Start your day with award-winning co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil in Studio 57, as they bring you the most important headlines, intelligent conversations and world-class original reporting from around the world.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Karen Varano, a program director for the New York City chapter of the National Alliance on Mental Illness, tells CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook how a mental illness diagnosis can impact a family. Varano, who runs a program for parents and caretakers of children with mental illnesses, shares how her own daughter's experience with depression and addiction has affected her family. Varano explains the financial toll of treatment and rehab, plus explains why stigma is one of the largest barriers to care.
A powerful tornado touched down in north Texas overnight, causing widespread destruction. That same system hammered five states overnight, causing at least one death in Arkansas. This morning, U.S. troops that President Trump said were coming home from Syria are instead moving into Iraq. Military investigators are trying to find out what caused an armored vehicle to roll into water in Georgia, killing three soldiers during a training exercise at Fort Stewart. The acting White House chief of staff says President Trump didn't expect so much opposition to his plan to host next year's G7 Summit at his Florida resort. Senator Bernie Sanders is getting a major boost to his presidential campaign through an endorsement by Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, which comes three weeks after his heart attack.
The acting-White House chief of staff admits President Trump withheld military aid, to pressure Ukraine to investigate Democrats. What Mick Mulvaney said, how he tried to walk it back, and the impact on the impeachment inquiry. Mulvaney said the G-7 summit, an important gathering of world leaders, will be held next June at the president's Doral resort in Florida, prompting new criticism that the president is using his office to enrich himself. Mexican security forces capture El Chapo's son, but then let him go after heavily armed cartel gunmen go on a rampage. Four million Americans are in the path of a powerful weather system churning in the Gulf of Mexico. CBS News has learned Louisiana could become the first state in the country without access to abortion, as soon as next year.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Scottish actor Brian Cox discusses playing President Lyndon B. Johnson in the new Broadway show -- "The Great Society" -- and the reaction to Sunday's finale of "Succession." Cox, who pays patriarch Logan Roy on the HBO series, tells CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger how he's come to understand his character, what the two men have in common and the one question about Logan he's still struggling with. Cox reveals which character he believes is the moral compass on the show and what the experience of working with guest stars Holly Hunter and Cherry Jones was like. As a sequel to Bryan Cranston's "All The Way," "The Great Society" looks at how LBJ's grand vision for a domestic agenda was limited by the Vietnam War.
The biggest presidential debate ever exposed sharp divisions among the Democratic presidential hopefuls as candidates took aim at the newest front-runner, Sen. Elizabeth Warren. House Democrats say they're rejecting Republican pressure to formally authorize their impeachment inquiry. Today, a bi-partisan group of congressional leaders will go to the White House to discuss the crisis in Syria caused by Turkey's invasion. Hong Kong's embattled leader Carrie Lam was shouted down, as she tried to deliver an important annual speech.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former National Security Advisor Susan Rice joins co-host Gayle King to discuss her memoir, "Tough Love: My Story of the Things Worth Fighting For." Rice discusses the impact her parents' tumultuous marriage and their high standards for her had on her development and drive for success. Plus, she shares why she made the then-risky decision to back Barack Obama in the 2008 primary against Hillary Clinton after she had served in President Clinton?s administration. Plus, she comments on the largest national security risks our country faces today, whether she would ever seek elected office and why she remains optimistic about the future of American politics.
Only on the “CBS This Morning” podcast, CBS News foreign correspondent Holly Williams discusses her coverage of the Turkish invasion of Kurdish-held territory in northern Syria, the rise of ISIS in Syria and the ongoing protests in Hong Kong. Williams tells fellow CBS News correspondent Mola Lenghi how the Tiananmen Square protests inspired her to become a foreign correspondent and how becoming a parent changed her perspective. Williams, who is based in Istanbul, Turkey, also describes covering the murder of Washington Post columnist Jamal Khashoggi.
The White House is scrambling to contain the growing crisis in Syria, after President Trump's decision to withdraw most U.S. troops from the country. Turkey's president is defending his country's invasion of Northern Syria. CBS News has confirmed former National Security Advisor John Bolton tried to raise the alarm over Rudy Giuliani's involvement in Ukraine. A white former police officer faces a murder charge for shooting a black woman inside her Texas home. A powerful earthquake rocked parts of Northern California overnight. Puerto Rico's governor will hold an urgent security meeting today after a mass shooting left five people dead. Search and rescue efforts are still underway at the Hard Rock Hotel in New Orleans, three days after it collapsed. Oscar-winning actor Cuba Gooding Jr is expected to appear in court today on two separate charges of sexual misconduct.
There's growing chaos in northern Syria after President Trump's decision to pull back U.S. troops in the face of a Turkish military onslaught. Rescuers in New Orleans are still searching for a missing construction worker in the rubble of a deadly building collapse. House Democrats are gearing up to hear testimony from key witnesses this week in the impeachment inquiry of President Trump. We're hearing from the family of a Texas woman shot and killed inside her own home by an officer during a wellness check. The American woman linked to a car crash that killed a British teenager now says she is willing to meet with the victim?s family.
New fires erupt overnight in southern California, burning a trailer park and forcing homeowners to flee. Two men linked to the president's personal lawyer Rudy Giuliani are arrested, while the ex-ambassador who tried to block Giuliani's lobbying in Ukraine is due to testify today. Iran says two missiles hit an Iranian tanker overnight off the coast of Saudi Arabia, in a new escalation of tensions in the region. The U.N. says an estimated 70,000 people in northern Syria have been forced to flee because of turkey's assault on u-s backed Kurdish forces. The Nobel Peace Prize was awarded this morning to Ethiopia's prime minister for ending a bloody conflict. Furious passengers disembarked a cruise ship in England overnight, after a 14 day voyage which they say was scarred by everything from missed stops to on-board sewage problems. The Empire State building is getting a new view for visitors.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, New York Times urban affairs correspondent Sam Roberts joins CBS News national consumer and investigative correspondent Anna Werner to discuss his new book, "A History of New York in 27 Buildings: The 400-Year Untold Story of an American Metropolis." Roberts considers the Empire State Building the most famous building in the world and shares some of its iconic moments, from its conception to its role in pop culture. Roberts also explains some of the other buildings that help tell the story of NYC, including the Flat Iron building and the Domino sugar factory in Williamsburg.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave talks with CNET editor at large Tim Stevens about how technology companies are driving the future of transportation. They discuss the "throwing spaghetti at the wall approach" of technological advancements to determine which forms of transportation appeal to commuters. Stevens says municipalities are struggling to keep up with the changes and explains why the United States lags behind other parts of the world when it comes to electric vehicles and high-speed rail.
