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Home - CBSNews.com
The Disappearance of Kristin Smart
A college student goes missing and a podcaster turns up the heat to solve the case. "48 Hours" tracks down the prime suspect. CBS News correspondent Jonathan Vigliotti reports for "48 Hours."
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Iran vows vengeance after assassination of top nuclear scientist
On Saturday, Iranian President Hassan Rouhani blamed Israel for the assassination of a top nuclear scientist, Mohsen Fakhrizadeh. In 2018, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu singled out Fakhrizadeh in a news conference, accusing him of developing nuclear weapons. Holly Williams has more.
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Trump retreats to golf course for holiday weekend while still claiming voter fraud
President Trump has spent three days in a row at his Virginia golf club while still insisting without evidence that the election was rigged. Meanwhile, his campaign’s efforts to overturn the election results are failing. Ben Tracy reports.
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Pennsylvania court dismisses lawsuit trying to toss mail ballots
The case had earlier this week let to a stay for Pennsylvania act on further certification efforts.
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"We need to not gather with people not in our immediate household," says L.A. health director
Los Angeles County is instituting new COVID-19 restrictions, which will be the strictest in the state of California. Watch Los Angeles County Public Health director Barbara Ferrer update reporters on the new restrictions, set to go into effect Monday.
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Earth is way closer to a supermassive black hole than we thought
But scientists say not to worry.
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Sarah Fuller poised to make history as kicker in Vanderbilt football game
Vanderbilt's Sarah Fuller could make history Saturday as the first woman to play in a Power 5 football game. The goalkeeper for Vanderbilt's women's soccer team, Fuller was tapped to suit up after several players had to quarantine due to COVID-19 testing.
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Sarah Fuller makes history as she suits up for Power 5 game
She could make history as the first woman to play in a game.
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College basketball returns as coronavirus surges around U.S.
A new college basketball season is underway with a look and feel unlike any other. A lack of high fives, an emphasis on social distancing and three-day-per-week COVID-19 testing are just some of the changes some university teams are making so that the NCAA can play during the coronavirus pandemic. Dana Jacobson checks in with coaches around the country to find out how they are preparing and protecting their players and staff.
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From 2010: Zappos CEO Tony Hsieh
Tony Hsieh, the retired head of Las Vegas-based Zappos.com, died Friday, November 27. In this profile that originally aired on "Sunday Morning" June 6, 2010, correspondent Erin Moriarty talked with the then-36-year-old CEO whose online shoe retailer was thriving, thanks in part to a unique company culture and its revolutionary customer service. Hsieh also discussed a business philosophy he wrote about in his book, "Delivering Happiness: A Path to Profits, Passion, and Purpose."
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Margaret Thatcher biographer on what "The Crown" gets right and wrong
Actress Gillian Anderson is earning stellar reviews for her portrayal of Thatcher, reintroducing the polarizing figure and her legacy to a new generation.
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U.S. women's national soccer team shows support for Black Lives Matter
"We love our country, and it is a true honor to represent America," defender Crystal Dunn said. "It is also our duty to demand that the liberties and freedoms that our country was founded on extend to everyone."
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Tony Hsieh, retired Zappos CEO, has died at 46
Hsieh recently retired from Zappos after 20 years leading the company.
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The Dish: Chef Tyler Akin on returning to Delaware, opening restaurant amid pandemic
Celebrated chef and Wilmington, Delaware native Tyler Akin has come home after opening and running nationally-recognized restaurants in Washington and Philadelphia. Ed O'Keefe speaks to Akin about his twist on a historic landmark, and keeping a table open for another well-known Wilmington native -- President-elect Joe Biden.
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This week on "Sunday Morning" (November 29)
A look at the features for this week's broadcast of the #1 Sunday morning news program
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First African American cardinal honored amid Vatican coronavirus restrictions
Washington, D.C. Catholic Archbishop Wilton Gregory is scheduled to be elevated to cardinal Saturday, the highest rank after the pope. Chris Livesay reports from the Vatican, where the coronavirus pandemic is overshadowing an otherwise joyous, historic ceremony.
