"Anyone who doesn't think this is going to happen with YouTube is kidding themselves," one Twitter user warned.
Long before he wrote Newsweek's cover story on LeBron James, UCLA star Lew Alcindor, now Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, was on the cover himself. Here's an excerpt.
The archdiocese said that it was fully cooperating with the Montgomery County District Attorney's Office's investigation.
"The Beatles sound either uptight or, what's worse, so loose as to be coming apart." Newsweek's critic was not impressed by The White Album.
In a 2008 cover story, Newsweek reported on John McCain's long, hard journey from "rebel without a cause" to leading presidential candidate.
In 1978, Louise Brown became the first human ever born after conception by in vitro fertilization.
The pioneer of New Journalism and the author of the best-selling 'Bonfire of the Vanities' wrote 'The Copper Goddess' in 1986.
As America's First Volunteer, Barbara Bush has had to cut back on what she loves best: the hands-on volunteer work that has given her so much satisfaction over the years.
"Tim Burton's demented 'Beetlejuice' certainly demands respect, even if it's more enjoyable in concept than in execution."
'Sex and the City' shows us single women who are anything but desperate.
America's best-known Christian evangelist died has died at 99. Jon Meacham profiled profiled him in 2006.
"The Beatles have lost their innocence, certainly, but loss of innocence is, increasingly, their theme."
A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away, a film called Star Wars opened up in theaters and changed the world.
Ellen DeGeneres' sitcom, 'Ellen,' became one of the first major TV shows with an openly gay character 20 years ago today.
'The Internet? Bah!:' Revisit just how wrong scientist Clifford Stoll was in 1995 on the future of the web.
Let's revisit the grossest moment in presidential history.
In 1966, we seemed to think the Beatles were finished.