The Turkish military is pushing deeper into northern Syria this morning in its massive offensive against Kurdish allies of the United States. At the White House yesterday, President Trump answered questions about Syria and Turkey, and his decision to pull back U.S. troops. CBS News has obtained the full contents of the whistleblower memo at the center of the House impeachment inquiry. California faces a critical fire danger this morning. Former NBC News anchor Matt Lauer is breaking his silence amid new allegations of rape, almost two years after being fired from the network.
Hundreds of thousands of people in California have their power cut because of a dangerous wildfire threat. Turkey's president says a military operation targeting U.S.-backed Kurdish forces is underway in northern Syria. Two people killed in a shooting in Germany, police say they've arrested one suspect. The president says he will not comply with the House impeachment inquiry as Democrats hit the Trump administration with more subpoenas. A stunning new report overnight reveals a rape allegation against former NBC News anchor Matt Lauer, and a claim it was ignored. Another couple has been sentenced in the sweeping college admissions scandal. Presidential contender Bernie Sanders says he may have to slow down his campaign after he suffered a heart attack last week.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, veteran journalist and CBS News contributor Maria Elena Salinas discusses her nearly 40 year career and the importance of Latinx contributions to society in the United States. Salinas shares how she accidentally came upon journalism and why it's essential to have individuals with different viewpoints and experiences in the newsroom helping to make decisions.
The State Department has blocked a top U.S. diplomat from speaking to the House today as part of the impeachment inquiry. The president faces rare backlash from his own party for his decision to withdraw U.S. troops from northern Syria. NBA commissioner Adam Silver this morning defended a team executive's comments supporting Hong Kong protesters. The whereabouts of the wife of a U.S. diplomat, suspected of killing a British teenager in a car crash, remains a mystery this morning. Doctors in Pennsylvania are racing to solve a deadly medical mystery.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "CBS This Morning Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller talks with boxing legend Oscar De La Hoya about his role as the American Cancer Society's newest ambassador for the "Real Men Wear Pink" campaign. He opens up about losing his mother to breast cancer as a teenager and what her cancer battle taught him about strength and perseverance throughout his career. De La Hoya also stresses the importance of early detection and prevention, which could have helped his mother.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Tony Dokoupil talks with CBS News contributor Dr. David Agus, an oncologist at the University of Southern California, about the recent spate of lung illness that experts are linking to e-cigarette use. Dr. Agus warns it is difficult to prove causation at this stage, but he explains how the carrier molecule used while vaping could lead to lung problems from blocked oxygen transport. They discuss how the quest to create a "safer cigarette" has produced a new kind of public health crisis and talk about the increased health risks stemming from teen vaping.
A dramatic new development could threaten one of President Trump's defenses in the House impeachment inquiry. In a major policy shift this morning, U.S. troops in northern Syria are pulling back to make way for Turkey's planned invasion. A manhunt is intensifying in Kansas for one of two suspects in a deadly shooting at a crowded bar. A key witness in the murder trial of a former Dallas police officer is now dead, and police are trying to find out who killed him. This morning we remember Rip Taylor, who spent decades doing almost anything for a laugh.
Newly released text messages show how much pressure the Trump administration put on Ukraine to investigate Vice President Joe Biden's son. President Trump has also publicly urged China to join Ukraine in the investigation further adding onto the Democrats impeachment push. In Hong Kong the government invoked emergency powers overnight, under a tough and rarely used law from colonial days. A massive legal settlement will compensate victims in the Las Vegas massacre as well as their families. Seven people have now been identified as deceased after the World War II-era bomber crashed in Connecticut this past Wednesday. Actor Robert De Niro is continuing to battle his former assistant in court after she accused him of sexual and verbal harassment. Another parent involved in the college admissions scandal will be sentenced today.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News correspondent Errol Barnett talks with CBS News' Kate Smith about her coverage of the wave of anti-abortion legislation introduced across the country this year. Smith also shares what's behind the rising rates of violence against abortion providers and the declining abortion rate in the United States. This week, she broke the story of a new mega-Planned Parenthood facility opening in a part of the country with restricted access to abortion. Smith shares what she?s heard from women across the country about the various challenges to the precedent set by the 1973 Supreme Court case Roe v. Wade that legalized the procedure.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear co-host Anthony Mason's full conversation with Keane lead singer Tom Chaplin and songwriter Tim Rice-Oxley. Hits like "Somewhere Only We Know" helped the group become one of Britain's biggest bands in the early 2000s. Chaplin and Rice-Oxley discuss their journey ? from their first big break, to spiraling through their own personal crises amid Keane's breakup in 2013, to their emotional reunion.
The white former Dallas police officer convicted of murdering her black neighbor in his own home could spend the rest of her life in prison. In the impeachment inquiry, House Democrats are trading angry charges with Secretary of State Mike Pompeo. A new book is shedding light on President Trump's battle to push ahead with one of his signature policies, securing the U.S.-Mexico border. This morning, the State Department is calling on North Korea to, "refrain from provocations." North Korea fired another ballistic missile yesterday, hours after agreeing to resume stalled nuclear talks with the U.S. A fall heat wave is affecting millions of Americans from the deep South to the Northeast. There's a new twist in the case of a Connecticut man charged with killing a worker at a Caribbean resort.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, wrestler Mack Beggs opens up to CBS News' Reena Ninan about his journey competing as a transgender athlete in high school and college. Beggs, the subject of a new ESPN "30 For 30"documentary, shares how he approached transiting growing up in a small Texas town. The winner of two-state champions, Beggs explains why he feels like he did not deserve them.
