pope to come from the developing world.

Cardinal Antonio Tagle, the archbishop of Manila, has impressed many Vatican watchers, but at 56 and having only been named a cardinal last year, he is considered too young.

Cardinal Peter Kodwo Appiah Turkson of Ghana is one of the highest-ranking African cardinals at the Vatican, currently heading the Vatican's office for justice and peace, but he's something of a wild card.

There are several "papabile" in Latin America, though the most well-known, Cardinal Oscar Andres Rodriguez Maradiaga of Honduras, is considered far too liberal to be elected by such a conservative College of Cardinals.

Whoever it is, he will face a church in turmoil: The sex abuse scandal has driven away thousands of people, particularly in Europe, from the church. Rival churches, particularly evangelical Pentecostal groups in the developing world, pose new competition. And as the pope himself has long lamented, many people in an increasingly secular world simply believe they don't need God.

The timing of Benedict's announcement was significant: Lent begins this week on Ash Wednesday, the most solemn period on the church's calendar that culminates with Holy Week and Easter on March 31. It is also the period in which the world witnessed the final days of John Paul's papacy in 2005.

The timing means that there will be a very big spotlight cast on Cardinal Gianfranco Ravasi, the Italian head of the Vatican's culture office who has long been on the list of "papabile." Benedict selected him to preside over the Vatican's spiritual exercises during Lent.

By Easter Sunday the Catholic Church will have a new leader, a potent symbol of rebirth in the church that echoes the resurrection of Christ celebrated on Easter.

Benedict, then known as the former Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, had an intimate view as Pope John Paul II, with whom he had worked closely for nearly a quarter-century, suffered through the debilitating end of his papacy.

Benedict himself raised the possibility of resigning if he were simply too old or sick to continue on, when he was interviewed in 2010 for the book "Light of the World."

"If a pope clearly realizes that he is no longer physically, psychologically and spiritually capable of handling the duties of his office, then he has a right, and under some circumstances, also an obligation to resign," Benedict said.

But he stressed that resignation was not an option to escape a particular burden, such as the sex abuse scandal.

"When the danger is great one must not run away. For that reason, now is certainly not the time to resign. Precisely at a time like this one must stand fast and endure the situation."

The announcement took the Vatican - and the rest of the world - by surprise.

Monday was a holiday at the Vatican, although some cardinals are there to name new saints. The announcement in Latin took cardinals in the room by surprise; others inside the Vatican who were listening in to the closed-circuit recording struggled to understand the Latin.

"All the cardinals remained shocked and were looking at each other," said Monsignor Oscar Sanchez of Mexico who was in the room when Benedict made his announcement.

Benedict was born April 16, 1927 in Marktl Am Inn, in Bavaria, but his father, a policeman, moved frequently and the family left when he was 2.

In his memoirs, Benedict dealt what could have been a source of controversy had it been kept secret - that he was enlisted in the Nazi youth movement against his will when he was 14 in 1941, when membership was compulsory. He said he was soon let out because of his studies for the priesthood. Two years later he was drafted into a Nazi anti-aircraft unit as a helper. He deserted the German army in April 1945, the waning days of the war.

He called it prophetic that a German followed a Polish pope - with both men coming from such different sides of World War II.

Benedict was ordained, along with his brother, in 1951. After spending several years teaching theology in Germany, he was appointed bishop of Munich in 1977 and elevated to cardinal three months later by Pope Paul VI.

John Paul named him leader of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith in 1981 and he took up his post a year later. Following John Paul's death in 2005, he was elected pope April 19 in one of the fastest conclaves in history, just about 24 hours after the voting began.

Daniela Petroff contributed from Vatican City, Thomas Adamson from Paris and Philipp-Moritz Jenne in Vienna contributed.

