CBS This Morning
CBS This Morning
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Welcome to the official ROmind channel for CBS This Morning!
Each weekday morning, Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil deliver two hours of original reporting, breaking news and top-level newsmaker interviews in an engaging and informative format that challenges the norm in network morning news programs. The broadcast has earned a prestigious Peabody Award, a Polk Award, four News & Documentary Emmys, three Daytime Emmys and the 2017 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Newscast. The broadcast was also honored with an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award as part of CBS News division-wide coverage of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn.
"CBS This Morning" airs weekdays at 7 a.m. on the CBS Television Network.

Video
Despite COVID-19 risks, some Americans ignore social distancing guidelines over holiday weekend
Despite COVID-19 risks, some Americans ignore social distancing guidelines over holiday weekend
Acum o Zi
The unofficial start of summer in the United States is seeing Americans venture out, appearing to dismiss social distancing guidelines. Don Dahler shows "CBS This Morning" how some Americans spent their Memorial Day weekend, despite the risk of contracting the coronavirus.
Veterans cope with PTSD by writing songs about their experiences
Veterans cope with PTSD by writing songs about their experiences
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Many service members who return home suffer from PTSD. Operation Song is a program helping veterans cope with their trauma by pairing them with musicians to turn their stories into powerful songs. Dean Reynolds reports. Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: bit.ly/1T88yAR Download the CBS News app on iOS HERE: apple.co/1tRNnUy Download the CBS News app on Android HERE: bit.ly/1IcphuX Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: on.fb.me/1LhtdvI Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: bit.ly/1Xj5W3p Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: bit.ly/1Q7NGnY Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! bit.ly/1OQA29B Each weekday morning, "CBS This Morning" co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil deliver two hours of original reporting, breaking news and top-level newsmaker interviews in an engaging and informative format that challenges the norm in network morning news programs. The broadcast has earned a prestigious Peabody Award, a Polk Award, four News & Documentary Emmys, three Daytime Emmys and the 2017 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Newscast. The broadcast was also honored with an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award as part of CBS News division-wide coverage of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
Chris Cassidy: SpaceX launch is "a gigantic deal," "very confident" crew will arrive safely
Chris Cassidy: SpaceX launch is "a gigantic deal," "very confident" crew will arrive safely
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International Space Station Commander Chris Cassidy talks to Tony Dokoupil as he prepares to welcome the first astronauts to launch from U.S. soil since the end of the Space Shuttle Program in 2011.
Denver man billed more than $3,200 after ER visit for coronavirus-like symptoms
Denver man billed more than $3,200 after ER visit for coronavirus-like symptoms
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A Denver father was billed more than $3,200 in medical charges after an ER visit for coronavirus-like symptoms. In a continuing Bill of the Month partnership with Kaiser Health News and NPR, "CBS This Morning" takes a look at unexpected medical costs. This man received a huge medical bill, despite the fact that his insurer had announced it would waive copays for coronavirus treatments.
From live music to costumes to special deliveries, restaurants get creative to keep customers
From live music to costumes to special deliveries, restaurants get creative to keep customers
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Vladimir Duthiers shows "CBS This Morning" how restaurant owners are getting very creative to try and turn their business around as dining rooms reopen across the country.
Infectious disease doctor on the risks of gathering over the holiday weekend
Infectious disease doctor on the risks of gathering over the holiday weekend
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Dr. David Aronoff, director of the Division of Infectious Disease at Vanderbilt University Medical Center, joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the crowds in public spaces over the holiday weekend and how to assess the risk of groups as social distancing guidelines ease.
Search underway for missing Colorado mom
Search underway for missing Colorado mom
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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.
Law enforcement keeps an eye on Memorial Day weekend beachgoers
Law enforcement keeps an eye on Memorial Day weekend beachgoers
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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.
Russian QR codes codes monitor citizens' travel, containing COVID-19 but raising privacy concerns
Russian QR codes codes monitor citizens' travel, containing COVID-19 but raising privacy concerns
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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.
Biden and Trump trade jabs after former VP's insensitive Breakfast Club comments
Biden and Trump trade jabs after former VP's insensitive Breakfast Club comments
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Former Vice President Joe Biden told The Breakfast Club co-host, Charlamagne Tha God, that "if you have a problem figuring out whether you're for me or Trump, then you ain't black." His comments sent shockwaves through the black community, and President Trump is now trying to capitalize on Biden's misstep. Ed O'Keefe reports.
Anger over China security bill fuels new wave of protests in Hong Kong
Anger over China security bill fuels new wave of protests in Hong Kong
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Hong Kong was plunged into a state of violence over the weekend. Thousands of angry residents turned up to protest a plan by China to impose a controversial security law that many believe will undermine the freedoms enjoyed by the former British colony. Ramy Inocencio reports.
White House bans most travel from Brazil to U.S. as coronavirus cases surge
White House bans most travel from Brazil to U.S. as coronavirus cases surge
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President Trump has banned most travel from Brazil to the U.S. as coronavirus cases in the South American nation skyrocket. Paula Reid reports on the ban, which comes as states across the country slowly begin the reopening process and President Trump urges churches to resume services.
Despite COVID-19 risks, Americans swarm beaches across the country
Despite COVID-19 risks, Americans swarm beaches across the country
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As Americans celebrate the first big holiday weekend of the summer, many appear to ignore the COVID-19 social distancing guidelines in pools, parks and river shorelines. Don Dahler reports.
New York Stock Exchange to reopen trading floor Tuesday
New York Stock Exchange to reopen trading floor Tuesday
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New York Stock Exchange President Stacey Cunningham had the trading floor closed on March 23 amid concerns over the coronavirus pandemic. However, for the first time in its 227 year history, trading continued electronically while the floor was shut down. Dana Jacobson speaks to Cunningham about what trading will look like after the floor resumes in-person trading Tuesday. Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: bit.ly/1T88yAR Download the CBS News app on iOS HERE: apple.co/1tRNnUy Download the CBS News app on Android HERE: bit.ly/1IcphuX Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: on.fb.me/1LhtdvI Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: bit.ly/1Xj5W3p Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: bit.ly/1Q7NGnY Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! bit.ly/1OQA29B Each weekday morning, "CBS This Morning" co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil deliver two hours of original reporting, breaking news and top-level newsmaker interviews in an engaging and informative format that challenges the norm in network morning news programs. The broadcast has earned a prestigious Peabody Award, a Polk Award, four News & Documentary Emmys, three Daytime Emmys and the 2017 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Newscast. The broadcast was also honored with an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award as part of CBS News division-wide coverage of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
WHO calls South America new coronavirus epicenter
WHO calls South America new coronavirus epicenter
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The World Health Organization is calling South America a new epicenter of the coronavirus pandemic. Cases are surging in Brazil, where President Jair Bolsonaro has downplayed the threat for months. Clinics in Brazil's Amazon region are overwhelmed as the virus reaches the country's indigenous communities. Roxana Saberi reports on how countries around the world are handling the pandemic.
Meet the "Food Fairy" helping Philadelphia residents struggling with the pandemic
Meet the "Food Fairy" helping Philadelphia residents struggling with the pandemic
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Access to food has been one of the greatest concerns for many after the coronavirus pandemic shuttered businesses and forced millions into unemployment. Michelle Miller speaks to one Philadelphia resident who took on the task of helping her community, delivering hundreds of meals to families in need -- earning hear the nickname, "Food Fairy." Miller follows Sam Samuel for the "CBS This Morning: Saturday" series, The Dish.
Museums get green light to sell art to survive coronavirus crisis
Museums get green light to sell art to survive coronavirus crisis
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For generations, a code of conduct has governed the nation's art museums. Among the most important rules is the guidance to not sell collection pieces to pay the museum's bills. However, since the coronavirus pandemic struck, a lack of visitors has meant many museums are grappling with a lack of revenue. Christina Ruffini reports on the new interpretation of the old rule, designed to help these institutions survive the crisis.
Last known photos of Whitey Bulger released
Last known photos of Whitey Bulger released
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The last known photos of late notorious gangster Whitey Bulger are being released for the first time, along with the story behind what happened while he was on the run and after he was caught. Jeff Glor speaks to Dave Wedge and Casey Sherman, who co-authored "Hunting Whitey," and former FBI agent Noreen Gleason, who was running Bulger's case when he was captured.