New information about President Trump's phone calls with foreign leaders is putting the spotlight on three of Mr. Trump's closest associates. One of the members of the president's legal team, Rudy Giuliani, is being subpoenaed by three House committees. We're following breaking news in Hong Kong, where police say a protestor was shot by an officer during violent demonstrations coinciding with China's anniversary celebrations. A verdict could come today in the Amber Guyger murder trial, as the jury resumes deliberations this morning. California is making history by becoming the first state to allow college athletes to make money off deals like professional sports stars.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, identical twin sisters Antoinette Clarke and Tricia Clarke-Stone join CTM's Vladimir Duthiers to discuss how they are working to democratize success by equipping women of color with the tools to level up professionally. In their new book "Double Down: Bet on Yourself and Succeed on Your Terms," Clarke and Clarke-Stone provide tips for becoming "boss ladies" by ditching the status quo and identifying your own "super powers" that will help you succeed. Plus, they share what they learned as first generation Americans raised by a strong community of women.
President Trump and his Republican allies are fighting the Democrats' push toward impeachment by targeting the whistleblower in his case. The whistleblower's attorney also says he fears for his client's safety because of some of the reaction to the report. On "60 Minutes" last night, Saudi Arabia's de facto leader gave his first American television interview since the murder of Washington Post contributor at a Saudi consulate in Turkey. A powerful early fall storm is dumping record amounts of snow in parts of Montana. We have breaking news out of North Carolina overnight, where law enforcement captured three out of four escaped inmates from Ohio.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Tinder CEO Elie Seidman tells co-host Tony Dokoupil how the dating app changed the way we approach love. Now, each Sunday in October, Tinder invites its users to participate in a choose-your-own-adventure style game to unlock matches, which Seidman says is a way to give strangers a common experience to bond over. He also discusses the benefits of dating in the digital age and shares how the app continues to evolve to better reflect the lives of its users.
President Trump hits back after lawmakers grill the nation's top intelligence official in an unprecedented hearing. The whistleblower report alleges there's evidence of a White House cover-up over the president's conduct. Shortly before House Speaker Nancy Pelosi announced a formal impeachment inquiry this week, Hillary Clinton told "CBS Sunday Morning" the president's actions need to be investigated. A soldier is dead and three others are injured after an army helicopter crashed in Louisiana. A big jump in cases of lung illnesses tied to vaping adds new urgency to the nationwide public health crisis. The head of Uber is responding to a scathing report about the ride-hailing company's passenger safety protocols. Passengers on a cross-country Alaska Airlines flight are safe, after a bizarre incident captured on video forced an emergency landing.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, psychologist and CBS News contributor Lisa Damour talks with the authors of "Wildhood: The Epic Journey from Adolescence to Adulthood in Humans and Other Animals." Barbara Natterson-Horowitz and Kathryn Bowers explain how studying wild animals can help us better understand the growing pains of teenagers. They make connections between behaviors seen in the animal kingdom and how they relate to anxiety disorders, sexual coercion and self-reliance in humans.
A whistleblower report that led House Democrats to launch an impeachment inquiry is the focus of a hearing on Capitol Hill this morning. The president told reporters he'd consider releasing records of all contacts between his administration and Ukraine, to prove he's done nothing wrong. We're learning of new deaths in the nationwide public health crisis tied to vaping. There are new twists in the murder trial of a former police officer in Dallas.
South Bend, Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg sat down with CBS News political correspondent Ed O'Keefe on Monday in Iowa, where he launched a new bus tour across the state, to discuss his "Medicare for all who want it" plan. The Democratic presidential hopeful also discussed the importance of winning Iowa, foreign policy, community policing and his efforts to win over black and Latino voters. Buttigieg comments on his marriage to husband, Chasten, and whether the country is ready for a gay president.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear co-host Gayle King's extended conversation with Chanel Miller, who until now was known by millions as Emily Doe -- the name given to her by the legal system. In 2015, Brock Turner sexually assaulted her outside a fraternity party, while she was unconscious and intoxicated. This month, Chanel revealed her true identity to the world with the release of her memoir, "Know My Name."
CBS News has confirmed President Trump did order a hold on military aid to Ukraine, days before a phone call with the country's leader. Several moderate House Democrats are joining the call for impeachment. A U.S. soldier is facing federal charges for allegedly sharing bomb making instructions online, and wanting to attack a major news network. It was a dramatic scene at the United Nations, as teenage activist Greta Thunberg scolded world leaders for their inaction on climate change. We're learning new details about the night a former Dallas police officer shot and killed her neighbor in his home, as her murder trial continues. Amid a growing backlash, the Florida school resource officer who arrested two six-year-olds at their Orlando school has been fired. We are hearing a powerful new perspective on sexual assault from survivor, Chanel Miller.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News national consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner talks with Jeanne Pinder, founder and CEO of our reporting partner ClearHealthCosts, about our new ongoing series "Medical Price Roulette." They discuss the problems and solutions surrounding the lack of transparency of medical costs and why they vary dramatically across the country. Plus, Pinder shares tips on researching prices before receiving medical treatment and on how to appeal a bill that seems unfair or incorrect.
President Trump says he spoke with Ukraine's leader about one of his strongest rivals in the 2020 campaign, former Vice President Joe Biden. Biden wants an investigation of the president's phone call. Tens of thousands of travelers are stranded in countries around the world, after the abrupt closure overnight of one of the world's largest tour operators, Thomas Cook. Football star Antonio Brown who is alleged of sexual misconduct says he is done with the NFL after being cut by the New England Patriots. A murder trial started this morning for a former Texas police officer accused of killing her unarmed neighbor. A historic night at the Emmys honored familiar hits and surprise newcomers.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, filmmaker Matt Tyrnauer tells Anthony Mason how 20th century lawyer and political powerbroker Roy Cohn has shaped American politics, from serving as chief counsel to Sen. Joseph McCarthy during the Red Scare to mentoring a young Donald Trump. The new documentary, "Where's My Roy Cohn?" is a biography of Cohn that Tyrnauer says can help us understand today's political landscape. The film also delves into the hypocrisy of Cohn living as a closeted gay, Jewish man, yet being publicly homophobic and anti-Semitic, even as he was dying of complications related to HIV/AIDS in the 1980s.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, as part of our ongoing "Eye on Earth" series, CBS News foreign correspondent Mark Phillips discusses the upcoming landmark United Nations Climate Action Summit with U.N. Secretary General Antonio Guterres. Along with The Nation's Mark Hertsgaard, Phillips asks Guterres about the Trump administration pulling out of the Paris Climate Accord.
