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A guide for parents providing financial support to adult children

A majority of American families provide financial support to their adult children, most often paying for student and car loans as well as other bills. But many parents say doing so is hurting their own retirement savings. Jill Schlesinger offers a few ways to slow the flow of money.
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Third explosion recorded at St. Vincent volcano, island wakes up to 'extremely heavy ash fall'
The La Soufrière volcano on the Caribbean island of St. Vincent erupted a third time on Friday, according to officials.
edition.cnn.com
ISIS's next target?
The terror attacks in Paris, and an ISIS video threatening New York City, Americans worrying they could be next. Thursday the nation's top law enforcement officers weighed in on the threat in U.S. Jeff Pegues reports.
cbsnews.com
American killed in Palestinian attack
An 18-year-old American was killed in one of two separate attacks in Tel Aviv and the West Bank. CBS Radio's Robert Berger reports from Jerusalem and joins CBSN's Don Dahler and Kristine Johnson with more.
cbsnews.com
Ben Carson's controversial comments on Syrian refugees
GOP presidential candidate Ben Carson stirred up controversy after he likened Syrian refugees to rabid dogs. CBSN's Don Dahler has more.
cbsnews.com
'Extremely heavy ash fall' as authorities report third explosion at volcano in St. Vincent
The La Soufrière volcano on the Caribbean island of St. Vincent erupted a third time on Friday, according to officials.
edition.cnn.com
Flash Points: Is a coalition forming to take on ISIS?
CBS News Homeland Security Correspondent Jeff Pegues and CBS News Senior National Security Analyst Juan Zarate discuss what the global effort looks like to take down the extremist terror network after the Paris attacks
cbsnews.com
'Extremely heavy ash fall' as authorities report third explosion at volcano in St. Vincent
The La Soufrière volcano on the Caribbean island of St. Vincent erupted a third time on Friday, according to officials.
edition.cnn.com
House passes controversial refugee bill
The House has passed a controversial bill that will intensify the screening of Syrian refugees before they enter the U.S. CBS News congressional correspondent Nancy Cordes joins CBSN with the latest.
cbsnews.com
"Most extensive" full face transplant patient recovering
Dr. Eduardo Rodriguez, who recently performed a groundbreaking full face transplant, talks to CBSN's Contessa Brewer about the operation and the patient's recovery.
cbsnews.com
BBC Is Anti-British, Activists Say, as Britons Tune Out of Philip Coverage
An organization called Defund the BBC took issue Friday with the network offering a now-deleted page where viewers could complain about the voluminous coverage of Prince Philip's death.
newsweek.com
Foreigner fighting ISIS says "everyone has a stake"
British volunteer fought against ISIS in Northern Syria is planning his return; will Paris attacks spur increase in foreign fighters?
cbsnews.com
South Pacific tribe that worships Prince Philip devastated by his death
The tribe is preparing for an epic “day of mourning” on Monday to celebrate and memorialize Prince Philip.
nypost.com
Retracing Toni Henthorn's final steps
In September 2012, Harold and Toni Henthorn set out on an anniversary hike in Colorado's Rocky Mountain National Park. A few hours into the hike, Toni fell off a cliff to her death. "48 Hours" correspondent Peter Van Sant reflects on the circumstances of Harold Henthorn -- who has lost two wives to bizarre accidents. Is he the unluckiest man alive or is he a murderer? Watch "The Accidental Husband" Saturday, June 9 at 9 p.m. ET/PT on CBS.
cbsnews.com
Who is Harold Henthorn?
Brian Maass, CBS 4 Denver's investigative reporter, has spent years following the story of Harold Henthorn and the questions surrounding the mysterious deaths of both his wives: Lynn, who was crushed under a car in 1995, and Toni, who fell to her death in Rocky Mountain National Park in 2012. Maass discusses some of what he has learned with "48 Hours"' Peter Van Sant.
cbsnews.com
Domingo German flops again as Yankees still can’t figure out Rays
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Among the many things that have changed since last year, one has so far remained the same: The Yankees can’t figure out the Rays. Domingo German, in a second straight rough outing, allowed four runs in four innings as the Yankees lost their third game overall, 4-0 to Tampa Bay. The...
nypost.com
Flashback: Terrorism strikes Europe in 2004 Madrid train bombings
On March 14, 2004, days after a series of bombs killed nearly 200 people in Spain's capital, then-Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld told "Face the Nation" he's concerned about the "growing connections between terrorist organizations."
cbsnews.com
Northern Ireland is experiencing some of the worst violence it’s seen in 8 years. Here’s why.