Copyright 2013 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
All eyes are on the Vatican as Pope announces resignation

[an error occurred while processing this directive]

Related Stories

  • KTVL :: Community - Ray's Stuff The Truck

    Ray's Stuff The Truck

    Join us in the fight against hunger!
  • KTVL :: Community - LIVE with News10 Good Morning

    LIVE with News10 Good Morning

    Every morning the News10 Good Morning takes you LIVE to the events affecting YOUR community. Miss the morning broadcast? News10 has you covered -- all of the videos are available here.
  • KTVL :: Community - Automotive

    Automotive

    Find valuable information about buying your next car, including price quotes and your latest automotive news.
  • KTVL :: Community - We Know Why You're Awake

    We Know Why You're Awake

    We Know Why You're Awake. We can help.
  • KTVL :: Community - Closings & Delays

    Closings & Delays

    Check here for closures and delays.
  • KTVL :: Community - Community Calendar

    Community Calendar

    Looking for something to do? Check the events calendar.
  • KTVL :: Community - Gas Prices

    Gas Prices

    Gas prices are on everybody's mind. So News10 is working with Gas Buddy to help you find the cheapest gas in the area.

  • No Text Zone

    Help make our roads safe and you could win prizes! 

Should your town impose a 1-year moratorium on medical marijuana dispensaries?
ASHLAND, Ore. (AP) — One of Oregon's more liberal cities is considering a moratorium on medical marijuana dispensaries.

The Ashland Daily Tidings newspaper reports that the Oregon Health Authority Medical Marijuana Dispensary Program has already received six dispensary applications for Ashland.

But neighborhood opposition has been increasing and the council will discuss a moratorium on April 1.

People hoping to launch dispensaries in Oregon began submitting applications to the state on March 3 as part of a new medical marijuana regulatory system.

A proposed dispensary called Top Shelf Meds abuts an Ashland neighborhood.

Carol Kim says the dispensary is separated from her home by a hedge. She says it's ironic that state rules bar dispensaries near schools, but her daughters will come home from school and have to live near a dispensary.
___

Copyright 2014 The Associated Press.
YES
My town should definitely impose the moratorium for one year -- no more, no less.
NO
My town should NOT impose the moratorium for any length of time. My town should follow current state laws on medical marijuana dispensaries.
Undecided
I am unsure whether I am in favor of medical marijuana dispensaries in my town, regardless of current state laws.


KTVL Top Stories

Nebraska toddler gets stuck inside claw machine

Ore. police ID 2 suspects in overpass assault

Crimestoppers: Benjamin Castaneda-Garcia

Yellen: Fed stimulus still needed for job market

Bourne Huddleston Testifies in Day Five of Murder Trial

Well Business Booming

Dead Mice Found in Hornbrook Water

Ashland plastic bag ban proposal

Male cop dresses as Amish woman to stop flasher

Man sentenced to 10 years in mercy killing

Southern Oregon Seed Growers Association issues list of "7 facts regarding GMOs"

