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Az Adria Tour június 13-án kezdődik Belgrádban, és július 5-én ér véget Szarajevóban.
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South Korean clubs will use QR codes to log visitors amid coronavirus
South Korea will now require places like nightclubs and bars to use QR codes to log customers’ visits as part of its coronavirus contact tracing efforts. Starting next month, those types of establishments, which the government deems high risk, will be required to use the app-based register in order make it easier to track down...
Trump threatens to pull Republican convention out of North Carolina
He demands a guarantee the convention will be allowed to go on as planned.
When Is the $600 Unemployment End Date? Stimulus Check Extension Unlikely Beyond July
The Democrat's HEROES Act, passed by the House of Representatives, proposes to extend the expiration date to January 31, 2021.
Colorado mom's disappearance on Mother's Day still a mystery
Authorities continue to search for a Colorado mother of two who disappeared after going for a bicycle ride on May 10.
South Korea unveils new rules as COVID spreads after lockdown
Pace of new infections is slow, but as people move around more they'll face new rules on travel and when they got to bars, clubs and gyms.
Texas Coronavirus Cases Rise as Houston Mayor Says 'We're Not Equipped' to Handle Projected Surge
Mayor Sylvester Turner confirmed on Sunday that fire marshals would start to enforce health policies in place to limit the spread of the novel coronavirus in bars and clubs across the city.
Eye Opener at 8: Trump suspends most travel from Brazil
A look at what we've been covering on "CBS This Morning."
57-year-old pedestrian seriously injured in Harlem hit-and-run
Cops are looking for a driver in a Harlem hit-and-run that left a pedestrian in critical condition late Sunday night. The 57-year-old man was found lying injured on Lenox Avenue near W. 125 Street just after 11 p.m., according to police. Cops believe he was struck by a dark-colored Jeep Grand Cherokee after crossing the...
Search underway for missing Colorado mom
Hundreds of tips have been called in as officials search for Suzanne Morphew, a Colorado woman who went missing two weeks ago. Police are asking her neighbors to hold on to any any surveillance video they might have in case it becomes relevant to the investigation. Mola Lenghi reports on the developing case.
SpaceX’s first astronaut launch breaking ground with new look: ‘It is really neat’
The first astronauts launched by SpaceX are breaking new ground for style by unveiling hip spacesuits, gull-wing Teslas and even a sleek rocketship with a black and white trim.
Kindness 101 with Steve Hartman: Patriotism
Steve’s kids teach a lesson about patriotism on Memorial Day.
Law enforcement keeps an eye on Memorial Day weekend beachgoers
Law enforcement kept an eye on beachgoers, but were not heavy-handed in enforcing guidelines or orders. Jonathan Vigliotti met up with Los Angeles County Sheriff Alex Villanueva after he toured Malibu by chopper.
Couple forced teen to drive them past Florida Keys coronavirus checkpoint: cops
Alexander Michael Sardinas, 37, of Tavernier, and Michelle Lynne Peterson, 43, from Islamorada, attempted to enter the Florida Keys in a taxi Thursday morning.
Lufthansa, German government agree on $9.8 billion rescue package: sources
The German government and the management of flagship carrier Lufthansa , which has been hit hard by the coronavirus pandemic, have reached a preliminary deal on a 9 billion euro ($9.8 billion) bailout, two people close to the matter said.
Trump threatens to find new GOP convention site if North Carolina governor won't allow full attendance
President Trump warned Monday that planners would be "reluctantly forced" to find a new site for the Republican National Convention if North Carolina's governor can't guarantee the party will be allowed "full attendance" at the event currently planned in the state's largest city.
Acting DNI Richard Grenell stepping down as US ambassador to Germany
Acting Director of National Intelligence Richard Grenell will step down as US ambassador to Germany, he confirmed. Grenell, who took over as acting DNI in February, addressed the news in a tweet Sunday evening, writing “True” in response to a Politico report on the matter. The confirmation comes hours after German news outlet Die Walt...
This day in sports: Jesse Owens sets three world records
A look at some of the biggest moments in sports history to have occurred on May 25.
Joe Biden questions my blackness one moment, defends racist 1994 crime bill the next
These are not gaffes. Democrats like Joe Biden are running scared because the Trump administration has been good for African Americans.
Sports star surprises fans with bright new hair
NBA star Dwyane Wade surprised his fans by posting pictures and videos of himself with bright red hair.
Navigating the U.S./China/Israel Triangle | Opinion
Israel has been forced to reach out to China for greater investment. There are lessons here for policymakers, moving forward.
Americans flock to beaches for holiday weekend
Many Americans visited beaches for the Memorial Day weekend amid concerns from officials that the crowds could result in a spike of coronavirus cases. CNN's Rosa Flores has more.