Disastrous flooding leaves parts of southeast Texas underwater for the second time in two years and is now blamed for at least two deaths.There's new information about a whistleblower claim that started a confrontation between the acting director of National Intelligence and the House Intelligence committee. New Jersey man faces charges of being a Hezbollah operative, who scouted popular sites in New York, Washington and other cities for possible terrorist attacks. Millions of people are expected to march across the globe demanding that world leaders take action on climate change. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says he will stay in the race for re-election, despite public anger over images that show him wearing blackface.
Tropical depression Imelda shows no signs of letting up as the Houston area is blasted with heavy rain and several tornadoes. Canada's prime minister, Justin Trudeau, is asking for forgiveness in the middle of his re-election campaign after imagery of him wearing brown or blackface was made public. There is new information about a whistleblower's claim that is bringing a top intelligence official to capitol hill for closed-door testimony later today. We're learning new details about the case of an airline mechanic accused of sabotaging an American Airlines jetliner. Iran's foreign minister says any attack on his country would lead to quote "all out war." President Trump says he's in no hurry to do what he calls "dastardly things," in response to a missile and drone strike, blamed on Iran, that damaged Saudi Arabian oil facilities. A possible cancer-causing chemical is found in heartburn medications like Zantac.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News correspondent Seth Doane and producer Lynn Edwards discuss their recent trip to Greenland to report the island's melting ice sheet. The situation on Greenland became more urgent this summer when 11 billion tons of surface ice melted in one day.
A massive storm drenching the Gulf Coast is just one of three potentially dangerous weather systems we're following this morning. President Trump announced on Twitter this morning that he is "substantially increasing sanctions" on Iran after the attack that heavily damaged two Saudi Arabian oil facilities. The State Department posted a new advisory overnight, warning Americans traveling to Saudi Arabia to "exercise increased caution." Elsewhere in the Middle East, the political fate of Israel's long-serving Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is uncertain this morning. A prominent Democratic donor is accused of running a drug den out of his southern California home. The deadly shooting of three Georgia teenagers is being investigated as a potential "stand your ground" case. We are learning new details about the first in a series of investigations into Boeing's troubled 737 Max jet.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Michael Engler, director of the "Downton Abbey" film, joins CBS News' Jamie Wax to share the challenges of adapting the widely popular television series to the big screen. Engler hopes the film will resonate with fans of the series while also appealing to newcomers to the story. He discusses the elements he used to make the visuals in the film appear "grander" for a show that already had a cinematic style. Plus, he shares how his experience as a theater director informs his approach to the shooting process.
U.S. officials are blaming Iran for an attack on Saudi Arabia, but President Trump seems to be lowering any expectations of a U.S. military response. More than 45 people were killed this morning in a pair of bombings in Afghanistan. Today, federal and state investigators will begin looking into the cause of a massive propane explosion in Maine that killed a firefighter and hurt at least seven other people. This morning, we're hearing a new message apparently from the reclusive leader of ISIS, Abu Bakr Al-Baghdadi. President Trump is doubling down on his defense of Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh after the latest allegation of sexual misconduct. "Saturday Night Live" begins its 45th season under a cloud, after firing new cast member Shane Gillis yesterday over controversial comments from his past.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Gayle King talks with Megan Twohey and Jodi Kantor, the New York Times reporters who broke the story of alleged abuse by Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein in 2017. They share how they got Weinstein's accusers — as well as members of his inner circle — to go on the record in their new book "She Said: Breaking the Sexual Harassment Story that Helped Ignite a Movement." Weinstein continues to deny all the allegations, saying the encounters were consensual. Twohey and Kantor discuss the people who helped and hindered their investigation, how they felt when the #MeToo movement took off globally, and why they decided to include actual text messages, e-mails, memos from sources in the book, including a letter Bob Weinstein wrote to his brother in 2015, pleading with him to get help.
For the first time in more than a decade, workers are staging a nationwide strike against General Motors. Militants who say they targeted critical Saudi Arabian oil facilities in a drone strike are threatening more attacks. The attack is sure to have a ripple effect on drivers in the U.S. At least five Democrats running for president say Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh should be impeached over the latest sexual misconduct allegations from his college years. The woman accusing NFL superstar Antonio Brown of sexual assault plans to meet with league officials today, according to the Associated Press. Boston Red Sox legend David Ortiz is speaking out for the first time since he was seriously wounded in a shooting in the Dominican Republic.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with former gymnast and sexual assault survivor Rachael Denhollander about her decision to publicly accuse former USA Gymnastics team doctor Larry Nassar of abuse. Denhollander recounts her experience with Nassar and gives readers a look into the process of uncovering a pattern of abuse in her memoir "What is a Girl Worth?" She explains what she risked by coming forward with her story and the lasting impact the abuse has had on her life. Plus, she shares how even seemingly small choices by authority figures to ignore signs and accusations of abuse over the years allowed Nassar to assault more than 100 girls.
Former Vice President Joe Biden comes out swinging against his progressive rivals, at a fiery debate where health care, gun control, and President Trump dominate the discussion. A new storm threatens the already hurricane-devastated Bahamas. We're with the former navy seals taking supplies to Dorian survivors who say their government is missing in action. Actress Felicity Huffman is scheduled to be sentenced today in the massive college admissions scandal.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger joins CBS News' Anne Marie Green to answer questions about student loans, including whether a college degree is worth putting yourself in debt. Schlesinger says a college education will lead to more money over a lifetime, but it's important to not dig too large of a financial hole in the process. She shares advice on how to determine the maximum amount of money you should borrow. Plus, she explains why it's important to discuss loan debt with any serious long-term romantic partner and warns parents and grandparents against co-signing any loans that could put their own financial futures at risk.