FDA OKs Merck tablet to reduce grass allergies

Many questions about mom accused in infant deaths

Salem doctor bills Medicare the most in Oregon

Medical marijuana moratoriums in 71 Oregon cities

CA: Students not graduating embarrassed at rally

Tax day deadline

Video Interview Shown in Court on Day Four of Bourne Huddleston Murder Trial

Biggest Pear Blossom Ever

Jackson County tackling underage drinking

Landlord spies on tenant

Crossing McKee Bridge: Jackson County requests grant from ODOT

Groin Rubber behind bars

Ex-Oregon deputy charged with abusing 17-year-old

Nevada rancher says US may have damaged his cows

Humboldt County woman reported missing

Arson investigation on Rogue River Hwy

Man arrested after pushing pelvis against woman in Target

Man rescued from embankment after fall

Weekend Weather Forecast

Local high school senior makes 3D printer from scratch

Former Deputy arrested on sex abuse charges

Utah woman arrested after 7 dead babies found

Missing teen found

OSU launches craft beer project

Feds to pursue effort to end dispute with rancher

Wanted former deputy turns himself in, Lakeview teen still missing

Residents ready to exit city

NTSB: No evidence of pre-impact fire in CA crash

Two locals win Pear Blossom Run

Weekend Weather Forecast

Pear Blossom Draws 30,0000

Digital Evidence Revealed in Huddleston Murder Case

new bus service to connect rogue valley

Siskiyou County sheriff issues statement on Aggas plea deal

Woman missing in Fortuna area

Woman arrested for arson in Siskiyou County

Man's body found in Klamath Falls

Trial Day 2: Silencer found in Huddleston's garage

Update to Fatal Power Line Vehicle Crash in Ashland

Lake Shastina water levels dangerously low

Jackson County Sheriff Candidates Appear at Forum at Medford City Hall

No federal water for Washington pot farms

Call of cyber duty: Military academies take on NSA

Foster Farms salmonella outbreak continuing

Medical issue cited in fatal Roseburg crash

Oregon judge says flashing lights is free speech

Short water year for Klamath irrigation project

Klamath Tribes approve water-sharing agreement

Arrest reward now $16,000 in Ore. employee's death

Stephen Colbert to replace Letterman on late show

Medford foster parent arrested for sex abuse

Crews clean up after deadly crash

Oregon Counties Get More Federal Timber Money

Britt Festival Announces the 2014 Lineup

Local dogs lend a helping paw

Murder suspect's son speaks out on day 1 of murder trial

Court: Officer didn't have reason to fear suspects

Prosecutors: Ads for rape posted in revenge scheme

Oregon task force on GMO agriculture to meet

Judge slaps State Department over Blackwater

Ore. sisters accused of selling drugs near school

Crimestoppers: Shayna Lee Campos

Huddleston murder trial begins today

Former pro wrestler Ultimate Warrior dies at 54

A Medford Boxing Gym Shows How Christianity Fits Into Their Lifestyle

Commercial flights end at Klamath Regional Airport

Our Family Farms Coalition Touring with a "Wall of Cash"

Strict rules for medical marijuana dispensaries

Construction firms worried about worker shortage

Attempted murder suspect wanted in Humboldt County

State: Helicopter likely to blame for overspray

Calif. desert school to let kids give Bible coins

TUESDAY TALK: Kids team excluded from tournament

Utah Woman's Engagement Goes Viral

Geologists record swarm of tremors on Mount Hood

New rule in high school football

Citizens working crime scenes? Josephine County Sheriff's Office looks for volunteers