Michigan man charged with nursing home attack that outraged Trump
A young Detroit nursing home patient has been charged in the brutal, caught-on-video beatdown of his 75-year-old roommate that left President Trump outraged. Jaden Hayden, 20, is facing assault charges for allegedly filming himself repeatedly punching Norman Bledsoe and stealing his credit cards. The alleged attack left the elderly man hospitalized with head injuries. Hayden...
Dan Bongino on Durham's FBI-Russia probe: I'll be 'stunned' if FBI lawyer isn't prosecuted
Fox News contributor Dan Bongino said on Monday that the FBI’s misconduct against the Trump administration warrants serious prosecution.
Three fatally stabbed in NYC over Memorial Day Weekend
Three people were stabbed to death within a 12-hour span over Memorial Day weekend, the NYPD said Monday. Cops found Deidre Borders, 56, with multiple stab wounds to her torso in the bedroom of her Staten Island home around 11:45 a.m. Sunday, cops said. A second-floor tenant called cops to the two-family home on Osgood...
Universal Orlando warns visitors of ‘inherent risk’ of coronavirus exposure
Touring the real-life Hogwarts Castle might come with a coronavirus curse. Universal Orlando has warned guests that they might contract the deadly COVID-19 bug if they visit the sprawling resort when it reopens next week. “Note that any public location where people are present provides an inherent risk of exposure to COVID-19 and we cannot...
60,000 'Civic Assistants' in Italy Will be Paid to Enforce Social Distancing After Weekend of Chaos
Once the European epicenter of the coronavirus outbreak, wary leaders warned against flouting social distancing mandates.
GOP candidate Parnell blasts Pa. governor's 'absolutely absurd' benchmark for full reopening
Pennsylvania Republican candidate Sean Parnell called out Democratic Gov. Tom Wolf Monday on "Fox & Friends," arguing it is "absurd" to believe the state cannot reopen fully until a "foolproof" coronavirus vaccine is available to the public.
In Moscow, COVID-control means government tracking your every move
Any resident of the Russian capital who wants to go more than 100 yards from home must give personal details and let authorities track their movements.
Russian QR codes codes monitor citizens' travel, containing COVID-19 but raising privacy concerns
Moscow has responded to its spiraling COVID-19 infection rate with a lockdown that has a touch of "Big Brother" smartphone tech to it. If residents want to go anywhere in the Russian capital, they first need to log onto a government website, fill in all of their personal details and then write down where, when and why they want to go someplace. They then get a QR code linked to their car license plate, subway card and their phone in case they are walking and get stopped by a patrol. Senior foreign correspondent Elizabeth Palmer reports.
California church appeals to U.S. Supreme Court over lockdown
At issue is whether lockdown orders improperly fly in the face of the First Amendment.
Talks on Lufthansa aid not concluded yet: ministry
Negotiations on a government bailout for coronavirus-stricken airline Lufthansa are in their last phase but have not been concluded yet, a spokeswoman of the German economy ministry said on Monday.
Tiger Woods and Peyton Manning win The Match II
Tiger Woods and Peyton Manning won The Match II: Champions for Charity over Phil Mickelson and Tom Brady, but there were plenty of highlights along the way.
Merkel won't allow EU to deprive Lufthansa of key slots: Handelsblatt
Chancellor Angela Merkel told senior members of her party that the German government would not allow the European Commission to deprive Lufthansa of valuable take-off and landing slots at Frankfurt and Munich airports, Handelsblatt reported.
2011: Lance Armstrong's doping revealed
In a bombshell 2011 report, Armstrong's former teammate Tyler Hamilton told Scott Pelley he watched Armstrong take performance-enhancing drugs.
‘Trials of Mana’ is a perfect little escapist fantasy with simple rules and immediate rewards
There's no better way to get into the genre than through one of its classics.
Trump trashes Jeff Sessions during interview
President Donald Trump escalated his feud with former attorney general Jeff Sessions by saying he was not "mentally qualified" for the job.
Trump visits Arlington cemetery, Fort McHenry for Memorial Day as Baltimore mayor criticizes trip
President Trump will mark Memorial Day with appearances at Arlington National Cemetery and Baltimore’s historic Fort McHenry, honoring fallen military members while also sending a clear signal to the country that his agenda will be business-as-almost-usual amid the coronavirus pandemic.
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Is the Gym Open on Memorial Day 2020? Hours at Planet Fitness, Equinox, LA Fitness and More
A selection of gyms have been reopened but are resuming operations with several precautionary measures in place amid the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.