A protester throwing a rock at a police vehicle in Belfast, Northern Ireland, on April 8, 2021. | Paul Faith/AFP/Getty Images Brexit and suspicions of favoritism are fueling a conflict that has been simmering for years despite peace accords. Rioting in Northern Ireland continued on Friday night, with demonstrators using gas bombs against the police and setting a car on fire in the capital of Belfast. The night of violence marked the eighthstraight day of demonstrations and unrest in five towns and cities across Northern Ireland — a trend that has some experts worried about the possibility that the region could be seeing a sustained resurgence of sectarian violence. A 1998 peace agreement ended 30 years of such conflict, known as “the Troubles,” but unrest and violence has flared up from time to time ever since. Over the past week, a double-decker bus has been hijacked and set on fire; masked youths have hurled homemade gas bombs at police; rival gangs have thrown bricks and fireworks at each other. So far there have been no deaths reported, but at least 74 police officers have been injured, and observers say that the period of turbulence marks the worst sectarian violence Northern Ireland has seen in eight years. Most of the rioters are young people — some as young as 12, the Police Service of Northern Ireland told CNN. The violence has been concentrated in “unionist” communities, but conflict has also taken place in areas dividing unionist communities from “nationalist” neighborhoods. During the Troubles, unionists were largely Protestant and identified with loyalty to the United Kingdom, and nationalists were mostly Catholics, identified as Irish, and sought a united Ireland. While conflict between the groups formally ended with the Good Friday Agreement in 1998, tensions and violence that hark back to the Troubles still resurface, and are often tied to concerns that one group holds undue influence or power over national affairs. The current set of clashes has become high-profile enough that the Biden administration released a brief statement expressing concern about rising violence. Experts say that there is not one clear explanation for the recent clashes, but that there are a few different factors — which may be feeding off of each other. Brexit, and the sense in unionist communities that London is neglecting Northern Ireland by the terms of the agreement are one factor. Another issue is a recent decision by authorities to avoid prosecuting nationalist politicians for flouting Covid-19 protocols. What is clear is that political observers see violence escalating at a worrying pace. “I think it’s very serious. It’s easy to see how things can escalate and hard to see how things can calm down,” Katy Hayward, a professor of political sociology at Queen’s University, Belfast, told the New York Times. There are multiple factors driving the unrest in Northern Ireland Conflict and violence between unionists and nationalists dates back decades. But the most recent spate of violence seems to be, at least in part, a response to a specific flashpoint in the relationship between the two communities. A great deal of the initial violence came after state prosecutors decided last month they would not charge the leaders of nationalist party Sinn Fein for breaking Covid-19 regulations in June by attending the funeral for Bobby Storey. Storey was a former top member of the Irish Republican Army, the paramilitary group that waged a violent campaign against the British and for a reunified Ireland during the Troubles. Many unionists perceived the decision to not prosecute the members of the party as a sign of political favoritism, given that unionists were told to cancel their traditional Twelfth of July parades last summer, and the loaded symbolism surrounding the funeral. The decision sparked outrage and protests. “This is happening because of the PSNI [Police Service of Northern Ireland] and the judiciary system’s appeasement of republicans,” said Ian Edwards, a resident of the Shankill Road, a Protestant community, referring to the nationalists who favor a united Ireland. Experts say another major factor fueling the anger and protests is the way that many in Northern Ireland feel betrayed by the terms of Brexit — the United Kingdom’s departure from the European Union — which was completed at the beginning of this year. In this scenario, unionists feel blindsided by the British government, which they believe has left them in a lurch, as the New York Times reports: Under an agreement in a protocol struck by [British Prime Minister Boris] Johnson, Northern Ireland was given a special economic status that leaves it straddling the United Kingdom and the European Union trade systems. However, it also imposes some new checks, particularly on goods flowing from mainland Britain to Northern Ireland — something that is anathema to unionists who want equal treatment with the rest of the United Kingdom. Despite the deal he signed up to, Mr. Johnson promised that there would be no new “border in the Irish Sea,” and, glossing over the looming difficulties, his government did little to prepare opinion in Northern Ireland for the changes. Yet on Jan. 1, when the post-Brexit trade rules came into force, businesses faced new paperwork and some British companies stopped moving goods to Northern Ireland, causing some shortages on supermarket shelves. Amid rising tensions, checks on goods were halted temporarily after threats were made against customs staff. In other words, Northern Ireland unionists feel they’ve been misled about the terms of Brexit and the economic impact it would have on them. Another complicating factor is that the period around the Easter holiday often features “increased communal conflict,” Politico notes, because of Irish Republican Army commemorations among nationalists in Northern Ireland on the one side and unionist parades on the other. Further complications may be coming from criminal groups who might be trying to add to the chaos and exploit tensions over Covid-19 restrictions in order to cause problems for law enforcement. There’s a complex array of factors that could explain what’s contributing to the current chaos — and given that swirl, it could evolve further in the future.