Grants Pass arson investigation

Oregon rules put pot shops under added scrutiny

US sailors sue Japan utility for tsunami radiation

Captain charged with allegedly dumping dead mink

Veterans' sentencing bill passes Assembly

Josephine County reports growth in homeless numbers

Chili's backs off autism event after backlash

Vacant home fire investigated as arson

Mazda recalling cars because spiders can damage

Legendary star Mickey Rooney has died at age 93

Sheriff's Office puts out release on Sergi Investigation

Weekend Weather Forecast

Mother and son hospitalized after crash

New fire engines for Jackson County Fire District 5

New partisanship challenges Oregon health reforms

Oregon I-5 bridge money may go to smaller projects

Oregon State plans limited parking at Bend campus

Community celebrates life of late dispatcher

New soccer club registers hundreds of local youth

Deportations affect local economy

State trooper injured, son killed in Oregon crash

Weekend Weather Forecast

Heroin use rises in Oregon, mirrors national trend

PERS returning money to nearly 3,000 retirees

Tension growing between ranchers, mustang backers

Higher Ed: Split decision on independent boards

Oregon mom pleads not guilty to abuse accusations

Restaurants may soon charge more for beef

GMO-Free Opposition Raising Hundreds of Thousands of Dollars

New Table Rocks hikes are filling fast

Adult shop re-opens on store front

Gas prices will continue to rise

AAA gets new home in Grants Pass

GMO DEBATE: Good Neighbor Farmers PAC

Grand jury: Officers OK in fugitives' shooting

States revolt against powerful new painkiller

2-legged Washington dog charms millions with video

Butchers See Meat Prices Rising

White City to Hold State Auction

County takes time on permanent medical marijuana dispensary law

Car wreck claims a second life

Mudslides have potential in the Rogue Valley

Ashland Independent Film Festival kicks off with a bang

Ashland beautification projects in the works

Dad moves daughter's messy room outside

Gang Assessment released

Ashland prepares for film festival

For SOU artificial turf is greener than grass

Sexual assault awareness. SOU students speak out

First Successful Stroke Procedure at Providence Hospital Saves Medford Resident

Soldier returns from war to donate liver

Twins birthday video goes viral

Woman grieves for her mother and baby killed in Washington landslide

First responder disaster training

Teen gets $70,000 in social media settlement

Mix it yourself

Cupboard cleaners

Get clean with the turn of spring

Medford's Most Wanted March 17

GM recalls 1.18 million SUVs for air bag problem

Local non-profit employee is target of miner threats

[an error occurred while processing this directive]

Newsmax Headlines

Sponsored content

Business News

US factory output extended solid gains in March

WASHINGTON (AP) -- U.S. factories continue to boost production.

Consumer Info

   WEST PALM BEACH, FL -- (Marketwired) -- 03/21/14 --
 Companies that pride themselves on being eco-friendly may have conflicted
 ideas between marketing with ad specialties and maintaining their green
 reputation. ...

Entertainment News

USHER FINALIZES TEAM ON "THE VOICE"

LOS ANGELES (AP) -- The teams are now set for the start of live shows next week on "The Voice."

Get This

FACEBOOK-BURGLARY

ROCK SPRINGS, Wyo. (AP) -- For sale: Wedding dress.

Science/Tech News

IN THE NEWS: CELLPHONE KILL SWITCH

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -- A trade group for wireless providers says the country's biggest smartphone makers and carriers will soon put anti-theft tools on the devices to try to deter rampant theft.


 
  • KTVL :: News - Medford Teachers Strike

    Medford Teachers Strike

    As of 7 p.m. Wednesday February 5, 2014, no compromise in the dispute over a new contract between the Medford School District and Medford Education Association. 
  • KTVL :: News - Rogue River Homicide

    Rogue River Homicide

    The Jackson County Sheriff's office says 65-year-old Susan Monica was arrested for identity theft and other theft charges last Friday...
  • KTVL :: News - Patricia MacCallum Murder Trial

    Patricia MacCallum Murder Trial

    Patricia MacCallum is accused of shooting and killing her husband, Christopher MacCallum, during a camping trip last year. Patricia MacCallum's trial began Nov. 18. News10 is at the courthouse and will ...
  • KTVL :: News - Health Matters

    Health Matters

    Local Health Care Professionals Providing You With Helpful Health Tips!
  • KTVL :: News - Fire Watch 2013

    Fire Watch 2013

    Your source for evacuations, closures and relief efforts.
  • KTVL :: News - Your Voice. Your Future.

    Your Voice. Your Future.

    As the country faces challenges from federal budget issues to jobs and national debt, your voice is critical to the future.
  • KTVL :: News - Medfords Most Wanted

    Medfords Most Wanted

    Each week, News10 looks at the Rogue Valley's most wanted criminals and finds out who has been caught.
  • KTVL :: News - Health Care Reform

    Health Care Reform

     The Supreme Court ruling to uphold the Affordable Care Act sparked a new battle. Check here daily for the latest developments, locally and across the country.
  • KTVL :: News - Biscuit Fire:Ten Years Later

    Biscuit Fire:Ten Years Later

    It has been ten years since the Biscuit Fire scorched 500,00 acres in the Siskiyou National Forest.

