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Us - CBSNews.com
U.S. to wind down long-term detention of migrant families
ICE has begun releasing migrant parents and children from three family detention facilities in Texas and Pennsylvania.
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3/6: CBS This Morning Saturday
Senators worked throughout night to reach deal in coronavirus relief package; Chef Omar Tate on cooking, poetry, and future goals
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Virtual event to mark the 56th anniversary of "Bloody Sunday"
Due to the coronavirus pandemic, events to commemorate the 56th anniversary of "Bloody Sunday" will be held virtually.
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Malcolm X's childhood home gets historic designation
The house, built in Boston in 1874, is where Malcolm X spent part of his teenage years.
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"15 Percent Pledge" calls on retailers to commit space to Black-owned businesses
The "15 Percent Pledge" calls on major retailers to commit a minimum of 15% of their shelves to Black-owned businesses.
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Chef Omar Tate on cooking, poetry, and future goals
Omar Tate was named "Chef of The Year" by Esquire, but he has plans way beyond just running a restaurant. Tate's combination of cooking, poetry and art is also delivering powerful messages. Jeff Glor sits down with Tate as he puts together a dinner for "The Dish."
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Saturday Sessions: Julien Baker performs “Heatwave"
Singer-songwriter Julien Baker made her national TV debut on "Saturday Sessions" three years ago. Since then, the Memphis native has won growing and glowing praise for her deeply personal songs about life's most challenging struggles. Her latest album, "Little Oblivions," is nothing short of beloved by critics. From Nashville, Julien Baker performs “Heatwave."
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Author Steven Pressfield on new novel, personal journey
Author Steven Pressfield's books have earned him worldwide acclaim. His first published novel, "The Legend of Bagger Vance," became a best-seller and Robert Redford turned it into a hit film. But that doesn't mean Pressfield was an overnight success. Jeff Glor talks with the acclaimed author about his very long journey and what he hopes others can learn from it.
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Aurora James on challenging retailers to designate shelf space for Black-owned businesses
Items seen on store shelves don't show up there by chance. Retailers decide what will occupy that precious space based on a variety of factors. Now a growing movement is trying to ensure that retailers designate at least 15% of their shelf space to Black-owned businesses. Michelle Miller has the details.
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56-year commemoration of "Bloody Sunday" to be held virtually
Sunday marks 56 years since civil rights activists were met with violence when they marched across the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Alabama, demanding the right to vote. It became known as "Bloody Sunday." This year's events commemorating the march are scheduled to be held virtually due to COVID-19. Tom Hanson has the details.
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U.S. shelters received more than 7,000 migrant children in February
On Friday, the Biden administration authorized shelters for unaccompanied children to return to their pre-pandemic bed capacity, citing "extraordinary circumstances."
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Senate moves forward with COVID bill "vote-a-rama"
Although the $1.9 trillion bill is expected to pass, Republican senators will make the process as difficult as possible.
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CBS Evening News, March 5, 2021
Sweeping COVID restriction rollbacks worry health experts; 94-year-olds find love in the time of coronavirus. 
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Maia Chaka becomes first Black woman official in NFL history
Chaka calls this moment an accomplishment for women and her community.
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Boeing CEO waived pay but got compensation worth $21 million
Stock package comes as aerospace company lost nearly $12 billion last year and announced plans to cut 30,000 jobs.
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Almost half of Americans financially struggling 1 year after COVID-19 hit
In this tale of two economies, 40% of Americans have had a job cut or layoff — while 30% say they're better off than a year ago.
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Texas governor back law to stop social media sites from banning users
A red-hot wave of Republicans in 20 states is pushing for new rules since former President Trump was banned from the two platforms.
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This week on "Face the Nation," March 7, 2021
Dr. Anthony Fauci and West Virginia Governor Jim Justice appear on Sunday's "Face the Nation"
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Kentucky bill would make it a crime to insult or taunt a police officer
The bill criminalizes "gestures or other physical contact that would have a direct tendency to provoke a violent response"
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Stocks climb, erasing earlier losses, as economy heats up
Stocks zigged, then zagged, after a report showed employers added hundreds of thousands more jobs last month than economists expected.
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There was no mass exodus from California in 2020, research finds
While exits from pricey San Francisco soared 649% in 2020, most of the people who left stayed within the state.
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Moderate Democrats shoot down $15 minimum wage
The amendment, similar to the standalone Raise the Wage Act, would have increased the hourly minimum wage from $7.25 over 5 years.
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Bolsonaro says "enough fussing and whining" as COVID death toll climbs
Bolsonaro has continuously downplayed the pandemic in Brazil, which has the second-largest COVID-19 death toll after the U.S.
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Kentucky bill would make it a crime to insult or taunt a police officer
The bill criminalizes "gestures or other physical contact that would have a direct tendency to provoke a violent response"
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Car and van plow into NYC dining structure, injuring 7
A van collided with a car, smashing an outdoor dining structure before going onto the sidewalk in New York City, the police said.
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Coworkers find out they're sisters after DNA tests
Both were put up for adoption and raised by single parents – something they bonded over when they met at work.
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"48 Hours" investigates the murder of a top UFC fighter's stepdaughter
A 19-year-old college student and stepdaughter of UFC fighter Walt Harris, Aniah Blanchard, was allegedly murdered in 2019 in Alabama by a man out on bond for kidnapping, robbery and attempted murder. Now, her parents are fighting for a law to keep those accused of serious offenses off the streets. James Brown gives "CBS This Morning" a preview of the case, airing on "48 Hours" Saturday.
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Women and work: Staying in the workforce during the pandemic
More than 67 million women are currently employed in the United States. "CBS This Morning" profiles the owner of a dance studio who has faced challenges keeping her business open during the pandemic. Also, Caroline Fairchild, editor at large for LinkedIn News, reveals some startling new data about women in the workplace during the pandemic.
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Pandemic provides perfect storm for Americans with eating disorders
The National Eating Disorders Association said its helpline has seen a 40% increase in contact since March 2020.
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Pope Francis arrives in Baghdad to begin historic first Papal trip to Iraq
Pope Francis has landed in Baghdad to begin a historic four-day Papal visit to Iraq. But as COVID-19 infection rates in Iraq spike, there are fears that the trip could become a super spreader event. Chris Livesay reports
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