Saturday Sessions: The Lone Bellow performs "Wonder"
Saturday Sessions: The Lone Bellow performs "Wonder"
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Zach Williams' friends urged him to turn his journal entries into song lyrics. Now, with bandmates Kanene Pipkin and Brian Elmquist, they make up The Lone Bellow - a widely-acclaimed group whose albums have often landed on best-of-the-year lists. They released their fourth collection, “Half Moon Light,” in February. They joined “CBS This Morning’s” Saturday Sessions from their homes in Nashville to perform “Wonder.”
Saturday Sessions: The Lone Bellow performs "August"
Saturday Sessions: The Lone Bellow performs "August"
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Zach Williams' friends urged him to turn his journal entries into song lyrics. Now, with bandmates Kanene Pipkin and Brian Elmquist, they make up The Lone Bellow - a widely-acclaimed group whose albums have often landed on best-of-the-year lists. They released their fourth collection, “Half Moon Light,” in February. They joined “CBS This Morning’s” Saturday Sessions from their homes in Nashville to perform “August.”
Preliminary coronavirus vaccine trials show promise
Preliminary coronavirus vaccine trials show promise
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There's encouraging news from the two leading experimental coronavirus vaccine trials. Researchers in both trials have reported the presence of antibodies in volunteers after injecting them with experimental vaccines. Charlie D'Agata reports.
Racist incidents in China fueled by coronavirus fears spark outrage
Racist incidents in China fueled by coronavirus fears spark outrage
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Discrimination based on efforts to contain the coronavirus in China have sparked an outcry in Africa and other places around the world, as the U.S. grapples with its own spike in discrimination against Asians over fears of the disease. Videos appear to show black people being detained by police and even sleeping on the street after being evicted in China. Ramy Inocencio reports on the xenophobia stemming from the coronavirus pandemic.
Saturday Sessions: The Lone Bellow performs "Count on Me"
Saturday Sessions: The Lone Bellow performs "Count on Me"
Acum 3 Zile
Zach Williams' friends urged him to turn his journal entries into song lyrics. Now, with bandmates Kanene Pipkin and Brian Elmquist, they make up The Lone Bellow - a widely-acclaimed group whose albums have often landed on best-of-the-year lists. They released their fourth collection, “Half Moon Light,” in February. They joined “CBS This Morning’s” Saturday Sessions from their homes in Nashville to perform “Count on Me.”
The life and legacy of Charles Drew, the African American doctor who pioneered blood banks
The life and legacy of Charles Drew, the African American doctor who pioneered blood banks
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An experimental procedure that transfers blood plasma from a coronavirus survivor into the bloodstream of a patient still battling the disease is among the most promising treatments amid the pandemic. Its creation is credited to one man, Charles Drew. Drew was inspired to go into medicine after the devastating Spanish Flu pandemic took the life of his sister. Michelle Miller looks at Drew's life and accomplishments, and speaks to his daughter, Charlene Drew Jarvis, about his legacy.
Fees and regulation issues create uneasy alliance between restaurants, delivery apps
Fees and regulation issues create uneasy alliance between restaurants, delivery apps
Acum 3 Zile
Restaurants are more reliant than ever on the growing delivery app industry, as coronavirus lockdowns around the country force businesses to shut their doors and limit the amount of people who can come inside. While convenient for consumers, those services come with big fees for restaurants, and have now caught the eye of regulators. Brook Silva Braga reports on the uneasy alliance.
Biden expresses regret for saying black voters who consider backing Trump "ain't black"
Biden expresses regret for saying black voters who consider backing Trump "ain't black"
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Joe Biden is expressing regret after saying black voters who are considering supporting President Trump "ain't black" during an interview with Charlamagne tha God. Ed O'Keefe reports on the fallout from the former vice president and presumptive Democratic nominee's comments.
Students struggle with technical issues while taking AP tests online
Students struggle with technical issues while taking AP tests online
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High school students taking Advanced Placement tests this year have reported technical issues complicating the already-stressful exams, after the coronavirus pandemic forced schools to shut and move classes online. Dana Jacobson speaks to some students about their experience taking the AP test from home.
Former surgeon general says "any path to reopening" includes coronavirus testing
Former surgeon general says "any path to reopening" includes coronavirus testing
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Former Surgeon General Dr. Vivek Murthy joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to talk about the latest advancements in the fight against the coronavirus pandemic. He explains why testing is so critical to reopening, and the effects of loneliness and the lack of human connection people are experiencing under coronavirus lockdown. Murthy recently authored a new book, "Together: The Healing Power of Human Connection in a Sometimes Lonely World."
Trump deems houses of worship "essential" despite coronavirus concerns
Trump deems houses of worship "essential" despite coronavirus concerns
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The CDC has released new guidelines for reopening houses of worship, backing up President Trump's push to have them open this weekend. Mr. Trump said houses of worship would be deemed "essential" in a press conference Friday, threatening to override governors who do not open them. Nikole Killion reports on the latest messages coming from the CDC and the White House.
What Memorial Day will look like amid the coronavirus pandemic
What Memorial Day will look like amid the coronavirus pandemic
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Memorial Day weekend will usher in the unofficial start of summer as all 50 states loosen coronavirus restrictions. However, officials are imploring people to adhere to guidelines set at beaches and restaurants to offset a potential spike in COVID-19 cases. Michael George looks at what some popular destinations are doing to prepare for a safe long weekend.
Lives to Remember: Joseph Feingold, Dr. Julie Butler and more
Lives to Remember: Joseph Feingold, Dr. Julie Butler and more
Acum 4 Zile
As the coronavirus pandemic continues, people across the U.S. are losing loved ones to the illness. The victims include Holocaust survivor Joseph Feingold, veterinarian Dr. Julie Butler, immigrant and small business owner Johng Kuk Pyun, trauma surgeon Dr. Ronald Verrier, nurse Krist Angielen Castro Guzman, and police officer Charles "Rob" Roberts. Anthony Mason profiles them in our series Lives to Remember. Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: bit.ly/1T88yAR Download the CBS News app on iOS HERE: apple.co/1tRNnUy Download the CBS News app on Android HERE: bit.ly/1IcphuX Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: on.fb.me/1LhtdvI Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: bit.ly/1Xj5W3p Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: bit.ly/1Q7NGnY Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! bit.ly/1OQA29B Each weekday morning, "CBS This Morning" co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil deliver two hours of original reporting, breaking news and top-level newsmaker interviews in an engaging and informative format that challenges the norm in network morning news programs. The broadcast has earned a prestigious Peabody Award, a Polk Award, four News & Documentary Emmys, three Daytime Emmys and the 2017 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Newscast. The broadcast was also honored with an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award as part of CBS News division-wide coverage of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
Billionaire investor Robert Smith on providing financial help for minority-owned small businesses
Billionaire investor Robert Smith on providing financial help for minority-owned small businesses
Acum 4 Zile
Billionaire investor and CEO of Vista Equity Partners Robert Smith joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the Paycheck Protection Program and what his company is doing to help minority-owned small businesses.
Hong Kong in turmoil over China national security proposal
Hong Kong in turmoil over China national security proposal
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Hong Kong is in turmoil over China's newly proposed national security law that would tighten China's grip on the region. Scuffles broke out inside the territory's legislature overnight when pro-democracy members protested China's bill. Ramy Inocencio reports on the fallout, happening just a year after Hong Kong saw widespread anti-government protests demanding China allow it greater autonomy.
How to stay safe this summer amid coronavirus fears
How to stay safe this summer amid coronavirus fears
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CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook joins "CBS This Morning" to answer viewer questions about how to stay safe this summer as the country navigates living through the coronavirus pandemic.
Antibody tests provide closure for people who were previously sick with no answers
Antibody tests provide closure for people who were previously sick with no answers
Acum 4 Zile
The CDC says it's open to using antibody tests to get Americans back to work, if the results can prove you are immune to COVID-19. But with so many unknowns around the testing, the only thing results can provide is closure to some who were previously sick without answers. Jericka Duncan reports.