vox.com
Preview: The Future of Money
The future of money is already happening in Kenya where a mobile phone-based payment system has been used for years. Lesley Stahl reports on Sunday, Nov. 22 at 7 p.m. ET/PT.
cbsnews.com
Jared Fogle sentenced: Details from the hearing
A federal judge has sentenced former Subway pitchman to more than 15 years in prison, after he pleaded guilty to sex crimes. Crimesider's Graham Kates joins CBSN with details of the testimony that led up to the sentencing.
cbsnews.com
Martin O'Malley weighs in on the controversial refugee debate
As the House prepares to vote for more limitations on letting Syrian refugees in the United States, Democratic presidential candidate Martin O'Malley stands by his statement of wanting to allow 65,000 refugees into the country. He joins CBSN with more.
cbsnews.com
Former Subway pitchman Jared Fogle sentenced for sex crimes
Jared Fogle, the former pitchman for Subway, has been sentenced to 15 years in prison after pleading guilty to having sex with minors and trading child pornography. Steve Futterman of CBS Radio News joins CBSN with the latest details.
cbsnews.com
Grandson returns late grandfather's library book 51 years later
edition.cnn.com
Child traumatized & scarred after dog attack
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Slain 20 y/o recently married her alleged killer
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Officials: Scammers impersonating deputies
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Room to be named after dog with purple unicorn
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Business settled lawsuit with officer widow
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Customer shot, killed at convenience store
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Chicken program receives its newest recruits
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PD: Woman shot/killed man during domestic dispute
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Beloved 'dumpster dog' finds home with Wichita Police Dept.
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Boy left alone on bus, parents want answers
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Brazen SUV theft from in front of home
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Students walk out to protest racist messages
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Man threatens to bomb bank during robbery
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Chicago-based video archive gets $500K grant
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Residents want to save nuisance beavers
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Virtual competition lets kids pitch business ideas
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Woman helps preserve George Floyd murals
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Paris terror attacks: Details on alleged ringleader's death
Abdelhamid Abbaoud, the terrorist suspected of leading last week's attacks in Paris, was killed in a raid by French police. It took nearly a day to confirm his identity. At least one other person was killed, along with eight arrested. CBS News correspondent Jonathan Vigliotti joins CBSN from Paris with the latest details.
cbsnews.com
Man arrested for threatening to stab undercover Asian police officer: NYPD
A man was arrested for allegedly threatening to stab an Asian undercover police officer in the face on Friday at Penn Station.
abcnews.go.com
ISIS attempting to build chemical weapons
ISIS is looking into developing and deploying chemical weapons. Fmr. Deputy National Security Advisor and CBS News senior national security analyst Juan Zarate joins CBSN to discuss.
cbsnews.com
House voting on blocking Syrian refugees
The House of Representatives will vote on on a measure that would make it more difficult for refugees from Syria and Iraq to enter the United States. CBS News congressional correspondent Nancy Cordes joins CBSN with details.
cbsnews.com
Yang says he's a 'champion' of reproductive rights amid criticism over past abortion comments
politico.com
Killer whales attack fishing boat off Spain
The yearlong aggression of orca pods against boats off the coast of Spain and Portugal continues unabated. By October of last year, there were 33 bizarre “revenge” attacks by killer whales off the coast of Spain and Portugal and it seems they’re not done yet. A video taken by fishermen in the Straights of Gibralter...
nypost.com
Ford to begin manufacturing self-driving cars
Google has competition: Ford will begin building self-driving cars that will debut in four years. CNET associate editor Dan Graziano joins CBSN with details.
cbsnews.com
DMX was a fan of ‘The Golden Girls,’ says Gabrielle Union
DMX liked to watch “The Golden Girls,” Gabrielle Union revealed in a taping of the foodies show "Hot Ones."
nypost.com