Watch all the stories from Sunday's show:
Almost every day this week, there was a new challenge to Bill O'Reilly's past reporting. Now CNN has obtained an audio tape that contradicts what O'Reilly has said about covering the suicide of a figure in the investigation of the JFK assassination. JFKFacts.org editor Jefferson Morley, who first published the tape, explains its significance.
O'Reilly has criticized and even threatened some of the reporters who are covering the controversy. At the 8-minute mark in this video, Amanda Terkel describes what it was like to be "ambushed" by producers for O'Reilly's show.
Is O'Reilly a journalist, an entertainer or something else? Media critic and NYU journalism professor Jay Rosen says the best title might be "performance artist," and that Fox News is best understood as "resentment news" for a niche audience.
"The Dress" that lit up the Internet on Thursday night actually revealed something about the future of media. BuzzFeed editor-in-chief Ben Smith shares some of the lessons learned.
Speaking of the Internet... the FCC is enacting new rules that seek to ensure so-called "net neutrality," but Senator Al Franken says the fight is not over. He responds to objections from Comcast and other big broadband providers.
And speaking of Comcast... it, Time Warner Cable and Al Sharpton are all defendants in a racial discrimination case brought forth by Byron Allen, the CEO of Entertainment Studios. Here's how Allen describes his case and what he's hoping to accomplish through the lawsuit.
Netflix's "House of Cards" is not just a television show, it's a pop culture phenomenon. With binges of the third season now underway, series creator Beau Willimon talks about how everyone has a little bit of Frank Underwood inside them.