As warmer weather begins, American beaches prepare for surge amid COVID-19
As warmer weather begins, American beaches prepare for surge amid COVID-19
Acum 4 Zile
As temperatures rise, along with American cabin fever, many in the United States are planning to hit the beach for Memorial Day weekend. Don Dahler heads to one of New Jersey's most popular summer destinations to speak with likely beach-goers and local officials and find out how they plan to deal with the anticipated surge of people.
Man who filmed shooting death of Ahmaud Arbery arrested for murder
Man who filmed shooting death of Ahmaud Arbery arrested for murder
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A third suspect, the man who recorded the last moments of Ahmaud Arbery's life, has been charged with murder. Omar Villafranca spoke to the attorney of Arbery's father, who says the arrest is further proof that his son was targeted and executed.
Mystery illness in kids associated with COVID-19 being reported in young adults
Mystery illness in kids associated with COVID-19 being reported in young adults
Acum 4 Zile
A rare, mysterious inflammatory illness associated with COVID-19 that has impacted kids in 27 states and Washington, D.C. is now being diagnosed in patients in their 20s. Dr. Tara Narula has more on the development and symptoms people should be on the lookout for.
Trump declines to publicly wear mask during Michigan plant tour as he pushes for churches to reopen
Trump declines to publicly wear mask during Michigan plant tour as he pushes for churches to reopen
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President Trump chose not to publicly wear a mask as he toured a Ford plant in Michigan, surprising the Ford executives who met with him. During the visit, the president pledged to reopen churches across the country and said CDC guidance will be announced on Friday. Ben Tracy reports from the White House.
Americans expected to travel less ahead of Memorial Day weekend because of coronavirus
Americans expected to travel less ahead of Memorial Day weekend because of coronavirus
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This weekend may be the unofficial start of summer, but AAA says a record low number of Americans are expected to travel this Memorial Day weekend. However, people are still taking trips for the holiday, even though the CDC warns travel can increase the risk of the coronavirus. Kris Van Cleave reports.
Tech expert on virtual games and activities to try while social distancing
Tech expert on virtual games and activities to try while social distancing
Acum 5 Zile
CNET's Senior Managing Editor, Dan Ackerman, discusses virtual games and activities to try with friends and family as many continue to socially distance. He also provides tech suggestions for improving video chats.
In the last nine weeks, over 38 million Americans have filed for unemployment
In the last nine weeks, over 38 million Americans have filed for unemployment
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More than 38 million Americans filed for unemployment over the last nine weeks. CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss what this means for overall unemployment and new projections about how long the financial fallout could last.
VA couple creates non-profit to provide forgivable loans to small businesses during the pandemic
VA couple creates non-profit to provide forgivable loans to small businesses during the pandemic
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For our series "A More Perfect Union," Chip Reid shares the story of a husband-wife duo who started a Virginia non-profit to help local small businesses stay afloat during the coronavirus pandemic. Now, their model is being copied coast to coast.
2020 National Teacher of the Year revealed
2020 National Teacher of the Year revealed
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Kansas preschool teacher Tabatha Rosproy was named the 2020 National Teacher of the Year. She joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the honor.
Michigan Governor Whitmer on catastrophic flooding after two dams broke
Michigan Governor Whitmer on catastrophic flooding after two dams broke
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Officials are investigating why two dams in Michigan failed and caused historic flooding and forced thousands of residents to evacuate. Governor Gretchen Whitmer joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her state's response to the disaster during the coronavirus pandemic.
Muslims share what their Ramadan experience has been like during a pandemic
Muslims share what their Ramadan experience has been like during a pandemic
Acum 5 Zile
The holy month of Ramadan is known for bringing people together. Due to the coronavirus, this year's Ramadan celebrations have looked a little bit different. "CBS This Morning" hears from five Muslim Americans who show what their Ramadan has been like.
School students around the world return to class, COVID-19-safe classrooms are the new normal
School students around the world return to class, COVID-19-safe classrooms are the new normal
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As countries around the world ease coronavirus restrictions, many students are returning to the classroom, but there are still concerns over how to keep children safe. Holly Williams reports.
Harvard doctor shares "good news" on coronavirus immunity studies
Harvard doctor shares "good news" on coronavirus immunity studies
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Harvard Global Health Institute Director Dr. Ashish Jha explains the promising findings of several recent studies that found monkeys and humans can develop coronavirus immunity, and what the results mean for a possible vaccine.
Minority business owners struggle to obtain federal aid amid pandemic
Minority business owners struggle to obtain federal aid amid pandemic
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A new survey found the majority of minority-owned small businesses were denied or have yet to receive stimulus loans. African American and Latino owners are struggling to survive without federal assistance. Ed O'Keefe reports.
Investigators to examine safety issues that may have worsened Michigan flooding
Investigators to examine safety issues that may have worsened Michigan flooding
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Janet Shamlian reports from Midland County, Michigan, where more than 10,000 people were forced to evacuate as severe, "500-year" flooding slammed the area and ripped some homes off their foundations.
FBI investigating shooting at shopping complex in Arizona, one suspect in custody
FBI investigating shooting at shopping complex in Arizona, one suspect in custody
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The FBI is investigating a shooting at a popular shopping and entertainment complex in Glendale, Arizona. Three people were injured, one critically. The alleged gunman apparently posted video leading up to the shooting on social media. Jamie Yuccas reports.
Annie Glenn, widow of astronaut John Glenn, dies of COVID-19 complications
Annie Glenn, widow of astronaut John Glenn, dies of COVID-19 complications
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Renowned speech advocate Annie Glenn died on May 19 at the age of 100 after a battle with COVID-19. Glenn was the widow of astronaut and U.S. Senator John Glenn, who became the first American to orbit the Earth in 1962.
Veteran NASA astronauts to be first to launch from American soil since retirement of Space Shuttle
Veteran NASA astronauts to be first to launch from American soil since retirement of Space Shuttle
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NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley will be the first to fly SpaceX's new spaceship on the historic test flight to the International Space Station. Mark Strassmann speaks with Behnken and Hurley.
Memorable moments from the "CBS This Morning" anchor team's year together
Memorable moments from the "CBS This Morning" anchor team's year together
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It's been one year since Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil became the new anchor team of "CBS This Morning." Here's a look back at some of the past year's memorable moments.
Colonel Tom Moore to be knighted after receiving special nomination from Boris Johnson
Colonel Tom Moore to be knighted after receiving special nomination from Boris Johnson
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Colonel Tom Moore, a WWII veteran who raised more than $40 million for Britain's health care service, is to be knighted by Queen Elizabeth after being nominated by Prime Minister Boris Johnson. Moore raised the record amount by completing 100 laps of his garden during the coronavirus lockdown. Charlie D'Agata reports.
Medicare administrator faces tough questions about handling of COVID-19 crisis
Medicare administrator faces tough questions about handling of COVID-19 crisis
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A third of U.S. coronavirus deaths are connected to nursing homes. The agency regulating them struggles with difficult choices. Jonathan Vigliotti reports.
Black woman sues white police officers over alleged assault
Black woman sues white police officers over alleged assault
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A 68-year-old black woman is suing four white police officers outside of Saint Louis for allegedly assaulting her and her son without cause. Adriana Diaz spoke to the woman, Marvia Gray, who told her she was terrified her son could have been killed.
2 dam breaches in central Michigan force mass evacuations over flooding concerns
2 dam breaches in central Michigan force mass evacuations over flooding concerns
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Midland County in Michigan is under a state of emergency Wednesday morning after two dams burst open, following days of heavy rain and rising water. About 10,000 people are being told to evacuate. Adriana Diaz reports.
College seniors grapple with changing job market and lost opportunities amid coronavirus
College seniors grapple with changing job market and lost opportunities amid coronavirus
Acum 6 Zile
College seniors around the country are graduating in an uncertain time. Many are finding their job and internship offers rescinded or moved virtually, while others have to change their plans altogether. Meg Oliver speaks to three college students about their plans.
Former CDC Director Dr. Frieden discusses his nonprofit's recommended guidelines to reopen U.S.
Former CDC Director Dr. Frieden discusses his nonprofit's recommended guidelines to reopen U.S.