President Trump says a ban on most flavored vaping products is the right response to what health officials call an "epidemic" of e-cigarette use by teenagers. Some people who vape, instead of smoking traditional cigarettes, say they deserve the right to choose flavored products because they're legally old enough. A new poll ahead of tonight's third Democratic debate shows front-runners Joe Biden and Elizabeth Warren neck and neck. In Afghanistan, a new video from Al-Qaeda shows the continued threat of terrorism, nearly two decades after the 9-11 attacks. Pro football star Antonio Brown is practicing with his new team, the Patriots, while NFL officials say they'll meet next week with former trainer who says he raped her.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with Natasha Bedingfield about releasing "Roll With Me," her first new album in nearly a decade. Bedingfield say she's not nervous about returning to the spotlight after the hiatus between records. She explains how the birth of her son a few years ago changed her approach to music and how switching labels was the best decision she ever made. Plus, she discusses re-recording her mega hit song "Unwritten" for MTV's reboot of the reality show "The Hills" and how the song was originally written as a poem for her brother.
One of the most prominent wide receivers in the NFL, Antonio Brown, has been accused of rape in a new lawsuit. Six deaths are now connected to a growing public health crisis tied to vaping. President Trump is looking for his fourth national security adviser in less than three years, after John Bolton left the White House yesterday. A government source tells CBS News the maker of Oxycontin could file for bankruptcy as early as today.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, correspondent Adriana Diaz talks with CBS News senior national security analyst Fran Townsend about how the terror threat has evolved in the United States in the nearly two decades since the September 11 terror attacks. Townsend, who was the former assistant to President George W. Bush for Homeland Security and Counterterrorism, shares her experience of watching the news that morning while she was off on maternity leave and immediately thought of Al-Qaeda. She talks about the U.S. response to the attacks, the ongoing War on Terror and President Trump's attempt to meet with Taliban leaders at Camp David. She also discusses why it's important to vigorously fight to stop domestic terrorism, including mass shootings, in the same way we counter foreign terror threats.
The entire crew of a capsized freighter is now safe after a day of dramatic rescues. Hear from a Coast Guard captain at the scene in Georgia. The acting head of NOAA will have a chance to weigh in on the president's controversial Hurricane Dorian forecast. President Trump says the U.S. should be "very careful" about who is allowed into the country from the Bahamas after Hurricane Dorian. On Capitol Hill, Congressional Democrats are urging President Trump to take action on gun control, at the same time as they widen an impeachment investigation. North Korea reportedly launched two more projectiles into the sea. The FDA accuses JUUL of illegally marketing e-cigarettes as safer than traditional cigarettes. Billy Bush returned to TV last night.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Asia correspondent Ramy Inocencio joins producer Erin Lyall to discuss their coverage of the protests in Hong Kong that have continued non-stop since they began on June 12th.
A giant cargo ship is lying on its side off the coast of Georgia right now, and rescuers are working hard to find everyone who was on board when it capsized. Taliban leaders are making new threats against U.S. troops in Afghanistan after President Trump canceled secret peace talks with the militants and Afghan leaders. A new CBS News battleground tracker poll shows a shuffle in the top tier of Democratic presidential contenders. This morning, crews in eastern Canada are cleaning up after extensive damage from Hurricane Dorian.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, sisters Maika and Maritza Moulite join CBS News correspondent Jamie Yuccas to discuss their debut young adult novel, "Dear Haiti, Love Alaine." They discuss how they divided up the work on the novel and balanced writing with their day jobs. They also say they were avid readers growing up and share the joy they got from creating a character that they would have admired and related to as young women of color.
Hurricane Dorian makes landfall in eastern North Carolina at the end of a weeklong rampage affecting coastal communities in five states. We're on the Carolina coast. Firefighters battle two fast-moving wildfires in California. The Red Bank fire near Sacramento explodes to 6,000 acres within hours, as a Southern California fire threatens hundreds of homes. Federal investigators believe the deadly fire on a dive boat in California started in the galley of the ship's second deck. A California jury returned a mixed verdict in a trial related to the deadliest building fire in Oakland's history. An American is among two NATO service members killed in the latest Taliban attack in the capital of Afghanistan. We're learning new information in the case of a missing Connecticut mom, from the latest arrest warrant. Former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz is ending his 2020 presidential campaign.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, former Secretary of Defense James Mattis joins "60 Minutes" correspondent John Dickerson to discuss his new book, "Call Sign Chaos: Learning to Lead." The retired four-star Marine Corps general shares what it takes to become a successful leader ? from constructing the right team to building trust and creating a feedback loop. He tells Dickerson how his goal in the military had been to bring a little controlled chaos and disruption by challenging assumptions. Having served as President Trump's first secretary of defense, Mattis says a unique strength of America is its alliances and divisiveness threatens its democracy.
Dorian is bashing the Carolina coast after re-strengthening into a category three hurricane. Tornado warnings have also been popping up in the Carolinas. A massive rescue and relief effort is underway right now in the Bahamas, where there is widespread devastation. We are getting an exclusive look with the U.S. Coast Guard at the damage in the Bahamas from above. President Trump is at the center of a hurricane controversy this morning, as he stands by his inaccurate claim about the states threatened by Dorian.
Hurricane Dorian is accelerating up the Florida coast right now, while we learn just how much devastation the storm left in the Bahamas. Mandatory evacuations are in place for eight Florida coastal counties. Dorian also threatens to do more damage to South Carolina's crumbling coastline. The Coast Guard has suspended its search for survivors following a deadly boat fire off the coast of California. British politics are in chaos this morning, after a stunning setback for Prime Minister Boris Johnson. The Trump administration is diverting billions of dollars from military projects to pay for 175 miles of the president's border wall along the U.S.-Mexico border.
