Face The Nation's John Dickerson Named Co-Host Of CBS This Morning

Posted January 10, 2018

"Face the Nation" host John Dickerson will replace Charlie RoseCharles Peete RoseHalperin, Rose accusers form group to fight harassment in the media Christiane Amanpour to replace Charlie Rose on PBS Charlie Rose has journalism awards rescinded by universities amid allegations MORE on "CBS This Morning", according to a Tuesday Huffpost report.

PBS and Bloomberg, which broadcast the "Charlie Rose" show, also said they were terminating their relationships with Rose and canceling distribution of his programs in the aftermath of the misconduct allegations. Mr. Dickerson is to join the lineup of Gayle King and Norah O'Donnell, who have carved a niche as a relatively serious, news-driven morning team.

Ryan Kadro, who produces the newsy morning show, called Dickerson "the flawless complement to Gayle and Norah". The network did not say whether he would continue hosting "Face the Nation".

"Few people possess John's intellect, curiosity and journalistic chops", said Ryan Kadro, executive producer of CBS THIS MORNING.

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There's a new face on "This Morning". He will join Gayle King and Norah O'Donnell on the A.M. franchise. The show is now hosted by Norah O'Donnell and Gayle King. "Can't think of better way to celebrate and kick off our next chapter", King said. "I've worked alongside John for nearly 20 years, and this is a great way to continue our mission of putting the news back in the morning".

Dickerson, now host of the long-running Sunday public affairs show "Face the Nation", will "transition off" that program in the coming weeks, then a successor will be named, according to CBS. Dickerson has been a reporter in Washington since 1995, covering the White House, Congress and economics.

Virginia native Dickerson, 49 - son of pioneering newswoman Nancy Dickerson - was a correspondent for Time and Slate before joining CBS in 2009 as an analyst before becoming political director. CBS THIS MORNING is in its closest competitive position with "Today" in at least three decades and in almost two decades.