Acum 6 Zile
Dr. Tom Frieden, former CDC director and the president and CEO of global health initiative Resolve to Save Lives, joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss his organization's suggested guidelines on reopening the U.S. amidst the coronavirus pandemic. He also weighs in on new CDC guidelines that have been quietly released.
States begin to get back to business
States begin to get back to business
Acum 6 Zile
As all 50 states begin some level of reopening, some wonder if the actions will lead to another spike in COVID-19 cases. Manuel Bojorquez reports from Florida.
U.S. economy risks "permanent damage" if lockdowns continue, warns Treasury Secretary Mnuchin
U.S. economy risks "permanent damage" if lockdowns continue, warns Treasury Secretary Mnuchin
Acum 6 Zile
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin defends the White House's push to reopen as Democrats accuse the Trump administration of rushing Americans back to work without a plan to keep them safe. This comes as the president doubles down on taking the unproven drug hydroxychloroquine and continues to not wear a mask or social distance. Ben Tracy reports.
"CBS This Morning" anchors on a year together
"CBS This Morning" anchors on a year together
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One year ago today, Gayle King, Tony Dokoupil and Anthony Mason became the new anchor team for "CBS This Morning." CBS News correspondent and CBSN anchor Vladimir Duthiers hosts the daily What to Watch segment on "CBS This Morning." He talked with the three co-hosts about what the past year has been like. Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: bit.ly/1T88yAR Download the CBS News app on iOS HERE: apple.co/1tRNnUy Download the CBS News app on Android HERE: bit.ly/1IcphuX Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: on.fb.me/1LhtdvI Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: bit.ly/1Xj5W3p Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: bit.ly/1Q7NGnY Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! bit.ly/1OQA29B Each weekday morning, "CBS This Morning" co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil deliver two hours of original reporting, breaking news and top-level newsmaker interviews in an engaging and informative format that challenges the norm in network morning news programs. The broadcast has earned a prestigious Peabody Award, a Polk Award, four News & Documentary Emmys, three Daytime Emmys and the 2017 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Newscast. The broadcast was also honored with an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award as part of CBS News division-wide coverage of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
Clinical trials underway for potential drug to stop cytokine storm in COVID-19 patients
Clinical trials underway for potential drug to stop cytokine storm in COVID-19 patients
Acum 7 Zile
Doctors have many unanswered questions about how the coronavirus attacks the body. One potential treatment focuses on drugs that help regulate a patient's immune response to the virus, stopping it from causing the inflammation that can result in devastating consequences. CBS News senior medical correspondent Dr. Tara Narula looks at one arthritis drug and speaks to a patient who took it.
Autumn Hope Johnson describes how the response to a 2011 60 Minutes story "changed my life"
Autumn Hope Johnson describes how the response to a 2011 60 Minutes story "changed my life"
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Nearly a decade after a teenager featured on a 60 Minutes report moved into a truck with her family, Autumn Hope Johnson has graduated from Stetson University. She spoke with Tony Dokoupil about her journey.
Listen to inspiring speeches from some of this year's student speakers
Listen to inspiring speeches from some of this year's student speakers
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Six high school graduates from across the country offer virtual commencements from their homes. Each looks back at their last four years and beyond the pandemic that's soured senior year.
President Trump taking unproven drug to prevent COVID-19
President Trump taking unproven drug to prevent COVID-19
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President Trump says he is taking the anti-malaria drug hydroxychloroquine to prevent himself from getting COVID-19. The drug is unproven as a treatment for the virus and the FDA has warned it could have dangerous side effects. CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus explains the potential benefits and risks of the drug.
As Trump threatens to pull funding from World Health Organization, China pledges billions
As Trump threatens to pull funding from World Health Organization, China pledges billions
Acum 7 Zile
President Trump late Monday night threatened to permanently pull all U.S. funding for the World Health Organization. In a letter he released through Twitter, Mr. Trump said unless changes were made by the agency in how it tackles the coronavirus response, he will direct all U.S. funding cease and possibly pull its membership from the body. Ramy Inocencio reports.
Airlines step up safety measures during coronavirus
Airlines step up safety measures during coronavirus
Acum 7 Zile
Many Americans say they are unlikely to fly even after restrictions are lifted, according to a recent survey. But airlines are taking new measures to keep passengers safe, as CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave reports.
Bodycam footage reveals officers asking to search Ahmaud Arbery's car in a Brunswick park
Bodycam footage reveals officers asking to search Ahmaud Arbery's car in a Brunswick park
Acum 7 Zile
Newly unearthed police video shows Ahmaud Arbery in 2017, asking officers why they are singling him out when he was sitting and rapping in his vehicle. "I'm just trying to chill on my day off," he said in the video. Omar Villafranca reports.
Trump says he's taking hydroxychloroquine to prevent COVID-19, despite risks of unproven drug
Trump says he's taking hydroxychloroquine to prevent COVID-19, despite risks of unproven drug
Acum 7 Zile
President Trump revealed on Monday that he has been taking hydroxychloroquine to prevent COVID-19, despite the fact that the anti-malarial drug's effectiveness against the virus remains unproven. The Food and Drug Administration in April cautioned against using the drug outside of clinical trials or hospitals, warning it could cause heart-related issues. Paula Reid reports.
49 states ease restrictions, but some business owners resist slow process
49 states ease restrictions, but some business owners resist slow process
Acum 7 Zile
U.S. markets rallied for their largest jump in more than a month as hopes for a coronavirus vaccine reached new heights. It comes as the country is starting to see what reopening looks like for many businesses. David Begnaud reports.
State Department watchdog was investigating arms sales; Pompeo denies retaliation
State Department watchdog was investigating arms sales; Pompeo denies retaliation
Acum 7 Zile
Lawmakers on Capitol Hill want answers after President Trump said he fired the inspector general at the State Department at the request of Secretary of State Mike Pompeo. Pompeo denies he asked the president to fire Steve Linick as an act of retaliation for an investigation into his own actions. Nancy Cordes reports.
Fashion editor André Leon Talley on time at "Vogue" and working with Anna Wintour
Fashion editor André Leon Talley on time at "Vogue" and working with Anna Wintour
Acum 8 Zile
André Leon Talley is a contributing editor at "Vogue" and formerly its creative director. Talley joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss his memoir "The Chiffon Trenches," which details his journey from the segregated South to becoming one of the most influential men in fashion.
Headspace co-founder on meditation benefits
Headspace co-founder on meditation benefits
Acum 8 Zile
More people are turning to meditation apps like Headspace to cope with stress during the coronavirus pandemic. Headspace is providing free mental health support for unemployed Americans. Headspace's co-founder Andy Puddicombe joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the benefits of meditation.
Retailers are reopening but it isn't business as usual
Retailers are reopening but it isn't business as usual
Acum 8 Zile
Major retailers are starting to reopen, but it's not business as usual. Mireya Villarreal goes inside a newly reopened department store to show how the shopping experience is changing for customers and retailers.
Moderna announces positive Phase 1 trial data for coronavirus vaccine
Moderna announces positive Phase 1 trial data for coronavirus vaccine
Acum 8 Zile
The biotech firm Moderna Therapeutics announced that the first eight participants in the Phase 1 of its COVID-19 vaccine trial developed some antibodies after a single dose. Moderna is now expected to start a second round of clinical trials as soon as next month. Dr. David Agus joined "CBS This Morning" to explain the development and the latest in the race for a vaccine.
Moderna president outlines progress in vaccine trials
Moderna president outlines progress in vaccine trials
Acum 8 Zile
President of biotech firm Moderna Stephen Hoge tells CBS News about the company's progress in the trials for its COVID-19 vaccine. The first eight participants developed some antibodies after a single dose. The company hopes to distribute its vaccine by early next year.
How staff shortages at nursing homes affect infection control amid coronavirus pandemic
How staff shortages at nursing homes affect infection control amid coronavirus pandemic
Acum 8 Zile
Nursing homes are facing staff shortages during the coronavirus outbreak. Jonathan Vigliotti reports on how understaffing was already an issue before the crisis began.