Millions of people in Florida and the Southeast are anxiously watching Hurricane Dorian, a powerful and menacing threat sitting 100 miles off the coast. Coastal communities from Florida up through the Carolinas have been ordered to evacuate. Meanwhile, devastating hurricane conditions continue on Grand Bahama Island. Overnight, more bodies were pulled from the waters off the California coast, where a dive boat burst into flames and sank. We're learning that the gunman who went on a shooting rampage in west Texas called police before and during the massacre.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM national correspondent Jericka Duncan talks with Philadelphia District Attorney Larry Krasner about the work he has done to reform the criminal justice system in his city. Krasner has been on the job for less than two years and explains why he has made it his mission to reverse unjust sentences and change the way crimes are handled in the city's courts. Plus he shares details on how he and his team have been able to exonerate nine people in the last 19 months.
We are covering two huge stories this morning: the approach of one of the strongest Atlantic hurricanes ever recorded and the aftermath of another deadly mass shooting. Hurricane Dorian is still a massive category five storm, the strongest there is. Coastal communities from South Florida through the Carolinas are preparing for the worst, as the storm approaches. Investigators are trying to figure out why a man armed with an assault-style weapon went on chaotic and deadly shooting rampage in Texas. Police say seven people were killed, ranging in age from 15 to 57, and at least 22 others were hurt.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM lead national correspondent David Begnaud talks with best-selling author James Clear about his book, "Atomic Habits: An Easy and Proven Way to Build Good Habits and Break Bad Ones." Clear explains why he suggests people scale behavior down to the smallest atomic unit in order to build up small habits into larger results. He shares examples of ways to start small when building a new habit and how to maintain good habits.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Gayle King talks with journalist Nikole Hannah-Jones about a special new issues of the New York Times Magazine that introduces the "1619 Project" to mark the 400th anniversary of enslaved Africans getting brought to Virginia. The series explores how the legacy of slavery continues to shape our society today. Hannah-Jones says the year 1619 is as foundational of year to the shaping of this country as 1776 and explains why she writes black Americans have worked to perfect the ideals put forth by the founding fathers to ensure that all citizens are indeed created equally. Plus, she discusses her reaction to the overwhelming response to the project, and the impact she hopes it has on readers and on school curricula throughout the country.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Anne-Marie Green talks with Kristen Meinzer about her new book, "So You Want To Start a Podcast: Finding Your Voice, Telling Your Story, and Building a Community That Will Listen." Meinzer, who has reached more than 10 million listeners as a podcast producer and host, explains what people should keep in mind before launching a podcast. She also shares why audio is a more intimate outlet than video and says we have yet to reach "peak podcast" because many voices are still underrepresented.
Hurricane Dorian is gaining strength in the Atlantic and millions of people in Florida are being warned to be ready for its impact. Amid a nationwide spike in severe lung illnesses, Milwaukee's health department issued an alert telling people to stop using e-cigarettes immediately. Meanwhile, the company that dominates the e-cigarette market, Juul Labs, is unveiling what it calls the strictest age-verification standards for products in stores. We have an exclusive look at what life is like for more than 3 million people trapped in a bombing campaign by Syria and its ally, Russia. Fans of the speed racer known as the "fastest woman on four wheels" say they?re devastated by her death in a jet car accident. A Kentucky mom who volunteered for a group that helped find missing people is now the focus of an intensifying search after she vanished.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Reena Ninan joins United States Tennis Association executive director and CEO Gordon Smith to discuss the impact Venus and Serena Williams have had on the next generation of tennis players and how the tournament has on the forefront of gender pay equality for players. Speaking on the grounds of the USTA Billy Jean King National Tennis Center in Flushing, New York, Smith says umpires underwent implicit gender bias training in the wake of Serena Williams' clash last year with an official during the championship match.
Tropical storm Dorian is barreling toward Puerto Rico, and Islanders now expect a direct hit. CBS News has learned the maker of OxyContin is offering to pay billions of dollars to settle thousands of lawsuits stemming from the opioid crisis. Nearly two dozen women who say Jeffrey Epstein abused them have told their stories to a judge, while newly-revealed police video takes us inside Epstein?s Florida mansion. In a wide-ranging interview only on CBS This Morning, the CEO of the country's top-selling e-cigarette company is responding to the growing number of breathing-illness cases, in people who vape. We are learning more about the possible defense strategy for two high profile defendants in the massive college admissions scandal.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CTM lead national correspondent David Begnaud talks with chef Kwame Onwuachi about his memoir, "Notes From a Young Black Chef." Onwuachi, who first rose to fame on Bravo's "Top Chef," shares how he managed to find success again after his highly-anticipated restaurant closed within three months. He went on to become executive chef at Kith/Kin in Washington, D.C. and won a James Beard Award this year for Rising Star Chef of the Year. Onwuachi discusses learning how to cook as a child while assisting his mother with her catering business and what two years living in Nigeria taught him about respect and the process of meal preparation. He also explains how he incorporates his family's cultural roots from Nigeria, Trinidad, Jamaica and Louisiana on the menu at Kith/Kin.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, DASANI's vice president of environment and sustainability, Bruce Karas, joins CTM correspondent Vladimir Duthiers to discuss the company's new plan to offer water in aluminum cans and resealable aluminum bottles. Karas explains how DASANI and its parent company, Coca-Cola, are working to change its packaging to curb plastic waste and encourage reusable methods.
President Trump claims "serious trade talks" with China are on the way, as he finishes the G7 summit in France. Tropical Storm Dorian is barreling toward the Caribbean this morning. The wildfires burning across the Amazon region in Brazil became a major topic at the G7 summit. The violence in Hong Kong entered a dangerous new phase, as pro-democracy demonstrators entered their 12th week. A California sheriff's deputy faces a criminal investigation after his bosses said he fabricated a story about being shot by a sniper.
A global manhunt is underway after 80 people are indicted and more than a dozen arrested in one of the largest internet fraud cases in U.S. history. An eyewitness who was one of the first on the scene in Anguilla tells us what he says he saw in the struggle between a resort worker and the American who killed him. David Koch, the billionaire businessman, philanthropist, and conservative political figure, has died. More than a dozen workers at the New York City jail where Jeffrey Epstein killed himself have been ordered to answer questions about his death. Scary moments on a Hawaiian airlines flight from Oakland to Honolulu carrying 184 passengers. President and Mrs. Trump will fly to France tonight for this weekend's G7 summit. Attorneys general from every state in America are joining forces with major phone companies to fight the rapidly growing problem of robocalls. Environmental organizations say humans are to blame for fires devastating the Amazon, a region vital to our planet's climate.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News financial contributor Mellody Hobson joins CTM national correspondent Jericka Duncan to discuss the current state of the U.S. economy. Hobson allays fears about a reported looming recession and explains why we average a recession every seven years or so in the United States. She also breaks down what's at stake in the ongoing trade war with China and discusses the current state of economies around the globe.
