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Home - CBSNews.com
FBI to investigate deadly police shooting in Phoenix
The FBI has been asked to conduct "an independent civil rights review" into the incident.
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Officer charged in George Floyd's death files to dismiss charges
Lane has been charged with aiding and abetting second-degree unintentional murder and second-degree manslaughter.
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Pandemic upends voter registration efforts ahead of November election
"Everyone is talking about vote-by-mail, which is great, but you can't even vote-by-mail if you can't register to vote."
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Trump's niece lays out unflattering profile of uncle, says he cheated on SATs in new book
CBS News has obtained a tell-all book written by Mary Trump, President Trump's niece, in which she accuses him of being a narcissist. In over 200 pages, Mary Trump accuses her uncle of lying as a means of self-aggrandizement and cheating on his SATs. Paula Reid reports.
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Usain Bolt reveals first photos of his baby girl and her Olympic-inspired name
The retired sprinting legend made the announcement on social media and shared a series of photos of Olympia on the birthday of his longtime girlfriend, Kasi Bennett
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Lawmakers still seeking answers on Russia bounties
A top U.S. general says he has yet to find evidence any U.S. troops in Afghanistan were killed in an alleged Russia-backed bounty program. This comes as the Trump administration is investigating the source of the leaked intelligence. Rep. Abigail Spanberger, a Democrat from Virginia and former CIA officer, joined CBSN to discuss the controversy.
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U.S. and China battle for technological supremacy
Escalating tensions between the U.S. and China are stoking the narrative of an all-out artificial intelligence arms race between the two countries. CNET executive editor Roger Cheng joins CBSN to discuss the latest.
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Former sanitation worker gets into Harvard Law School
Rehan Staton, a former sanitation worker from Maryland, once struggled in school. But thanks to encouragement from his coworkers, he pursued his education, followed his dreams – and just got into Harvard Law School.
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Former sanitation worker accepted to Harvard Law School
Rehan Staton, who was raised by a single father, said surprising people in his life encouraged him.
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Brooks Brothers to see how bankruptcy suits it
The 202-year-old men's clothier, slow to attract younger customers, finally pushed into bankruptcy court by pandemic.
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Journy navigates the new world of travel and hospitality
Peak travel season is upon us, but the number of travelers has plummeted due to the coronavirus pandemic. Susan Ho, founder and CEO of travel concierge service Journy, spoke to CBSN about how her company has been navigating the new reality in travel and hospitality.
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Texas struggles with COVID-19 testing demands
Texas is struggling to meet COVID-19 testing demands as thousands of potential patients line up daily. But, with reports of tests running out before noon, some of the potentially infected are being turned away. Omar Villafranca reports.
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A Black writer's message to White allies looking to fight racism
White people need to examine their past actions and recognize patterns, race and culture writer Tre Johnson said.
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Website helps connect people looking for a friend during the pandemic
While the pandemic is forcing many of us to stay apart, two college students started a website called Quarantine Buddy to bring people together. Errol Barnett spoke to 21-year-old Sheldon Brown and 77-year-old Pam Silverstein, who got more from the website than they ever could have imagined.
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Impeachment inquiry witness Alexander Vindman to retire from Army
Vindman, who was the top Ukraine expert on the National Security Council, was a key witness in President Trump's impeachment inquiry.
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Florida man fired after mask meltdown at Costco
Man's videotaped tirade after being asked to follow public health requirement at store ultimately costs him his job.
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Dr. Agus on whether schools will be able to safely reopen in the fall
CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the Trump administration's push to reopen schools in the fall. Plus, the government's latest $2 billion investment in possible drugs to treat or prevent COVID-19.
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U.S. hits 3 million virus cases as some states see surge of infections
The virus has killed more than 131,000 Americans since the start of the pandemic.
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Ryder Cup at Whistling Straits postponed until 2021
One of golf's great events will be pushed back due to the coronavirus pandemic.
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Trump pushes for schools to reopen in fall amid coronavirus pandemic
President Trump is pushing governors to reopen schools and allow for the return of all students despite potential safety concerns due to COVID-19. CBS News White House correspondent Paula Reid joined CBSN with the latest.
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NYC schools will reopen in fall with "blended learning" model, mayor says
Families who aren't comfortable having their children return to school can choose to stay remote.
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Trump criticizes CDC guidelines for reopening schools
President Trump tweeted that he will be meeting with CDC officials to discuss the guidelines.
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Facebook civil rights audit: "Serious setbacks" hurt progress
The audit recommends a "civil rights infrastructure" for the social media giant, but its suggestions aren't binding.
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Companies tied to Trump associates received millions in PPP funds
Newly released data reveals new information about some of the companies that received millions of dollars in coronavirus bailout funds. The loans are part of the Paycheck Protection Program created to help small businesses cover payroll expenses during the pandemic. ProPublica senior reporter Jack Gillum joins CBSN's Elaine Quijano with the details.
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Lawyer wants "stand your ground" law to clear Georgia man in shooting death of 17-year-old
A Georgia man is charged with the shooting death of a 17-year-old girl last month on a highway in Statesboro. His lawyer says it was self-defense after a group of teens allegedly harassed him and his girlfriend and they claimed to fear for their lives. Mark Strassmann reports from Atlanta.
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Companies will focus on social distancing as they begin bringing employees back to the office
The coronavirus pandemic has made open floor plans in offices a health risk. As offices reopen, business managers are reconfiguring work spaces with an eye toward social distancing and employee safety. Jamie Yuccas reports.
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11th case of dengue fever confirmed in Florida Keys
The disease is transmitted through the bite of the female Aedes aegypti mosquito, an invasive species that also spreads diseases like yellow fever, Zika and chikungunya.
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President Trump's niece lays out unflattering profile of uncle, says he cheated on SATs in new book
CBS News has obtained a tell-all book written by Mary Trump, President Trump's niece, in which she accuses him of being a narcissist. In over 200 pages, Mary Trump accuses her uncle of lying as a means of self-aggrandizement and cheating on his SATs. Paula Reid reports
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Police in several Texas counties refuse to enforce governor's mask mandate
In Texas, where coronavirus cases are skyrocketing, a growing number of sheriff's departments are refusing to enforce the governor's mandatory mask order. Janet Shamlian reports.
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Eye Opener: 200,000 Americans could die of COVID-19 by November
Dire new projections show the coronavirus could kill 200,000 Americans by November 1. Also, the White House is denying allegations in a forthcoming book by President Trump's niece Mary Trump. All that and all that matters in today's Eye Opener. Your world in 90 seconds.
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