Oprah Winfrey is excited about her debut for CBS' "60 Minutes." Pictured: Winfrey speaks onstage during the 69th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards at Microsoft Theater on Sept. 17, 2017 in Los Angeles. Getty Images/Kevin Winter

Oprah Winfrey is returning to TV via CBS' "60 Minutes."

The media mogul has been teasing about her new project on CBS. Winfrey is joining as a special correspondent on "60 Minutes." On Tuesday, she took to Instagram to show her network ID card. "It's official. Got my CBS id card today. First story on the air this Sunday.#60minutes," the "Greenleaf" star wrote in the caption.

On Wednesday, Winfrey shared another photo on Instagram as she and her team geared up for her "60 Minutes" debut. "Meeting in edit room with Team. #60minutes First story, this Sunday," "The Oprah Winfrey Show" host wrote.

The talk show host confessed that she is a huge fan of the most-watched news magazine. Thus, her excitement to be one of its correspondents is understandable.

"I've been a big admirer of '60 Minutes' since my days as a young reporter," Winfrey said (via Entertainment Tonight). "I'm so excited and proud to join forces with this historic news program, which for me represents the bastion of journalistic storytelling. At a time when people are so divided, my intention is to bring relevant insight and perspective, to look at what separates us, and help facilitate real conversations between people from different backgrounds."

According to the show's executive producer Jeff Fager, Winfrey wants to make stories that have an impact. The celebrity's goal coincides with the show. Winfrey's "60 Minute" debut will examine the political division in the country. Thus, having her in "60 minutes" will surely work for everyone.

Fager added that they tried to recruit Winfrey five years ago. At that time, she was busy launching her OWN cable network and "was too distracted to even consider it," Fager told The Hollywood Reporter.

Meanwhile, Winfrey visibly looked thinner now. A number of her fans complimented the celebrity for looking great. Winfrey who promotes self-acceptance once said that she has limits when it comes to accepting herself.

"This whole P.C. about accepting yourself as you are — you should, 100 percent," Winfrey said. "[But] for your heart to pump, pump, pump, pump, it needs the least amount of weight possible to do that. So all of the people who are saying, 'Oh, I need to accept myself as I am' -- I can't accept myself if I'm over 200 pounds because it's too much work on my heart. It causes high blood pressure for me. It puts me at risk for diabetes because I have diabetes in my family."