For the second time in less than a week, a small jet has crashed at an airport in flames -- and miraculously everyone onboard survived again. Police in California say another mass shooting may have been averted. In Washington, there's growing confusion over moves to tighten gun laws after this month's mass shootings. Two more American troops have been killed in Afghanistan. In New Mexico, a high-ranking official says she's on a "mission for justice" over Jeffrey Epstein's alleged sex abuse.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News' Elaine Quijano talks with Susan Goldberg, the Editor in Chief of National Geographic magazine, about the August issue on human migration. Goldberg addresses the stories written about refugees displaced from their homes by warfare, poverty and climate change. She also discusses other causes behind the estimated 1 billion people on the move in the world today. Plus, she shares the strategies that made National Geographic the most followed brand on Instagram (and helped them amass more followers than Justin Bieber).
President Trump is making plans to try to prevent an economic downturn, even as he rejects the idea that a recession could be on the way. We're learning at least three more people accused of making mass shooting threats are under arrest this morning. The U.S. envoy negotiating to end America's longest war is resuming talks with the Taliban in Qatar this morning. There's a potential new twist in the murder case involving a missing Colorado mother. A lawyer for a Connecticut man charged with killing a Caribbean resort worker says her client is receiving threats of violence.
"CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King talks with both the creator and the star of a new OWN series called "David Makes Man." Tarell Alvin McCraney won an Oscar for co-writing the screenplay for "Moonlight" and has now penned and executive produced the series about a 14-year-old prodigy named David handling the pressures of an elite education and the dangers of his Miami neighborhood. Akili McDowell plays the title character and both he and McCraney share how they relate to the code switching done by David to fit into both worlds. They also explain the importance of showing emotion and highlighting the tenderness of black men and boys. Plus, McDowell shares the acting tips he got from co-star Phylicia Rashad. "David Makes Man," which is also produced by Oprah Winfrey and Michael B. Jordan, airs Wednesdays on OWN.
As we learn new information about Jeffrey Epstein's final days, three more of his alleged victims are suing his estate. The New York City police officer fired for causing the death of Eric Garner by using a prohibited chokehold plans to sue to get his job back. President Trump claims the U.S. economy is strong and we're not headed toward a recession. Planned Parenthood is giving up tens of millions of dollars in federal money over a new Trump administration rule that would restrict its clinics from making abortion referrals.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, CBS News contributor Jamie Wax talks with the husband and wife duo behind the hit Broadway musical, "Come From Away." Irene Sankoff and David Hein explain why they were drawn to the remarkable true story of kindness shown by local Canadians to thousands of people stranded on September 11, 2001 in a small island town in Newfoundland. Sankoff says the positive message and human decency particularly resonate with audiences today. She and Hein also discuss why they quit their day jobs to write musicals together, how they overcame the odds that were stacked against them and what it's like raising their six-year-old daughter with their "Come From Away" company.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with Sarfraz Manzoor, whose lifelong passion for the music of Bruce Springsteen formed the basis of his new movie "Blinded by the Light," in which a Pakistani teen from Britain finds salvation in the lyrics and storytelling of "The Boss." Manzoor explains how he and his friend Roops became Springsteen fans and why he decided to write a book that he considers a "love letter to Springsteen." He discusses how the book turned into a screenplay and how he got Springsteen's approval to use his music in the film. Plus, Manzoor shares the special moment Springsteen showed up to the film's premiere in the town that helped launch his career, Asbury Park, New Jersey.
Up to 60 million Americans will be uncomfortably hot today, and millions more could face severe thunderstorms. An avowed white nationalist is expected to be arraigned today in Ohio after allegedly plotting a mass shooting against Jews. At least two more alleged shooting plots in other states have been broken up in the past week. This morning, Britain's Prince Andrew is responding to sexual abuse allegations against Jeffrey Epstein for the first time since his longtime friend hanged himself in jail. Iran is warning the U.S. not to retake a seized supertanker released overnight.
Dale Earnhardt, Jr and his family were in a small plane that ran off a runway and caught fire yesterday in east Tennessee. Israel now says it will allow a humanitarian visit from a congresswoman it barred from entering the country. But minutes ago, Congresswoman Rashida Tlaib called Israel's demands "humiliating" and said she won't go. Congresswoman Ilhan Omar is still excluded by order of Israel's prime minister, after pressure from President Trump. South Korea held an emergency National Security Council meeting this morning, just hours after North Korea fired two more projectiles into the sea. President Trump hammered Democrats in the second big speech of his weeklong vacation. New York City's police commissioner says there is a mental health emergency in his department after the ninth suicide by an officer this year. Pennsylvania's governor says he'll announce executive actions on gun control today, after a gunman wounded six officers in a shootout in Philadelphia.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, meteorologist and CBS News climate and weather contributor Jeff Berardelli talks with two climate scientists about the extreme heat that made July the hottest month ever on record. Tom Crowther, a professor at ETH Zurich, was the senior researcher on a recent study about how by 2050, the weather in most cities will be drastically different. He shares solutions to combat what he refers to as the "climate challenge." Then, Loughborough University's Tom Matthews discusses the effect that extreme heat has on the human body and warns why we shouldn't become overly dependent on air conditioning as global temperatures continue to climb.