Fired State Department watchdog was investigating whether Pompeo made staffer do personal errands
Fired State Department watchdog was investigating whether Pompeo made staffer do personal errands
Acum 8 Zile
CBS News has learned Steve Linick, the fired State Department inspector general, had opened an inquiry into whether Secretary of State Mike Pompeo potentially misused a political appointee for personal errands. Secretary Pompeo recommended Linick's removal to the president. Paula Reid reports.
Trump calls Obama "incompetent" after former president criticizes coronavirus response
Trump calls Obama "incompetent" after former president criticizes coronavirus response
Acum 8 Zile
President Trump is firing back at former President Barack Obama after Mr. Obama criticized the response to the coronavirus over the weekend. In a pair of virtual graduation speeches, Mr. Obama said the pandemic has exposed a lack of leadership in the U.S. Ed O'Keefe reports.
Second phase of reopening begins in Europe
Second phase of reopening begins in Europe
Acum 8 Zile
Italy is taking another step forward, as church services resume and St. Peter's Basilica reopens to tourists. Chris Livesay reports on how other countries across Europe are also starting to open up from lockdown.
48 states partially reopen as COVID-19 cases continue to rise
48 states partially reopen as COVID-19 cases continue to rise
Acum 8 Zile
As of Monday, at least 48 states will have relaxed stay-at-home orders even as some states continue to see a continual rise in daily cases and deaths. David Begnaud looks at how states are taking steps to reopen and how some people defy state protocols.
Lives to Remember: Steve Dalkowski, Madhvi Aya and more
Lives to Remember: Steve Dalkowski, Madhvi Aya and more
Acum 10 Zile
As the coronavirus pandemic continues, people across the U.S. are losing loved ones to the illness. The victims include minor league pitcher Steve Dalkowski, Dr. Delutha King and Lois King, physician assistant Madhvi Aya, Boston police officer Jose Fontanez, sanitation worker Raymond Copeland, and registered nurse and cancer survivor Samantha Wissinger. Anthony Mason profiles them in our series Lives to Remember.
Orange wine: Ancient drink sees new interest
Orange wine: Ancient drink sees new interest
Acum 10 Zile
An ancient winemaking method is gaining new popularity as retail sales of wine explode amid the coronavirus pandemic. Orange wine, less common than its red, white or rosé cousins, is made by fermenting grapes that would typically be used for white wine, but without removing the skins. Jamie Wax takes a look at the unique process.
A look at Africa's largest fossil footprint site
A look at Africa's largest fossil footprint site
Acum 10 Zile
Thousands of years ago, some of humankind's prehistoric ancestors walked across a field in what is now Tanzania - and left footsteps that are now part of the largest fossil footprint site ever found on the African continent. Michelle Miller speaks to experts about what clues the site holds about the ancient group.
Conserving North America's bird populations
Conserving North America's bird populations
Acum 10 Zile
"The Bird Way" is a fascinating look at the life and migration patterns of birds. Jeff Glor speaks to the book's author, Jennifer Ackerman, as well as other conservationists about what is threatening bird species in North America today and why it is so important to protect them.
Saturday Sessions: Watkins Family Hour performs "Miles of Desert Sand"
Saturday Sessions: Watkins Family Hour performs "Miles of Desert Sand"
Acum 10 Zile
Brother and sister Sara and Sean Watkins first gained acclaim for their Grammy-winning band, Nickel Creek. In 2015, they made their first Watkins Family Hour record with collaborators including Fiona Apple and Belmont Tench. Since the pandemic has put their tour on hold, they have been hosting a series of livestream concerts featuring famous friends like Taylor Goldsmith, Mandy Moore and John C. Reilly. Watkins Family Hour joins "CBS This Morning's" Saturday Sessions from Southern California to perform "Miles of Desert Sand."
Saturday Sessions: Watkins Family Hour performs "The Cure"
Saturday Sessions: Watkins Family Hour performs "The Cure"
Acum 10 Zile
Brother and sister Sara and Sean Watkins first gained acclaim for their Grammy-winning band, Nickel Creek. In 2015, they made their first Watkins Family Hour record with collaborators including Fiona Apple and Belmont Tench. Since the pandemic has put their tour on hold, they have been hosting a series of livestream concerts, featuring famous friends like Taylor Goldsmith, Mandy Moore and John C. Reilly. Watkins Family Hour joins “CBS This Morning’s” Saturday Sessions from Southern California to perform “The Cure.”
Saturday Sessions: Watkins Family Hour performs "Just Another Reason"
Saturday Sessions: Watkins Family Hour performs "Just Another Reason"
Acum 10 Zile
Brother and sister Sara and Sean Watkins first gained acclaim for their Grammy-winning band, Nickel Creek. In 2015, they made their first Watkins Family Hour record with collaborators including Fiona Apple and Belmont Tench. Since the pandemic has put their tour on hold, they have been hosting a series of livestream concerts, featuring famous friends like Taylor Goldsmith, Mandy Moore and John C. Reilly. Watkins Family Hour joins "CBS This Morning's" Saturday Sessions from Southern California to perform "Just Another Reason."
Trump fires State Department watchdog who opened probe into Pompeo
Trump fires State Department watchdog who opened probe into Pompeo
Acum 10 Zile
CBS News has learned that President Trump fired another government watchdog overnight. Steve Linick, the State Department's inspector general, was dismissed after starting an investigation into Secretary of State Mike Pompeo.
Coronavirus concerns encourage use of digital payments
Coronavirus concerns encourage use of digital payments
Acum 10 Zile
In the U.S., mobile payments have spiked dramatically since the coronavirus outbreak. The U.K. saw ATM withdrawals drop 60%, according to the BBC while many businesses all over the world are asking customers to refrain from cash payments. Brook Silva Braga looks at the global rise of digital currency.
Some school districts struggle with remote learning
Some school districts struggle with remote learning
Acum 10 Zile
When the coronavirus pandemic forced schools across the country to go digital, some wealthier school districts had few problems switching to remote learning. However, other areas where many students lack access to internet, computer hardware and other vital resources had to scramble to make the drastic conversion. Mireya Villarreal reports.
Ahmaud Arbery case: New surveillance footage provides more details
Ahmaud Arbery case: New surveillance footage provides more details
Acum 10 Zile
New surveillance footage from December is providing more details on the Ahmaud Arbery case in Georgia. Footage shows Arbery entering a home under construction, followed by a police call from Travis McMichael, the man who shot and killed Arbery. Omar Villafranca reports.
System near Florida could become first named storm of hurricane season
System near Florida could become first named storm of hurricane season
Acum 10 Zile
A subtropical storm pushing towards Florida could be come the first named storm of the 2020 hurricane season. The system is already bringing heavy rain and powerful winds in the Southeast. Jeff Berardelli joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" for an update on the weekend's weather.
Breaking down the debate on reopening amid coronavirus
Breaking down the debate on reopening amid coronavirus
Acum 10 Zile
When and how to reopen parts of the economy have become central topics of political discussion. Some states have moved forward with lifting lockdowns, but some fear it is too early and these reopening could lead to a resurgence in coronavirus cases. Washington Post national correspondent Philip Bump joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss why reopening the economy is such a complicated issue.
Tracking our progress: Medical developments in the fight against coronavirus
Tracking our progress: Medical developments in the fight against coronavirus
Acum 10 Zile
As the country begins to reopen, CBS News medical contributor Dr. David Agus breaks down some of the latest coronavirus developments.
House passes $3 trillion coronavirus stimulus bill opposed by Trump
House passes $3 trillion coronavirus stimulus bill opposed by Trump
Acum 10 Zile
The House of Representatives voted to pass the largest relief package in U.S. history on Friday evening, but the $3 trillion bill faces an uphill battle in the Senate and White House. Meanwhile, President Trump is at Camp David with several Republican lawmakers this weekend after setting an ambitious target to develop a coronavirus vaccine by the end of the year. Nikole Killion breaks down what's inside the historic relief package.
Some states allow businesses to reopen as retail sales plummet
Some states allow businesses to reopen as retail sales plummet
Acum 10 Zile
Dismal retail sales numbers and roughly 11.4 million layoffs are pressuring local governments to reopen, whether public health officials recommend it or not. Industry watchers are hoping for a resurgence as retailers in two-thirds of U.S. states reopen for business, with social distancing guidelines in place. Michael George takes a look at how businesses in these states are trying to get up and running again.