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Thomas Conner: Memorial Day tributes — even amid so much loss, this is why we honor our war dead
The grievous trials of the past three months cannot be allowed to diminish the realization of how blessed we have been by the willingness of every generation of Americans thus far to risk everything dear to them to preserve the precious gift of freedom.
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Number of working black business owners falls 40 percent, far more than other groups amid coronavirus
Minority-owned businesses have suffered disproportionately in a crisis that’s also killing nonwhite Americans at higher rates and taking more of their jobs, a researcher's analysis of new data shows.
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Granderson: Pat Tillman's sacrifice an important reminder of what Memorial Day is all about
Pat Tillman's decision to give up his NFL career to fight for his country underlines how important it is to understand the true meaning of Memorial Day.
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Coronavirus Is Stalling Efforts to Save the Northern White Rhino – Population, 2 – and Time Is Running Out
Groundbreaking work to keep alive the northern white rhino by in-vitro fertilization has been stalled by coronavirus travel restrictions
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Coronavirus widens healthcare divide between red states and blue states
A decade after Obamacare became law, California has vastly expanded health coverage; Texas has resisted. The difference is huge in many people's lives
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I put off explaining death to my autistic son. Covid-19 convinced me I couldn’t wait any longer.
His life quite literally revolves around predictable schedules and recreation, and virtually everything he depended upon was eviscerated overnight.
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Op-Ed: Is the Republican Party poised for a comeback with Latinos?
Republicans like newly elected Rep. Mike Garcia are heirs to a conservative Latino movement more than 50 years old.
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How Lulabelle’s Sweet Shop owner Julie Wineinger would spend a perfect day in D.C.
The small-business owner would support some of her favorite shops around the city.
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A New Age of Astronaut Wives
Illustration by Adam Maida; Photo by Ralph Morse / The LIFE Picture Collection via GettyThe reality of the moment is finally sinking in. Karen Nyberg and Megan McArthur, two NASA astronauts, have spent years waiting for this mission. Now the launch is just days away. The rocket is already upright at Cape Canaveral. Soon, it will roar into the sky and dispatch a new crew to the International Space Station.Nyberg and McArthur, however, won’t be on board. This time, it’s their husbands’ turn to leave the planet. Nyberg and McArthur will be watching from the ground, cheering them on.Doug Hurley and Bob Behnken are veteran astronauts, like their wives. This week, the two men will fly on a new astronaut-transportation system designed and built by SpaceX, the company founded by Elon Musk. They will be the first NASA astronauts to take off from U.S. soil since 2011, the test-drivers in an effort to get human spaceflight back on America’s terms after nearly a decade of relying on another nation to send U.S. astronauts into orbit.The two astronaut couples show just how much the American workforce has changed since NASA started flying people to space nearly 60 years ago. For years, the pairs have swapped space missions and balanced family life. Their story has helped redefine the gender dynamics of spaceflight—and redrew Hollywood’s stock character of the worried “astronaut wife.”“Doug will come home, and he can tell me about what happened at work, and he doesn’t have to go into a lot of explanation,” Nyberg told me in a recent interview. She gets it. She’s already been to the International Space Station. She has already seen the stunning view of Earth against the darkness of space through its windows, and stepped outside to float, hanging on by a tether.[Read: Why women weren’t allowed to be astronauts]The four astronauts met the way many non-space travelers do: at work. They all started at NASA in the summer of 2000. Hurley and Behnken were engineers with military flying experience. Nyberg was a mechanical engineer, and McArthur an oceanographer. They took turns celebrating each other’s wedding—Hurley was Behnken’s best man—and took turns going to space. Hurley and Behnken were on the runway in 2003, ready to greet the Columbia crew, when the shuttle broke apart during reentry, killing everyone on board. In 2009, Nyberg told Hurley she was pregnant while he was in medical quarantine before his first shuttle flight, she said in a Houston Chronicle interview. When it was Nyberg’s turn to fly, their son was wearing diapers. When she came home six months later, he was potty trained.Of the four, Nyberg has flown most recently—in 2013. She didn’t take off from Cape Canaveral, as American astronauts had done before. By then, the American space shuttles had stopped flying—the program canceled because of cost, safety, and politics—and the United States was paying Russia to launch NASA astronauts from Kazakhstan, shoulder to shoulder with Russian cosmonauts. For the past decade, NASA has been working with commercial companies, including SpaceX, to return launches to American shores.Nyberg and McArthur will be at Cape Canaveral this week to witness the historic flight, knowing perhaps better than anyone what their husbands are getting themselves into. Decades ago, when the first NASA astronauts flew to space, the most well-known women in the American space effort were the astronauts’ wives. As military wives, the women were used