A nightlong standoff that paralyzed a Philadelphia neighborhood is over, after the man accused of wounding six police officers and shooting repeatedly at others surrendered overnight. Americans saw a big chunk of their stock market saving disappear yesterday over fears of an economic recession. Russian airline pilot averted a disaster this morning outside Moscow. House Republican leaders are condemning comments from one of their own this morning, Iowa Congressman Steve King. This morning, we're hearing more firsthand accounts from alleged sex abuse victims of Jeffrey Epstein. We're also learning more about the whereabouts of Ghislaine Maxwell, who has kept a low profile since Epstein's death.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, professor Ibram Kendi of American University tells co-host Tony Dokoupil that we're all trained to be racist and now we need to learn to be antiracist. In his new book, "How to be an Anti-Racist," Kendi traces the roots of racism and slavery back to Prince Henry of Portugal in the mid-1400s. He considers bigotry to be one of the three lethal weapons threatening human existence, along with nuclear war and climate change. Kendi also explains how racism harms almost everyone, no matter the color of their skin.
One of Jeffrey Epstein's accusers has filed the first lawsuit against his estate since his apparent suicide. The Chinese government is blasting pro-democracy protesters who shut down Hong Kong's airport and fought with riot police. For the first time, President Trump says American Consumers, not China, could pay a price for his ongoing trade war. A new timeline of the Dayton, Ohio massacre provides chilling details about the shooter's movements. There are new warnings this morning about a possible link between severe lung disease in teenagers and e-cigarettes and vaping.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, geriatric physician Dr. Louise Aronson joins co-host Gayle King to share some of the common myths about getting older. In her book "Elderhood: Redefining Aging, Transforming Medicine, Reimagining Life," Aronson writes that peak happiness and life satisfaction is usually reached around age 60 or 70. She says we should think of old age as a "third act" of life, with unique ambitions and pleasures as we change throughout our lives.
A traffic stop in California turned into a gun battle that killed a highway patrol officer last night. This morning, Australian police are praising bystanders who helped end a deadly stabbing spree in Sydney. More than 37 million people from the mid-Atlantic region to the Northeast are under a threat of flash flooding and severe weather today. Congress is now investigating Jeffrey Epstein's apparent suicide, with new reports raising questions about the federal jail where he was being held. One of the most powerful and celebrated men in opera faces allegations of sexual misconduct, that spanned several decades. The Trump administration's newest immigration policy will affect hundreds of thousands of legal immigrants.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vanity Fair editor in chief Radhika Jones joins co-host Anthony Mason to discuss how she's working to preserve the magazine's prestige amid a changing media landscape. Jones, who was named editor in 2017, says print media still holds power, but her staff is also working to manage and grow the entire brand, including its digital platforms and annual Vanity Fair Oscar party. She shares the iconic covers that inspired her and why she's confident Vanity Fair will continue to capture the big stories of our time.
Women who accuse Jeffrey Epstein of sexually abusing them when they were minors say they still plan to seek justice, despite his apparent suicide. A fugitive suspected of killing a Tennessee corrections administrator is back behind bars this morning, after a nearly five-day manhunt. Overseas, Hong Kong's airport canceled all remaining flights for the day after thousands of pro-democracy protestors crowded into the main terminal. The presidential campaign shifted back to Iowa over the weekend as Democratic candidates offered their solutions to gun violence while talking to voters at the Iowa State Fair.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, "CBS This Morning: Saturday" co-host Michelle Miller talks with Helen Fisher, a biological anthropologist and chief scientific adviser behind a new Match study that looks at how the Me Too movement is affecting dating culture. Fisher explains why more than 50 percent of single American men say the movement change the way they act. Plus, Fisher shares other dating trends revealed in the study, including the fact that most young people are optimistic about finding a lifelong partner.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vanita Gupta, president and CEO of the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights, joins CBS News Chief Justice and Homeland Security correspondent Jeff Pegues to discuss the current state of policing in America. As the former head of the U.S. Department of Justice's Civil Rights Division, Gupta oversaw the federal investigation into the Ferguson Police Department after a white officer fatally shot unarmed black teenager Michael Brown. Gupta calls Brown's death and the resulting protests across the country a watershed moment for this country. She criticizes the current administration for backing down from the strides made on police reform under her Civil Rights Division. Plus, Gupta responds to the data and comments collected in CTM's year-long investigation into police departments across the country and the changes they have made regarding race and policing.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear Tiger Woods' exclusive conversation with "CTM Saturday" co-host Dana Jacobson as he reflects on his recent Masters victory and what it means to be a dad. The 15-time major winner discussed what his children think of him playing golf again.
Four people are stabbed to death in a two-hour rampage in California. New information overnight on the suspect charged with killing 22 people in El Paso. His mother called police weeks before the shooting, because she was concerned about him owning an assault rifle. The first funerals for the 22 shooting victims in El Paso will be held today. In Dayton this morning, we have a story of one man's heroism in the middle of that city's deadly attack. The largest single-state immigration raid in U.S. history has divided families in some Mississippi communities. Police in Canada believe they found the bodies of two teenage murder suspects who are suspected of killing three people. In an exclusive interview, golf legend Tiger Woods tells CTM he's grateful to be back on the golf course pain-free.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, hear from the CBS News team who led a year-long investigation into changes police departments across the country are making regarding race and policing. CBS News Chief Justice and Homeland Security correspondent Jeff Pegues, along with producers Elianna Mintz and Jonathan Blakely, tell CTM's Vladimir Duthiers what they learned about the how various departments have introduced racial bias training in light of high profile police shootings. They also discuss comments from two white police officers in Mesa, Arizona, who say implicit bias training "kills morale" and an officer in St. Louis who says there are white supremacists on the force.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, best-selling author Elin Hilderbrand tells co-host Gayle King why she was born to write her latest novel, "Summer of '69." Hilderbrand, who turned 50 the same week as the 50th anniversary of the moon landing, explains how she incorporated that event and other monumental news stories from that summer into the storyline of her new book. Plus, she reflects on reaching five years of living cancer free and shares details of her next book, which will mark her first time writing about politics and will be released next year in the lead up to the 2020 presidential election.
We have the latest information on the suspects and the moments leading up to the attacks that killed 22 people in El Paso and nine more in Dayton, Ohio. President Trump plans to visit both cities tomorrow. What are the Democratic candidates saying? For the fourth time in less than two weeks, North Korea test-fired more missiles, amid a standstill in nuclear talks. Wall Street opened even lower after yesterday's worst losses of the year, following China's response to the president's newest tariff threat. Shocking video shows scary moments onboard an international flight after smoke filled the cabin.