Charlie Rose

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Charlie Rose
Rose in 2014
Born
Charles Peete Rose Jr.

(1942-01-05) January 5, 1942 (age 82)
Alma materDuke University (BA, JD)
Occupation(s)Talk show host, journalist
Years active
  • 1972–2017
  • 2022–present
Notable credits
Spouse
Mary King
(m. 1968; div. 1980)
PartnerAmanda Burden (1992–2006)
WebsiteCharlieRose.com

Charles Peete Rose Jr. (born January 5, 1942)[1][2] is an American journalist and talk show host. From 1991 to 2017, he was the host and executive producer of the talk show Charlie Rose on PBS and Bloomberg LP.

Rose also co-anchored CBS This Morning from 2012 to 2017 alongside Gayle King and Norah O'Donnell. Rose formerly substituted for the anchor of the CBS Evening News. In 2012, Rose, along with Lara Logan, hosted the revived CBS classic Person to Person, a news program during which celebrities are interviewed in their homes, originally hosted from 1953 to 1961 by Edward R. Murrow.[3]

In November 2017, Rose was fired from PBS after The Washington Post published multiple in-house allegations of sexual harassment from the late 1990s to 2011. His employment at CBS was also terminated, and his eponymous show, Charlie Rose, which was aired on PBS and Bloomberg, was canceled.[4][5][6]

Since 2022, Rose has hosted the online interviews Charlie Rose Conversations.[7][8][9]

Childhood[edit]

Rose was born in Henderson, North Carolina,[1] the only child[10] of Margaret (née Frazier) and Charles Peete Rose Sr., tobacco farmers who owned a country store.[11][12] As a child, Rose lived above his parents' store in Henderson, and helped out with the family business from age seven.[13] Rose said in a Fresh Dialogues interview that as a child, his insatiable curiosity was constantly getting him in trouble.[14]

Education[edit]

A high school basketball star at Henderson High School,[15] in his hometown, Rose entered Duke University, intending to pursue a degree with a pre-med track; however, he became interested in politics during an internship at the office of Democratic North Carolina Senator B. Everett Jordan.[16] He graduated in 1964 with a B.A. in History. At Duke, he was a member of the Kappa Alpha Order fraternity. He earned a J.D. from the Duke University School of Law in 1968.[13] He met his first wife, Mary (King), while attending Duke.[10][11]

Career[edit]

Rose in Washington, D.C. in 2000

After his wife was hired by the BBC (in New York), Rose handled some assignments for the BBC on a freelance basis. In 1972, while working at New York bank Bankers Trust, he landed a job as a weekend reporter for WPIX-TV. Rose's "break" came in 1974, after Bill Moyers hired him as managing editor for the PBS series Bill Moyers' International Report. In 1975, Moyers appointed him as executive producer of Bill Moyers Journal. Rose soon began appearing on camera. "A Conversation with Jimmy Carter", which aired on Moyers's TV series U.S.A.: People and Politics, won a 1976 Peabody Award. He then worked at several networks honing his interview skills, until NBC affiliate KXAS-TV in Dallas–Fort Worth hired him as program manager and provided the late-night time slot that became The Charlie Rose Show.[17]

CBS News[edit]

Rose worked for CBS News from 1984 to 1990 as the anchor of CBS News Nightwatch, the network's first late-night news broadcast, which often featured him doing interviews with notable people in a format similar to that of his later PBS show. The Nightwatch broadcast of Rose's interview with Charles Manson won a News & Documentary Emmy Award in 1987.[11][18] In 1990, Rose left CBS to serve as anchor of Personalities, a Fox TV-produced syndicated program, but six weeks into production and unhappy with the show's soundbite-driven populist tabloid-journalism approach to stories, he left.

Charlie Rose[edit]

Rose at the premiere of Whatever Works at the 2009 Tribeca Film Festival

On September 30, 1991, Charlie Rose premiered on PBS station Thirteen/WNET and was nationally fed on PBS beginning in January 1993. In 1994, Rose moved the show to a studio owned by Bloomberg LP, which allowed for high-definition video via satellite-remote interviews.[19] On the show, he interviewed thinkers, writers, politicians, athletes, entertainers, businesspersons, leaders, scientists, and fellow newsmakers. The show was known for its distinguished stature and intellectual tone. Barack Obama made 11 appearances on the show as a senator, presidential candidate, and as president.[20] Other former presidents who appeared on the program include Jimmy Carter,[21] George H. W. Bush,[22] Bill Clinton,[23] and George W. Bush.[24] Donald Trump appeared on the program as a citizen but not as president.