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Woman says ambitious startup app could have helped save her husband's life
A new app is making it easy to locate someone in the event of an emergency, by pinpointing a location anywhere on the planet within a 10-foot square and assigning it a unique three-word designation. Charlie D'Agata speaks to a woman who said the app's three little words may have saved her husband's life.
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"We exploded the curve": How a Chicago jail slashed its COVID-19 cases
With more than 5,000 inmates, Chicago's Cook County jail was once one of the worst coronavirus hotspots in the country. Before the state of Illinois grappled with a new surge of hundreds of thousands of cases, Adriana Diaz found out how health measures had briefly made it one of the safest institutions in Chicago.
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U.S. tops 13 million COVID-19 cases as holiday season begins
"We will not get a reprieve because then Christmas comes and then New Year comes," Rush University Medical Center's Dr. Meeta Shah said.
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What's next? COVID-19 cases, hospitalizations surge as holidays arrive
What's next with COVID-19? CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus takes a look at the surge of cases, the impact of the holidays and the latest with vaccines.
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Trump demands Biden prove he won election, continues to lob fraud accusations
President Trump is now demanding that President-elect Joe Biden prove he actually won the election. While Mr. Trump and his campaign repeatedly insist the race was rigged, court ruling after court ruling has upheld the outcome. Ben Tracy reports after the Trump campaign suffered another legal setback, when three Republican-appointed judges offered a stinging rebuke to the campaign's push to challenge the results in Pennsylvania.
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U.S. surpasses 13 million COVID-19 cases as holiday season begins
The U.S. saw more than 205,000 new coronavirus infections and 1,400 deaths Friday as the number of confirmed cases in the country soared past 13 million. Health experts, local and state officials are sending out warnings to people traveling and gathering for the holiday season. Michael George reports.
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Eye Opener: U.S. shatters COVID-19 record heading into holiday season
The U.S. shattered another coronavirus record as a surge of new cases shows no signs of slowing down. Also, Iran's top nuclear scientist was killed in what their state media calls an assassination. All that and all that matters in today's Eye Opener. Your world in 90 seconds.
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CBS Evening News, November 27, 2020
Thanksgiving Day hospitalizations hit record high; How a 7-year-old won the battle to make female toy soldiers
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Meet Xiao Qi Ji, the Smithsonian National Zoo's star panda cub
The giant panda cub, born in August at the Smithsonian's National Zoo in Washington, D.C., is a star attraction, with an online audience via the zoo's "Panda Cam." Correspondent Rita Braver reports on the birth of Xiao Qi Ji (whose name means "little miracle" in Chinese), and the shared efforts of China and the United States to protect a threatened species.
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The “Sunday Morning” theme’s canine accompanists
When the trumpet sounds at the opening of “CBS Sunday Morning” each week, many of our four-legged viewers join in.
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Presidential pets: Calvin Coolidge's White House raccoon
Known animal lovers, the Coolidges received many unusual animals as presents, including a raccoon intended to serve as Thanksgiving dinner; they gave it jewelry to wear instead
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All the presidents' pets: Calvin Coolidge's White House raccoon
President Calvin Coolidge and the first lady were known animal lovers, and received many unusual animals as gifts. One in particular, a raccoon, made its mark as perhaps the last exotic pet to live at the White House. Mo Rocca reports.
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Presidential pets: JFK's canine détente
When Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev presented a gift to the Kennedys – a dog named Pushinka, whose parents were Soviet space dogs – it set tongues (and tails) wagging
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All the presidents' pets: JFK's canine détente
President John F. Kennedy's family hosted a large number of pets, including dogs, a cat, hamsters and a pony. When Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev presented a gift to the Kennedys – a glamorous dog named Pushinka, whose parents were Soviet space dogs – it set tongues (and tails) wagging. Correspondent Mo Rocca reports.
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