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    Larry David talks Richard Lewis, ‘Curb’ finale and start in comedy

    07:36
  • Larry David returns to NYC neighborhood that inspired ‘Seinfeld’

    04:16
  • Porch pirate caught on camera disguised in garbage bag

    03:02
  • Solar eclipse 2024: When and where to watch the phenomenon

    04:43
  • Mom and daughters catch Maui sunrise in Sunday Mug Shot

    01:33
  • Lou Conter, last survivor from USS Arizona, dies at 102

    02:12
  • Powerball ticket worth $1.3 billion sold in Oregon

    00:34
  • Trump campaign announces record $50.5 million donation haul

    01:36
  • Iran promises to retaliate for Israeli attack on consulate in Syria

    02:46
  • Israeli military withdraws troops from southern Gaza

    02:24
  • Carol Burnett talks ‘Palm Royale,’ and her groundbreaking career

    08:06
  • A look back at Harry Smith’s favorite ‘Spotlights’ on Sunday TODAY

    03:58
  • David Breashears, Mount Everest filmmaker and climber, dies at 68

    02:12
  • Fire chiefs from US and Canada gather for Sunday Mug Shot

    01:48
  • How the Baltimore bridge collapsed after the cargo ship collision

    04:18
  • AT&T says data of 73 million customers leaked on dark web

    00:24
  • Former Presidents Clinton, Obama join Biden fundraiser

    01:38
  • Trump shares doctored image of Biden hog-tied in back of truck

    01:44
  • King Charles attends Easter Sunday services amid cancer battle

    00:40
  • Pope Francis celebrates Easter Sunday Mass after health concerns

    01:44

Rhodes scholar Jory Fleming writes new book on the many ways humans think

03:52

In this week’s Sunday Spotlight, NBC’s Harry Smith catches up with Jory Fleming, the student who had a 4.0 GPA at the University of South Carolina and was bound for Oxford after earning a prestigious Rhodes scholarship a few years back. Fleming, who has autism, is also releasing a new book, “How to be Human,” which dives into the different ways people think and interact. “I am very appreciative of the difference in my mind and how it enables me to see problems, to see other people,” he says.