CBS News goes inside an NYC hospital on the front lines of COVID-19
CBS News goes inside an NYC hospital on the front lines of COVID-19
Acum 11 Zile
CBS News journalists were granted extraordinary access inside a major New York City hospital battling COVID-19 in "Bravery and Hope: 7 Days on the Front Line," a one-hour primetime special to be presented on May 15 at 9p ET/PT on CBS. "CBS This Morning" has a preview.
Idaho mom Lori Vallow's mother and sister speak out on "48 Hours"
Idaho mom Lori Vallow's mother and sister speak out on "48 Hours"
Acum 11 Zile
Thousands of people have joined the search for missing JJ Vallow and Tylee Ryan while their mother, Lori Vallow, awaits trial for charges of felony abandonment in Idaho. The children have not been seen since September 2019, and the strange story behind their disappearance has sparked a nationwide interest in the case. Jonathan Vigliotti speaks to Vallow's mother and sister, who insist she would never harm her children. The interview airs on "48 Hours" Saturday at 10 p.m. ET.
Gamesta Hiro
Gamesta Hiro - Acum 2 ore
L M A O
Cynical Skeptic
Cynical Skeptic - Acum 2 ore
COVID is a freaking HOAX, when is the other 90% of the Sheeple going to open their eyes: romind.info/video/qZRox7ifgrawn2k.html People look so ridiculous with those masks. no because the mask look ridiculous, but because the whole thing is a freaking HOAX. Covid is just the FLU, and this year it killed less people than in 2018 -2019 romind.info/video/nJdt3qaWkNPbfKA.html
Professor Swaggamuffin
Professor Swaggamuffin - Acum 2 ore
I like Charlemagne Tha God but I can't get over that name lol
Embryo
Embryo - Acum 2 ore
Trump 2020
Lisa K
Lisa K - Acum 2 ore
The second wave is deadlier!!
Moe Rey
Moe Rey - Acum 2 ore
The Donald. From stupid,by stupid,to the stupid.Maga!
The asiatic Lion
The asiatic Lion - Acum 2 ore
You could get it from china
Rainbow Flair
Rainbow Flair - Acum 2 ore
❤️💛🧡💚💙 🌈 I’m hand making items to help pay my bills. Thank you to anyone who looks, it’s greatly appreciated! Http://www.Etsy.com/Shop/Rainbowflair
Rob Stone
Rob Stone - Acum 2 ore
Trump is an angry old goat!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
Kurt Cpi
Kurt Cpi - Acum 2 ore
Murphy and the left have all taken the position that we can't allow people to get the virus. This is absurd, it's a contagious virus. People will get it. The "15 days" turned "45 days" turned 3 months to flatten the curve was intended to prevent overwhelming a healthcare system that was short on supplies and, it was thought at the time, short on beds. Hospitals were at excess capacity only in a few large metro areas. The curve is flattened, and the stated goal for shutting down has been achieved. 66% of hospitalizations are from people who stayed at home. The states with the highest per capita infections are the states that locked down the most and for the longest - this is indisputable hard data. There's no excuse for continuing to arrest working Americans while letting criminals out of jail. It's nonsense (and that's being very kind)! Yes, of course the numbers will tick up - it's a contagious virus!!
Tewthpaste
Tewthpaste - Acum 2 ore
*White: wear face mask be looking like Antifa.* *Black: wear face be looking like a robber.* *Asian: wear face mask be looking like a doctor.*
Olliwer
Olliwer - Acum 2 ore
If I remember it correct there are 63 items in a finnish baby box.
Miriam
Miriam - Acum 2 ore
Strange times that we live in. Jesus is coming! Are you ready?
Cristina M
Cristina M - Acum 2 ore
Dont believe msnbc lies
Peace Longlived
Peace Longlived - Acum 2 ore
Let's go to golf with Trump!!!
Liv Nonord
Liv Nonord - Acum 2 ore
With
FakeItalianoII
FakeItalianoII - Acum 2 ore
MAGA !!!
Craigerswuzhere
Craigerswuzhere - Acum 2 ore
So it looks like about 2,000 contact tracing jobs just opened up from these few clips. The hospitals should need help too in a few days with the surge of cases about to happen. They will need some help digging some graves and at the cemeteries too. Trump was right, the economy is about to be "booming".
Debra Wilson
Debra Wilson - Acum 2 ore
This is how we're going to be locked down again.
Ali Blablabla
Ali Blablabla - Acum 2 ore
not sure if everyone here admires him or this comment section got hacked
Emuel Sanders
Emuel Sanders - Acum 2 ore
all these liberals we need to teach em a lesson. first off the coronavirus is a dem hoax made to made trump look bad, trump has been treated horrible worst than any president in history... the lincon assasination??? that was staged if you look closley abraham lincon was the one who actually shot wilkes booth while sitting at the play, they blamed it on booth and the democrats killed lincon because they wanted slavery they staged the whole thing and it was a hoax, lincon didint actually die he is in tahiti making a banana picking colonly. #NOMORELIBS2020
Nat H.
Nat H. - Acum 2 ore
This “president” is a JOKE.
Sal
Sal - Acum 2 ore
Why but we have to go back to work ?
Dionte Love
Dionte Love - Acum 2 ore
Before Rome fell they were also hit with a virus 🦠 and the people were also very cavalier about it. They just wanted to have some fun.
Jimbo Slice
Jimbo Slice - Acum 2 ore
Reading these comments scare me our country is torn in 2!!! Let's all stop trying to control/know everything and care a little bit less
Dirg Ramsey
Dirg Ramsey - Acum 2 ore
Policy commitments like get out of jail free cards? Dear black people please don’t tell people how to act! Jussie Cosby OJ 😉
Minister Ron Richardson
Minister Ron Richardson - Acum 2 ore
Cops are overseers on the 21st century plantation.
Hi_ Pierre
Hi_ Pierre - Acum 2 ore
Stop lying!!!
The Engineer
The Engineer - Acum 2 ore
LIAR ALERT: Derrick Johnson, president and CEO of the NAACP, made the following statement about a remark by former Vice President Joe Biden during his Friday morning interview on “The Breakfast Club.” “Yesterday, former Vice President Joe Biden made a comment about the NAACP’s endorsement. We want to clarify that the NAACP is a non-partisan organization and does not endorse candidates for political office at any level.
RavensYankeesfan2052
RavensYankeesfan2052 - Acum 2 ore
If Trump said this I bet the title of this video would be much worse than "insensitive". Nothing but liberal biased hypocritical bs. The MSM is the enemy of the people.
Matthias Westphal
Matthias Westphal - Acum 2 ore
The new tactic play golf and let the people pray that the long awaited miracle will appear. The miracle announced by by king trumpet month ago.
46zztop
46zztop - Acum 2 ore
Lol. And last time we saw Bolsanaro he was eating from Trump's hands....
Liv Nonord
Liv Nonord - Acum 2 ore
Since 2018 l was begging for worship AT progressive to be held outside, place person at the doors to guard the building, air out the church.... park down the streets in the shopping centers and walk on up to the church.... eith speakers outside the churches
Adam Wylan
Adam Wylan - Acum 2 ore
Taking sympathy on the kids would set a terrible precedent. I hope justice is served
Riptor
Riptor - Acum 2 ore
Is this the part where we scream racist or xenophobe, or is that the wrong type of irrational fear to be displaying right now? I’m sorry I can’t think without the government
Emmit Stewart
Emmit Stewart - Acum 2 ore
There is such a thing as closing the barn door after the horse is gone, but in this case, the horse is gone, kicked over a lantern on the way out, and the barn is burning down. Closing the barn door just obstructs the people trying to put out the fire.
66lesjo
66lesjo - Acum 2 ore
Small nail bombs might change the scums behaviour.
LillyRose
LillyRose - Acum 2 ore
The media is the real virus
Aggromerchant
Aggromerchant - Acum 2 ore
Unbelievable is that they had it named after their family. Tappan Zee is a great name.
michael murillo
michael murillo - Acum 2 ore
Cornavirus: 😈keep it going. Love it, go more and more to the beach. I won't hurt you.