to worrying about their husbands, but at NASA they were suddenly on display, their photographs printed in Life magazine and their facial expressions scrutinized by the reporters who camped out on their front lawns in Houston, not far from Mission Control.These women had to figure out how to play their own role in the moon-shot effort. “As her husband trained for every possible aspect of spaceflight, each woman had to prepare for the day when she would have to face the television cameras,” writes Lily Koppel, the author of The Astronaut Wives Club, a biography of NASA’s earliest astronaut wives. “The world would be scrutinizing her hair, her complexion, her outfit, her figure, her poise, her parenting skills, her diction, her charm, and most of all, her patriotism.” Hollywood seized on the strain of these women’s lives in the spotlight, and movie scripts often turned them into caricatures of helplessness.[Read: The outdated language of space travel]Back then, NASA installed squawk boxes in astronauts’ homes so their wives could follow along. The agency would ask astronauts who weren’t on assignment to field the wives’ questions about the jargon-laden conversations between their husbands and Mission Control. NASA would turn off the boxes when trouble arose as a security measure, a move that left the wives in the dark. In 1966, when NASA cut the feed during one of Neil Armstrong’s flights, his wife, Jan Armstrong, forced a NASA public-affairs officer to drive her to Mission Control, but the staff refused to let her in. “Don’t you ever do that to me again!” she told the director of flight-crew operations before Neil launched to the moon three years later.When Nyberg and McArthur follow along with Hurley and Behnken’s SpaceX mission—listening in on their laptops, not squawk boxes—they’ll understand every word. Given their expertise and connections, it’s difficult to imagine NASA trying to keep the two out of the loop if the SpaceX mission runs into trouble. SpaceX flew an uncrewed demonstration of this mission last year, but the company has never launched people before, only satellites and space-station supplies. For McArthur, having the same job as her husband can be a comfort and a curse when she’s not the one flying. “We know what situations they might face, what tools they have to work through those situations. We know really well the teams that are there to support them,” she told me. “But of course, it also means that you understand the inherent risks of spaceflight.” NASA allowed women to join the astronaut corps in 1978. The agency would take longer to understand them: Before a seven-day mission to space in 1983, engineers reportedly asked the astronaut Sally Ride whether 100 tampons would be enough. Although nearly 30 American women had flown to space by the time Nyberg and McArthur completed their astronaut training in 2002, the astronaut corps still skewed heavily male; of the 17 people in their astronaut class, only three were women. Today, the breakdown is more even.[Read: The original sin of NASA spacesuits]Like many Americans, the two astronaut couples spent this spring hunkered down at home with their families, navigating the pandemic’s new risks. Hurley and Behnken have been tested at least twice for COVID-19 to ensure that they don’t bring the coronavirus with them to the ISS. The crisis has scrambled NASA’s vision for this historic moment—hordes of spectators, cheering and waving flags—but the astronauts are preparing as they always have, especially for the sake of their young kids. “You’re just trying to be as normal as possible, really,” Nyberg told me. “We don’t want to focus a lot on, ‘Oh, this is the last time we’ll have dinner here. This is the last time we’ll watch this show.’ You just want to live your life and enjoy the normal time that you get to have together.”The astronauts said it’s tougher to be the one watching the launch than the one sitting on top of the rocket. “At some point, you detach yourself a little bit from being that rational person, and there’s emotion, obviously, watching the person that you love launch into space,” Nyberg said.The arrangement has lighthearted moments too. Like most spaceflight projects, the new mission has seen its share of budget problems and technical failures, but it might be the first to have experienced a very specific glitch. “I got my menu for what I was going to eat on board the [SpaceX] capsule a little while back, and I was like, I don’t recognize any of this food. I’m pretty sure I don’t like that, or that, or that. But maybe that’s what I’ve got to eat because of constraints,” Behnken said in an interview with The Atlantic last year. “I reached out to the food folks and said, ‘Hey, what’s going on here? I didn’t pick any of these choices.’” The list, it turned out, was McArthur’s. In NASA records, her surname is Behnken.The historic SpaceX launch is meant to be the first of many, which raises the question whether Nyberg and McArthur themselves will fly on SpaceX’s capsule sometime soon. Both say NASA didn’t pick them for the current mission because they don’t have the military experience that their husbands do, and NASA has always chosen pilots to test out new vehicles. Nyberg retired from NASA in March, satisfied with the missions on her record. But McArthur said she’s game, as long as she doesn’t fly with Behnken. Someone has to hold down the fort at home. “We’ll find the right time for it to be my turn,” she said.
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Eye Opener: Memorial Day crowds alarm health experts
President Trump golfed as crowds on boardwalks and beaches across the country alarmed health experts. Also, the U.S. has banned most travel from Brazil as coronavirus cases surge in the South American nation. All that and all that matters in today's Eye Opener. Your world in 90 seconds.
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