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Face The Nation: Raimondo, Lucas, Leonnig, Rucker
Missed the second half of the show? The latest on the infrastructure bill, Kansas City vaccination rate, and "I Alone Can Fix It" authors say former president learned he was "untouchable" from first impeachment.
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"I Alone Can Fix It" authors say former president learned he was "untouchable" from first impeachment
Carol Leonnig and Philip Rucker, the authors of "I Alone Can Fix It," tell "Face the Nation" that former President Trump became "emboldened" after his first impeachment trial, and in 2020, that became a crisis that put "all of us at risk and American lives are lost as a result."
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Delta variant drives fourth wave of COVID-19 pandemic across the U.S.
CBS News senior correspondent Mark Strassmann reports that COVID-19 cases have spiked nearly 50% across the country.
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Nature: Assateague Island
"Sunday Morning" takes us among the wild horses of Assateague Island National Seashore off the Maryland and Virginia coast. Videographer: Michael Clark.
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Chance meeting
Six-year-old Raelynn Nast, of Fort Smith, Ark., has always been proud of her father, Davey, and always wanted to introduce him to everybody. When Emily Beineman was jogging with her dog past a funeral home, Raelynn proudly asked her if she'd like to meet her dad, who was lying inside. Unsure, Beineman followed her gut, and followed Raelynn down the aisle. Correspondent Steve Hartman reports on how an act of kindness has bonded the two together.
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"Sunday Morning" Full Episode 7/25
Hosted by Jane Pauley. In our cover story, Lee Cowan tells an extraordinary tale of survival by a man who experienced locked-in syndrome. Plus: Tracy Smith talks with Geena Davis about her advocacy to increase opportunities for women in media; Conor Knighton visits Wolf Trap, the only national park devoted to the performing arts; Faith Salie explores the work of artist Alice Neel; Martha Teichner steps onto Little Island in the Hudson River, New York City's newest island; David Pogue checks out Brooklyn's fabled Coney Island; Dr. Jon LaPook, who lacks navigation skills, finds out how people can hone a sense of direction; and Mo Rocca meets the inventor of the Super Soaker.
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Comedian Jackie Mason has died at age 93
He was banned for two years from the "Sullivan" show when he allegedly gave the host the finger when Sullivan signaled to him to wrap up his act.
Tokyo Olympics underway amid COVID-19 controversy
The Summer Olympics in Tokyo, Japan kicked off with an opening ceremony in a largely empty stadium Friday. The events are being held despite immense scrutiny from the Japanese public, who are dealing with a surge of coronavirus infections. Jamie Yuccas has more.
Wildfires rage on as extreme weather conditions pummel the U.S.
Extreme weather conditions continue to devastate the U.S., with 88 major wildfires blazing in 13 different states. Heavy monsoon rains are also causing multiple rescue operations in Arizona. Lilia Luciano has more.
COVID-19 infections spike among the unvaccinated
The U.S. is experiencing yet another surge of coronavirus infections, mainly in states with low vaccination rates. Some health officials are predicting a peak of infections in October, with daily death rates tripling what they are now. Michael George has more.
"CBS Weekend News" headlines for Saturday, July 24, 2021
Here's a look at the top stories making headlines on the "CBS Weekend News with Adriana Diaz."
New Capitol Police chief: Officers testifying "need to be heard"
"I think we need to pay close attention to what they're saying," said Thomas Manger, the former police chief of Montgomery County, Maryland, who was sworn into his new position on Friday.
Tech entrepreneur works to help patients communicate health history
Ciitizen is an online system for patients to upload and digitally house their medical records.
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7/24: CBS This Morning Saturday
Less than half of population in 16 states received at least one dose of COVID vaccine; The Dish: How Mo’s Seafood and Chowder has been able to stand the test of time.
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A look at the history of surfing, one of the world’s oldest sports
Surfing is making its Olympic debut in Tokyo. But one of the newest Olympic sports has a very long history in the host nation of Japan. Lucy Craft takes a look at the history of the sport.
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Cleveland Indians become Cleveland Guardians
The Cleveland Indians announced they are dropping the century-old moniker for a new name. Following years of pressure from activists and Native American groups, the Cleveland Indians will become the Cleveland Guardians, starting next year. The team sifted through nearly 1,200 potential names. Dana Jacobson has the details.
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The Dish: How Mo’s Seafood and Chowder has been able to stand the test of time
The family-owned enterprise Mo’s Seafood and Chowder has served up bowls of clam chowder and other seafood treats for 75 years. Brook Silva-Braga traveled to the coastal town of Newport, Oregon, to learn how Mo’s has been able to stand the test of taste and time.
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Inside President Biden’s beachside escape
Presidential retreats have a long history in the U.S. The Kennedys had their Cape Cod compound in Massachusetts. Ronald Reagan rode horses and entertained Queen Elizabeth at his California ranch. And Donald Trump's Mar-a-Lago was considered the winter White House. Now, in the Biden era, Rehoboth Beach, Delaware, is the latest executive escape. Caitlin Huey-Burns has the details.
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Tech entrepreneur works to make it easier to track hospital treatment
It's a nightmare the very sick can find themselves in: Communicating their health history from one doctor to the next to get the critical care they need. It's been an extra burden during this already difficult time. Now, a Silicon Valley tech entrepreneur is trying to change that by fulfilling an important promise. Dana Jacobson has the details.
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Life and legacy of activist and feminist leader Dorothy Pitman Hughes
Influential activist and feminist leader Dorothy Pitman Hughes was given some overdue recognition⁠ with the dedication of a plaque in her honor in her hometown of Lumpkin, Georgia. Hughes was a founding force in emerging social movements that are now well-established, including women's rights. She has now retired from public life, but CBS News’ Michelle Miller sat down with those closest to Hughes.
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State Department faces backlog of passport applications
The State Department is struggling with a backlog of passport applications, just as many Americans are making plans to travel abroad. The department says mail delays, a shutdown of their online booking system, and staffing shortages are part of the problem. Christina Ruffini has the latest.
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Search for bodies concludes in Surfside condo collapse
The collapse killed 97 people, and one woman is still missing.
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CBS Evening News, July 23, 2021
U.S. buys additional 200 million doses of Pfizer vaccine; Children’s book memorializes captain's bond with seagull.
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The five largest burning wildfires in the U.S.
The country has a total of 83 large fires burning that have destroyed more than 1 million acres as of July 23.
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Judge rules Britney Spears can hire her own lawyer
Last week, a Los Angeles judge ruled Britney Spears could hire her own legal counsel as her battle continues to remove her father as her conservator.
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GM recalls some electric Chevy Bolt vehicles
General Motors recalled more than 50,000 late-model Chevy Bolt electric cars, citing fire risks. Errol Barnett has the details.
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Children’s book memorializes captain's bond with seagull
Captain John Makowsky and his seagull friend have spent the last 15 years together. A new children's book celebrates their relationship. Steve Hartman shares an update on their story in this week's "On the Road."
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Alabama governor says it's time to blame unvaccinated for COVID rise
"It's time to start blaming the unvaccinated folks, not the regular folks. It's the unvaccinated folks that are letting us down," Ivey said of COVID cases in her state.
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Surfside condo recovery mission ends
Recovery work at the collapsed condo site in Surfside, Florida, ended Friday. At least 97 people died in the collapse. One woman is still missing.
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Trump ally Tom Barrack released on $250 million bond
Tom Barrack, who once ran former President Trump's inaugural committee, is out of jail on $250 million bond after he was accused of illegally lobbying on behalf of the United Arab Emirates.
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