Nelson Greenway
Nelson Greenway - Acum 2 ore
Before you comment do your research this is the problem with people they hear one thing and assume it’s true.... Even tho they said multiple times it was just allegations but I guess allegations are enough to convict someone in this country
Dionte Love
Dionte Love - Acum 2 ore
Less people, less strain on the planet, less pollution, maybe they are all making a sacrifice to give the planet a break.
Christian Wellerding
Christian Wellerding - Acum 2 ore
Hang them.
SB
SB - Acum 2 ore
What's with these f****** and golf?
mikespg
mikespg - Acum 2 ore
They will die enjoying their lives.
kgaccount
kgaccount - Acum 2 ore
What Memorial Day will look like amind the coronavirus pandemic. Answer: It will look like FREEDOM. The only people who should still be sheltering in place are infected, ill or VULNERABLE children and adults, not the healthy. Until you show any concern about protecting our most vulnerable citizens, get over the fake outrage about other people's right to work and live free. www.sfchronicle.com/bayarea/article/Nearly-half-of-California-s-COVID-19-deaths-are-15258337.php
Laissez-Faire
Laissez-Faire - Acum 2 ore
Waited for hours to get on the beach? You’ve got more patience than me.
J P
J P - Acum 2 ore
Amen President Trump 💯❤👏🏾👏🏾we need more prayer not less period!!💯💯 Jesus is God and Lord over all❤
Zombies Fan 2020
Zombies Fan 2020 - Acum 2 ore
So he is a high pitched villager
Bella Huang
Bella Huang - Acum 2 ore
The more I miss the days before Covid, the more I hate CCP
Coffee Manic
Coffee Manic - Acum 2 ore
Hmmm... only in America?ugh🙄🙄
Eng Yonis Hussain
Eng Yonis Hussain - Acum 2 ore
Please subscribe for me romind.info/video/loKpzZlhscirhHo.html
Nairobi Dino
Nairobi Dino - Acum 2 ore
Since this video Donald Trump became president and Frank Lunzt gain 40 pounds! 🍔🍟🍕🌭😊
jay rider
jay rider - Acum 2 ore
Why don't they ask an expert like "Chris Watts" to give an opinion on the husbands interview? I know it sounds crazy but you never know what could be learned from these Guys.
furenaef
furenaef - Acum 2 ore
joe 'only joe biden can beat joe biden' biden
OWLERO
OWLERO - Acum 2 ore
I like how people complain that Trump isn't doing enough to help stop the crisis, but also complain when he does something to help stop the crisis.
E k
E k - Acum 2 ore
OPRAH have akways admired you..BUT if you'rE gonna call someone daughter..FIRST ask a mother what that means, BECAUSE I DON'T KNOW ANY MOTHER THAT WON'T LET HER DAUGHTER COME HOME SO SHE CAN PERSONALLY WATCH OVER HER AND BE IN THE WARMTH OF HER OR A FAMILY. THIS GIRL IS OBVIOUSLY IN A STRANGE COUNTRY ALONE VULNERABLE AT THE WORST TIME. IN HISTORY FOR A VERY LONG TIME!! WHAT IS THE USE OF HAVING MONEY IF YOU CAN'T BRING SOMEONE YOU CALL DAUGHTER HOME. GET THE GIRL HOME. SHE'S FRIGHTENED AND ALONE IN A STRANGE COUNTRY. PUT HER IN A GUEST COTTAGE UNTIL SHE'S QUARANTINED IF YOUR WORRIED ABOUT CATCHING IT BUT GET HER HOME. SHE SHOULD NOT BE ALONE AT THIS TIME!! NO ONE SHOULD. THATS A MOTHER DAUGHTER RELATIONSHIP. IT'S NOT ONLY ABOUT EDUCATION...ITS ABOUT EVERYTHING. ID BEING MY DOGS HOME for God sake...are you seriously NOT aware and kisteni g to Vruce Lipton and Dr BUTTAR vut to name a few???? Seriously lady wuse up. Being rhe girl home. She should NOT ve alone. Anything could happen her. I. Surprised and shocked at you! OPERAH...YOU ARE GUILTY OF SCARE MONGERING!!
Haha in Russia xa-xa
Haha in Russia xa-xa - Acum 2 ore
It’s awful what’s happening with covid
Why Me
Why Me - Acum 2 ore
Yep and they were making fun of Americas south.
Paulus Aurelius
Paulus Aurelius - Acum 2 ore
The average Brazilian needs twice as much sun or vitamin D than lighter skinned people. TAKE YOUR VITAMIN D!
Hallo
Hallo - Acum 2 ore
BOyCOTT China !!!!
utoy fortun
utoy fortun - Acum 2 ore
Stroke
Leo Hernandez
Leo Hernandez - Acum 2 ore
This is far too tragic and for the people making comments that covid19 is fake makes it disturbing
Gregory Smith
Gregory Smith - Acum 2 ore
Here's my ROmind channel romind.info/video/YIhktNGbiLS3oXo.html
Cassie Walker
Cassie Walker - Acum 2 ore
There are more white people who are killed by police. But the sad fact is, the media gets more of a reaction by playing mostly blacks.
Yungblacky
Yungblacky - Acum 2 ore
should've banned travel out of u.s for all ..... we need a new president
Roger Long
Roger Long - Acum 2 ore
Communist broadcasting system
Cassie Walker
Cassie Walker - Acum 2 ore
Outraged? Entitled much? Any WHITE person would have recieved the SAME treatment. Smdh!!
Daniel Ma55
Daniel Ma55 - Acum 2 ore
No one will go to war with China over Hong Kong.
Paolo Vito
Paolo Vito - Acum 2 ore
imagine being in court for a traffic ticket and obamas on the jury
Greg Karr
Greg Karr - Acum 2 ore
Too bad you can't trust CBS News and what they are reporting what a shame
Rick A
Rick A - Acum 2 ore
How about banning the N. Y. Governor from making any more genocidal decisions against seniors.
Phoebe McBride
Phoebe McBride - Acum 2 ore
Life in prison should be reserved for those that can't be rehibilitated and don't have remorse. I'd say five years in prison. After that, it's a waste on tax payer dollars. Vengeance is expensive. There is no "punishment" that can be served that will make the situation better. But life in prison can certainly make the situation worse. One life was ruined. And responsibility must be taken. But there is no reason to ruin more lives, especially of teens whose brains keep developing until they are 25. Victims always want vengeance. And that's understandable. But most of the time, hate won't make you feel any better.
Santa Claus
Santa Claus - Acum 2 ore
Musk and SpaceX are making space travel look more like going to the local airport before the pandemic hit. When you look at the newer space suits, the "jetway" to get them to the capsule, the spacious capsule interior, the touch screen controls, and even the Tesla SUV to take them to the gantry, it just looks like there should be a flight attendant on-board to serve them drinks during the flight. If everything goes to plan, this is far more than just another everyday launch to the ISS.
Rise N Shine Fam
Rise N Shine Fam - Acum 2 ore
The mom is so sweet
villa nueva
villa nueva - Acum 3 ore
So Brazil pulls a Trump, Trump decides to ban travel there. Talk about irony.