Various filmmakers appeared on the show including Martin Scorsese, Werner Herzog, Sydney Pollack, Quentin Tarantino, Brian de Palma, Oliver Stone, Roman Polanski, Tim Burton, Sidney Lumet, Terry Gilliam, David Lynch, Guillermo del Toro,[25] Peter Jackson,[26] Wes Anderson, Ron Howard, George Lucas, Peter Bogdanovich, Mike Nichols, Sofia Coppola, Spike Lee, and Noah Baumbach.[27] Comedians also have appeared on the show including George Carlin, Louis C.K., Jerry Seinfeld, Chris Rock, Joan Rivers, Jon Stewart, Aziz Ansari, Bill Murray, Steve Martin, Robin Williams, Bill Maher, Ricky Gervais, John Oliver and Key & Peele.[28] Rose also hosted a variety of film critics including Roger Ebert, Janet Maslin, Stanley Kauffmann, Richard Corliss, Richard Schickel, David Denby, Andrew Sarris, and A. O. Scott.[29]

Guest hosts included A. O. Scott, Judd Apatow, Seth Meyers, Anthony Mason, Jon Meacham, Katie Couric, and Molly Haskell.[30] The show ran a total of 26 years from 1991 to 2017.

60 Minutes[edit]

Rose was a correspondent for 60 Minutes II[31] from its inception in January 1999 until its cancellation in September 2005, and was named a correspondent on 60 Minutes in 2008.[32][33] When asked what makes a good interviewee Rose responded, "[it] is somebody who wants to engage and who views it as an opportunity to express their ideas, to have their ideas tested, to listen to the questions and to be as responsive to the questions as they can. Someone who is spontaneous, authentic, engaged and passionate. That's the kind of person that'll give you a good interview."[34]

For 60 Minutes Rose has interviewed such people as Russian President Vladimir Putin, Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, Apple Inc. business executive Tim Cook, political strategist Steve Bannon, comedian Larry David, stage actor Lin-Manuel Miranda, and actor Sean Penn.[35][36][37]

He was a member of the board of directors of Citadel Broadcasting Corporation from 2003 to 2009.[10] In May 2010, he delivered the commencement address at North Carolina State University.[38]

CBS This Morning[edit]

On November 15, 2011, it was announced that Rose would return to CBS to help anchor CBS This Morning, replacing The Early Show, commencing January 9, 2012, along with co-anchors Gayle King and Erica Hill.[39] In July 2012, Norah O'Donnell replaced Hill on the program. The show received high ratings due to their chemistry.[40][41]

Rose interviews President Barack Obama in 2013

Rose has interviewed many celebrities, institutional leaders, and political figures, including Donald Trump (1992);[42] Bill Gates (1996);[43] Steve Jobs (1996);[44] Sean Penn (2008 & 2016);[45][46] Syrian President Bashar al-Assad (2013),[47] for which he won a second Peabody Award;[48] U.S. President Barack Obama and his wife Michelle (2012); U.S. business magnate Warren Buffett;[49] David Rockefeller; MIT Linguistics professor Noam Chomsky (2003); actor/producer Leonardo DiCaprio (2004); comedians Louis C.K. and George Carlin; actor Christoph Waltz; director Quentin Tarantino; actor Bradley Cooper; Larry Ellison, the co-founder and then CEO of Oracle Corporation; former Iranian empress Farah Pahlavi;[50] Vladimir Putin (2015);[51] and tennis champion Maria Sharapova.[52]

Charlie Rose Conversations[edit]

On April 14, 2022, Rose released an interview with billionaire Warren Buffett, in his first public appearance since 2017 when he was accused by multiple women of sexual harassment. The interview was uploaded to his own personal website and it is listed as the first in a series called Charlie Rose Conversations.[7][8][9] Subsequent episodes have included interviews with Thomas Friedman, Ray Dalio, Fatima Gailani, Isabella Rossellini, David Petraeus and others.[53]

Filmography[edit]

Film[edit]

Year Title Role Notes Ref.
1998 Primary Colors Himself [54]
2006 The Da Vinci Code Book signing party guest Uncredited [54]
2008 Elegy Himself [54]
2011 The Ides of March Himself [54]
2014 Top Five Himself [54]
2015 Louder Than Bombs Himself [54]
2016 Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice Himself [54]

Television[edit]

Year Title Role Notes Ref.
2000 The Simpsons Himself Episode: "Kill the Alligator and Run" [54]
2013 Breaking Bad Himself Episode: "Granite State" [54]
2013 The Good Wife Himself Episode: "A More Perfect Union" [54]
2017 House of Cards Himself Episode: "Chapter 53" [54]

Rose and his show were parodied in the Wes Anderson film The Royal Tenenbaums (2001) and in the first episode of BoJack Horseman in 2014.[55]

Influence[edit]

In 2009, Rose encouraged a discussion between the leaders of NBC and Fox News that eventually led to a mutual reduction in ad hominem attacks between Keith Olbermann and Bill O'Reilly on their respective news programs.[56]

Awards and honors[edit]

Rose was awarded the 2014 Vincent Scully Prize by the National Building Museum.[57] The prize is awarded for "exemplary practice, scholarship or criticism in architecture, historic preservation and urban design" according to the Museum.[58]

The award to Rose was stated as being due to his having "interviewed leaders of architecture and design and led 'insightful and substantive conversations' about the growth of cities and urban development."[57] Amanda Burden, a former director of the New York City Department of City Planning, who was in a relationship with him from 1993 to 2006, spoke at the award ceremony in November 2014. The Museum has made no public announcement on whether the prize has been withdrawn from Rose, but his name no longer appears on the list of winners on the organisation's website.[58]