  • KTVL :: News - Tasty Topics

    Tasty Topics

    We've all seen News10's Trish Glose tasting food on West Coast Flavors. Now she has more space to talk about food and drink!
  • KTVL :: News - No Text Zone

    No Text Zone

    Texting While Driving Kills Thousands of People Each Year. Many More are Seriously Injured. You Can Help Make Our Roads a NO TEXT ZONE
  • KTVL :: News - Washington Times

    Washington Times

    Politics, Breaking News, US and World News.
  • KTVL :: News - Reality Check

    Reality Check

    How are your tax dollars being spent? Reality Check tracks whether local, state and federal governments or any groups are using your money wisely...or wasting it.
  • KTVL :: News - Your View

    Your View

    When you see news, share it with us. Your View is the perfect place to share the video and photos you capture your town.
  • KTVL :: News - Green Wednesday

    Green Wednesday

    There are limits to our natural resources and News 10's Green Wednesday provides information on how we can be better stewards of the environment.

  • KTVL :: News - Cool Schools

    Cool Schools

    News10 is visiting Medford elementary schools and letting them show us what makes their school great.
  • KTVL :: News - On The Town

    On The Town

    On the Town highlights local entertainment activities from concerts at the Craterian, to plays, parades and fun runs, for the week and weekends in Medford and counties in Southern Oregon.
  • KTVL :: News - To Your Health

    To Your Health

    Dr. Dan, Monday KTVL News10 at 5 answers your health questions and discusses the latest developments in medecine. If you have questions, find the e-mail address and mailing address at ktvl.com.
  • KTVL :: News - West Coast Flavors

    West Coast Flavors

    Who doesn't love good food? News 10 invites area chefs to the West Coast Appliance kitchen to cook up their favorite recipes.

  • KTVL :: News - Crime Stoppers

    Crime Stoppers

    Crime Stoppers, Medford, Southern Oregon's answer to crime at ktvl.com. Find a police report of the active case, descriptons of suspects, vehicle information, rewards.

  • KTVL :: News - Rogue Gangs

    Rogue Gangs

    Gangs are a growing concern for police in Southern Oregon and Northern California. News 10 is taking an in-depth look at the issue.
  • KTVL :: News - Links from Our Broadcast

    Links from Our Broadcast

    Links and numbers from our newscasts at KTVL News10, Medford, Southern Oregon's news source. Relevant links to research topics of interest or to contact organizations.

  • KTVL :: News - Consumer Links

    Consumer Links

    Consumer information, links and numbers. Useful links to protect and educate the consumer from the Oregon and California State Departments, the federal government and other Associations.
  • KTVL :: News - Safety Links

    Safety Links

    Safety - links and numbers at ktvl.com. Emergency preparedness plans for Curry, Jackson, and Josephine counties' citizens. Links to California and Oregon Emergency Management Offices, National Safety Council, ...
  • KTVL :: News - Voting Links

    Voting Links

    Links to websites full of information and background material, as well as sites that help you take action.
  • KTVL :: News - Local Links

    Local Links

    Local links for Medford, Southern Oregon and Northern California. Community links for Curry, Josephine, Jackson, Klamath, Lake and Siskiyou Counties, schools, cities, chambers of commerce, Rogue Valley ...

more »

Tonight on KTVL

12:00pm:  News10 at Noon
12:30pm:  The Bold and the Beautiful
  1:00pm:  The Talk
  2:00pm:  Let's Make A Deal
  3:00pm:  Rachael Ray
  4:00pm:  Ellen
  5:00pm:  News10 at 5pm
  5:30pm:  CBS Evening News with Scott Pelley
  6:00pm:  News10 at 6pm
  6:35pm:  Who Wants to be a Millionaire
  7:05pm:  Inside Edition
  7:30pm:  Extra
  8:00pm:  Survivor: Cagayan
  9:00pm:  Criminal Minds
10:00pm:  CSI
11:00pm:  News10 at 11pm
11:35pm:  The Late Show, with David Letterman
12:37am:  The Late, Late Show, with Craig Ferguson

Complete Schedule »