Host Jane Pauley. HEADLINES: Ukraine arms suppliesCBS News national security correspondent David Martin reports. COVER STORY: A wrongful conviction, and a 74-year-old’s day in courtIn 1988 Joyce Watkins and her boyfriend, Charlie Dunn, were wrongfully convicted of a terrible crime: the murder of Watkins’ 4-year-old great-niece, Brandi. Although the assistant medical examiner had made a critical mistake in their report, which was refuted by other medical authorities, Watkins and Dunn’s appeals were all denied. Now, more than three decades later, an unusual partnership of prosecutors and defense attorneys has brought about what the 74-year-old Watkins has long prayed for: exoneration. CBS News’ Erin Moriarty reports. For more info: Davidson County District Attorney’s Office, Nashville Conviction Review Unit Tennessee Innocence Project, Nashville Joyce Watkins fundraiser (GoFundMe) Quattrone Center, University of Pennsylvania Carey Law School, Philadelphia Campane Marinelli, in southern Italy, is one of the oldest bell foundries in the world. POSTCARD FROM ITALY: Forging traditions – Italian bell makersIn the village of Agnone, in Southern Italy’s Molise region, is a family business that has been operating since the 1300s. Correspondent Seth Doane visits one of the oldest bell foundries on Earth, to see how Pasquale Marinelli crafts and forges bells by hand, as they have been for 27 generations. For more info: Campane Marinelli, Agnone, Italy Author Delia Ephron. CBS News BOOKS: Delia Ephron on love, cancer, and a second chanceAuthor and screenwriter Delia Ephron, who is no stranger to romantic storylines, has lately been living one – having lost her first husband, she married a man she’d first dated half a century ago. But their wedding occurred in the hospital, where she was undergoing chemotherapy for leukemia. CBS News’ Dr. Jon LaPook talks with Ephron about her memoir, “Left on Tenth: A Second Chance at Life”; about a gut-punch of a medical prognosis; and how love kept her going. For more info: deliaephronwriter.com “Left on Tenth: A Second Chance at Life (A Memoir)” by Delia Ephron (Little, Brown), in Hardcover, eBook and Audio formats, available via Amazon and Indiebound Dr. Gail Roboz, Weill Cornell Medicine The Campaign to Change Medicine (Weill Cornell Medicine) PASSAGE: TBD ART: A multi-million dollar barn findCorrespondent David Pogue reports. HARTMAN: Carpet cleaner Billy Crystal stars in the new Broadway musical, “Mr. Saturday Night,” adapted from his 1992 film. CBS News BROADWAY: Billy Crystal back on stage as “Mr. Saturday Night”In 1992 Billy Crystal directed his first movie, “Mr. Saturday Night,” about an abrasive stand-up comic. Back then, Crystal required hours of makeup to play the 73-year-old washed-up comedian Buddy Young, Jr. Now, thirty years later, Crystal has turned the film into a Broadway musical – and the 74-year-old finally gets to act his age. Correspondent Tracy Smith sits down with the still-youthful Crystal. For more info: “Mr. Saturday Night,” at the Nederlander Theatre, New York City | Ticket info A file photo of the Washington, D.C. Temple of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, in Kensington, Md. Michael Collins/MCT/Tribune News Service via Getty Images RELIGION: Inside the Latter-day Saints’ temple in Washington, D.C.For decades the towering marble edifice that is the Washington, D.C. Temple of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints has posed a mystery to those outside the faith. Now, after a major renovation, CBS News’ Ed O’Keefe takes a tour inside the temple, before a public open house that will welcome all to visit a building dedicated to reverence and contemplation. For more info: Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Washington, D.C. Temple D.C. Temple Open House (April 28) “The Washington, D.C. Temple: Divine by Design” by Dale Van Atta, in Hardcover and Trade paperback formats, available via Amazon LAW: Suing over climate change – Taking fossil fuel companies to courtWith the expense of mitigating the effects of climate change becoming more onerous, more than two dozen cities, counties and states are suing more than 40 fossil fuel companies, accusing them of making false and misleading claims about climate change. The lawsuits are modeled after those brought against tobacco companies in the 1990s. Correspondent Ben Tracy looks at a new legal movement taking on the fossil fuel industry. For more info: “The Rule of Five: Making Climate History at the Supreme Court” by Richard J. Lazarus (Harvard University Press), in Hardcover, Trade Paperback and eBook formats, available via Amazon and Indiebound Richard Lazarus, Harvard Law School Mayor John Tecklenburg, Charleston, South Carolina William Tong, Attorney General of Connecticut Manufacturers’ Accountability Project COMMENTARY: A Passover prayer: We must use our freedom to liberate the oppressedSteve Leder, senior rabbi of Wilshire Boulevard Temple in Los Angeles, reminds us of the human imperative to alleviate suffering around the world. For more info: Rabbi Steve Leder, Wilshire Boulevard Temple, Los Angeles COMMENTARY: An Easter prayer: The power of peace to create a more just worldSharon Kugler, University Chaplain at Yale, on the importance of addressing aggression, poverty, ignorance and violence that oppresses and destroys our human family. For more info: Sharon Kugler, University Chaplain, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut NATURE: Great horned owl chick WEB EXCLUSIVES: Alicia Keys, Ricky Martin, and Freddie Mercury of Queen. J Records; Mick Hutson/Redferns/Getty; Fin Costello/Redferns/Getty MUSIC: Alicia Keys, Ricky Martin, Queen among additions to National Recording RegistryMusic by Linda Ronstadt, Bonnie Raitt, Max Roach, The Four Tops and Wu-Tang Clan, speeches by FDR, and a Marc Maron-Robin Williams podcast are among recordings to be preserved by the Library of Congress. Listen to audio excerpts. For more info: You can nominate recordings for the National Recording Registry here View the full list of titles on the National Recording Registry THE BOOK REPORT: Reviews of new titles by Washington Post book critic Ron Charles Here Comes The Sun: Sandra Bullock on her most cherished role, and pianist Jeremy Denk 25:01 “HERE COMES THE SUN”: Sandra Bullock on her most cherished role, and pianist Jeremy Denk (Video)Sandra Bullock’s sunny disposition always seems to shine through in her blockbuster movies and despite past tabloid trouble. She talks about all of it with correspondent Tracy Smith. Then, we hear from award-winning pianist Jeremy Denk. The Emmy Award-winning “CBS Sunday Morning” is broadcast on CBS Sundays beginning at 9:00 a.m. ET. Executive producer is Rand Morrison. DVR Alert! Find out when “Sunday Morning” airs in your city “Sunday Morning” also streams on the CBS News app beginning at 10:30 a.m. ET. (Download it here.) Full episodes of “Sunday Morning” are now available to watch on demand on CBSNews.com, CBS.com and Paramount+, including via Apple TV, Android TV, Roku, Chromecast, Amazon FireTV/FireTV stick and Xbox. Follow us on Twitter; Facebook; Instagram; YouTube; TikTok; and at cbssundaymorning.com. You can also download the free “Sunday Morning” audio podcast at iTunes and at Play.it. Now you’ll never miss the trumpet!