In 2016, Duke University awarded him an honorary degree.[59] On May 8, 2016, he received an honorary degree from Sewanee: The University of the South.[60] There were, however, calls for Sewanee officials to strip Rose of the degree,[61] and, as of March 21, 2018, all honors from Sewanee have been rescinded.[62] He received an honorary doctorate from the State University of New York at Oswego on October 16, 2014, during the college's annual Lewis B. O'Donnell Media Summit, for his contributions in the broadcast, media, and television industries.[63] In the aftermath of the sexual misconduct accusations, the State University of New York at Oswego Board of Trustees voted to revoke his honorary degree on January 23, 2018.[64]

On November 21, 2017, the Roman Catholic Diocese of Rockville Centre rescinded a planned award to Rose. The Diocese was set to honor him as a "leader in broadcast media".[65] Three days later, the Walter Cronkite Award for Excellence in Journalism given to him in 2015 was rescinded[66][67] by the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication.[68] On the same day, officials at University of Kansas's School of Journalism and Mass Communications rescinded the National Citation Award it gave to Rose in 2017.[66][69]

On December 4, 2017, officials at Duke University's DeWitt Wallace Center for Media & Democracy rescinded the Futrell Award it gave him in September 2000.[70] The award is given to outstanding Duke graduates who work in journalism.[71]

Montclair State University officials are considering whether to revoke the honorary doctorate it gave to him in 2002.[72]

Officials at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill's Hussman School of Journalism and Media considered the fate of Rose's 1999 induction into the N.C. Journalism Hall of Fame.[73] School officials ultimately decided to keep him in the Hall of Fame, while amending his Hall of Fame biography to include details of the sexual harassment scandal.[74][75]

Personal life[edit]

Rose was married to Mary Rose from 1968 until their divorce in 1980.[1] In 1992, he began dating socialite and former New York City Planning Commissioner Amanda Burden, a stepdaughter of CBS founder William S. Paley.[76] In 2011, he told a Financial Times reporter that he and Burden had stopped dating in about 2006.[77]

On March 29, 2006, after experiencing shortness of breath in Syria, he was flown to Paris and underwent surgery for mitral valve repair in the Georges-Pompidou European Hospital. His surgery was performed under the supervision of Alain Carpentier, a pioneer of the procedure.[78] Rose returned to the air on June 12, 2006, with Bill Moyers and Yvette Vega (the show's executive producer), to discuss his surgery and recuperation. In February 2017, he announced he would undergo another surgery to replace the same valve.[79]

Rose owns a large house[10] in Henderson, North Carolina,[80] a 5,500-square-foot (465-square-meter) beach home in Bellport, New York, and an apartment in The Sherry-Netherland of New York City, each worth several million dollars.[10] Rose also owns apartments in Washington, D.C., and Paris.[80] In 1990,[80] he purchased a 525-acre (212-ha) soybean farm near Oxford, North Carolina, for use as a country retreat.[81][82] He named the property Grassy Creek Farm.[82]

Rose is a member of the Deepdale Golf Club on Long Island[10] and the Council on Foreign Relations.[83]

Sexual misconduct allegations[edit]

On November 20, 2017, eight women who were employees of, or aspired to work for, Rose, accused him of various acts of sexual misconduct including harassment, groping, and making lewd phone calls. The accusations, which were made in a report in The Washington Post, dealt with conduct from the late 1990s to 2011. On the day the article on the women's statements was published, PBS and Bloomberg LP suspended distribution of his show, and CBS announced that it was suspending the broadcaster pending an investigation.[84][85] CBS, PBS, and Bloomberg terminated their contracts with him the following day.[86][87][88] Rose issued a statement:

I deeply apologize for my inappropriate behavior. I am greatly embarrassed. I have behaved insensitively at times, and I accept responsibility for that, though I do not believe that all of these allegations are accurate. I always felt that I was pursuing shared feelings, even though I now realize I was mistaken.[84]

Rose's firing as a co-anchor on CBS This Morning was covered by CBS, the day after the report was published. His former co-hosts Gayle King and Norah O'Donnell confronted the matter live on air. King stated that she was still "reeling" and "really struggling".[89] O'Donnell stated "there is no excuse for this alleged behavior" and both agreed he "does not get a pass here" for his behavior.[89]

In May 2018, 27 more women accused him of sexual harassment, including groping and suggestive comments. This brought the total number of women who have accused him of abusive behavior and sexual harassment to 35.[90] Rose was sued for verbal harassment by Gina Riggi, his former makeup artist of 20 years.[91] On August 31, 2018, he filed a motion to dismiss the lawsuit on its standing, suggesting women are exploiting the #MeToo campaign.[92] John Dickerson, former host of Face the Nation, replaced Rose as a co-anchor on CBS This Morning,[93] and Christiane Amanpour took over for his roles on PBS.[94] In 2018, an exposé published by The Hollywood Reporter described his life after being fired as one that is "lonely".[95] In 2019, Gayle King stated that she keeps in contact and is still friends with him: "I don't know what his second act is, but Charlie is a very smart guy. There must be room for redemption."[96][97]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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External links[edit]