Yamashita Koike x DSBPMusic131
Yamashita Koike x DSBPMusic131 - Acum 3 ore
Disclaimer, LONG READ. Old news but still relevant for today. CBS was caught using Sky News' footage to pass off an Italian Hospital as a NY one. I'm posting a link to the NYPost but Memology101 also has a video on this. If you can't find the sources you know whats up and I have screenshots to prove said sources exist. The media doesn't talk about this but wants to attack theorists and people who actually expose any truth. This is something that can't be undone as New York is the supposed "Epicenter" of an even larger "Epicenter". It should've been easy for CBS to find actual footage of full hospitals and no footage would have been better than lying. nypost.com/2020/04/01/cbs-admits-to-using-footage-from-italy-in-report-about-nyc/ The US isn't even the real epicenter; China/Asia is because "COVID-19" started there and they easily have a much larger population. The US has 327 Million with New York having only 8M while China alone has almost 1.5 Billion. It would've been more believable to say it's getting bad. However, many media outlets repeatedly saying "the US is the Global Hotspot with NY as the Epicenter" is not only mathematically incorrect but incredibly flagrant. The "Global Death Toll" just passed 250,000 a few days ago. We learned of this about 5 months ago and there were around 7.8 Billion people alive before all of this. When you do the math, we only loss 0.003205141% of people in 5 months of Covid19 happening and 99.996794859% are still living. It would take many decades or possibly centuries for this "Virus" to reach real Pandemic levels. Authorities are objectively lying to the people but there are so many "Goody Two Shoe" and "I just do what I'm told" types eating it up. It's spring time and the flu peaks going into and coming out of Winter. So it's very likely that pneumonia and flu cases are added into the amount of supposed "COVID-19" cases. It's convenient that they all cause the same problems and a lot of people that die apparently had pre-existing health problems. According to Healthline, 3%-11%(millions) of America's population catches the flu every year on average. Every year, 200,000-500,000 people die around the world from the flu according to the CDC. Usually 200,000+ are hospitalized in the US each year but in 2018 the amount was 900,000+. The amount of people who died from it at that time was 80,000 but there was no quarantine or demand to have PPE then. The severity could've been due to adverse effects from releasing chemicals into the atmosphere to block the sun in efforts to "stop global warming". There are articles about geoengineering that address this. At this point, people are probably going to get tested whether they have it or not and may come into contact with someone who has the flu. Since all these people are gathered in one place and they're told it takes approximately two weeks to show symptoms, they are probably negative for "COVID-19" but are eventually that told they are positive anyway. There are definitely scare tactics being used but the thing is that CoronaVirus is legitimately a family of viruses that existed for a long time. So there is always the element of uncertainty at play. Even if it was a real Coronavirus out there, the media is highlighting the negative and making content off it. I skimmed through an article about Andrew Cuomo and supposedly his brother has "Covid-19" but they both were apparently on TV talking through Skype or something. I wouldn't be suprised to hear that "Andrew Cuomo's Brother Died" and you know if you say that someone didn't die from a certain ailment when people are scared left and right you'll be attacked because it does sound insensitive to conspire at that particular moment. That's how they have people divided right now. Looking at WorldoMeters.info, there were 273,859 recoveries which is like 23% of cases on the day/time I originally wrote this. The number of cases keeps going up on that site and in the media but the "Virus" is already pretty much everywhere it could possibly be. Not disregarding any death but it's really a small percentage of people dying around the world. People are not used to seeing large numbers referring to death on a TV screen and what we are seeing is normal numbers. If you make a timeline with knowledge of the flu peaking in December(when China started reporting Covid 19) and Febuary(when the US media started talking more about Covid 19) as well as knowing how many die every year, you know Flu Death is added to CoronaVirus death. They'll just be like "He died of flu complicated by Covid19". They'll do that with anything and Dr.Birx said on TV herself. Idk if you seen the video about Jason Hargrove and then woman loosely coughing on the bus but in the video he looked like an Overweight Man. He died two weeks after the woman coughed in the air of the bus but nobody thinks that maybe he died of Diabetes, had trouble breathing or any other overweight people problems. People just live in the Present off of Absolutes but notice how the media said that in NY "the curve is flattening". Now Cuomo is opening the NYS economy starting May 15th because apparently "Residents need some Summer Activities". Translation: Weather has been getting nicer, ceasing spread of the flu and we can't continue to lie once Summer is here. It's a complete 180 from the beginning of April when he was arguing with DeBlasio and Trump about who has the say so over how fast the states open. In addition, this is after Dr.Erickson had a briefing explaining how Covid-19 numbers are incorrect, constantly comparing it to the Flu and saying media as well as "experts" like Dr.Fauci are going about this the wrong way. NY opening gives the greenlight to other states to open much earlier than NY if not that much later. I'd say that's unsafe but like I thought when I initially heard of the "virus" at the top of the year, it's not that serious. The Blue Angels/Thunderbirds wanted to do a flight demonstration in NY on April 28th out of all times. If it was serious how they said it was in the beginning, we would have been hearing about soldiers that were dispatched becoming infected. I've even seen police officers without PPE outside but somehow people can't walk into some stores without a mask. On May 1st, Fauci claimed the virus will return in the winter and flu peaks going into winter. Let's say it's real, why are doctors getting laid off now? Overwhelming the medical system is supposed to be done during a Pandemic. This is what they signed up for. Imagine troops withdrawn with enemies at the frontline. There's people in hospitals with unrelated problems needing to be treated; now they're at a higher risk of dying. Instead of cheering for the few that remained, scream at the government for purposely understaffing the hospitals and cutting pay/hours. There is much emphasis on "asymptomatic" but people forget that the word "essential" is subjective. Facilities for building strength like the Gym are essential to me; but it makes sense that it's closed because people are higher risking of opening their poors and exchanging germs. Then you look at other uses of the word and see that restaurant's, liquor/wine stores and a good amount of companies ike Amazon or FedEx are still operating. The last thing you'd want to do during a virus outbreak is eat from a restaurant. Not every cook is a clean person. I worked in MSG cleaning the kitchens and Citi Field as a Warehouse Associate. I've seen dirty stations, chef's not washing their hands and have been around coworkers with bad hygiene. I've worked in departments that were understaffed and have been subjected to weird scheduling because companies prioritize saving money over being sensible. These companies always like to highlight how many people they hire every year; though many don't make the cut and people aren't paid as much as they should be, you should always be weary of who serves you. It's up to people who work in these places to be efficient but all this has been going on long before my involvement. I'm sure many people can relate. Liquor and Wine distribution can be given up during an outbreak. They're often unhealthy indulgences on top of you not knowing who is making your product. Even though companies like Amazon and FedEx can deliver essentials, they should only be delivering objectively life sustaining things like food products, health supplements or workout equipment. But of course that isn't the case because anything can be considered essential. Again, you don't know who has the Virus but you'd take something from someone who is traveling for 6-8 hours. What or who I would say is essential are Supermarkets, farmers, plumbers, electricians and a few technicians. You can apply what I said about Restaurants and delivery companies to Supermarkets and farmers; but with Restaurants and corner stores closed and delivery companies delivering only life sustaining products, you'd significantly reduce spreading. Supermarkets could simpy be open less days of the week. This opens a bigger window to properly guage demand, properly restock and charge more sensible prices. This decreases panic buying as people will have more time to see what they actually need. This decreases the chances of their workers falling ill and it'll decrease customers at risk as well. Especially if they allow normal entrance as opposed to waiting outside for an indefinite amount of time. Farmers are knowledgeable in taking care of plants and animals. If a sickness comes, authorities can notify farmers on how hard areas are hit ahead of time. Whatever catches the sickness can simply be grouped together and isolated. If they're in very severe condition or die, they can be disposed of. Lastly, plumbers, electricians and technicians can solve actual problems that affects everyday life. These are actually essential.
Big Paulie
Big Paulie - Acum 3 ore
Beach blanket bingo! That's the name of the game
saint r
saint r - Acum 3 ore
Granted we know what happened and how an act of force took the life of an american After all was said and done.. i am very happy that president Trump was aware of this situation during that year and PARDONED the ones sent to prison God bless
DonOffThaWest ._
DonOffThaWest ._ - Acum 3 ore
🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🤔🤔🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🤔🤔🤔🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾🖕🏾
Talia& Josh
Talia& Josh - Acum 3 ore
romind.info/video/pKaavN1eidiSo2k.html 😂😂😂
Steve H
Steve H - Acum 3 ore
Uhh... That's good. It should be closed and I didn't know they were considering changing travel restrictions. Nobody needs to come to the USA right now unless there's a good reason.
Tank The Pitbull
Tank The Pitbull - Acum 3 ore
Racists are made they are not born, teaching children not to hate others at a young age is very important.
Bill King
Bill King - Acum 3 ore
The only positive thing of Americans is that they can speak american english. What a bunch of losers and cowards.
saint r
saint r - Acum 3 ore
Thank you Mr Jim Lordy an american helping a rancher from abuse!!!!! I thank all these men that drove from all over the usa with their military outfits and weapons to stand and make sure that the rancher and his supporters were not victims of abuse
Elias Bender
Elias Bender - Acum 3 ore
why ban travel? we are the worst place to be rn lol
Juan Cantillo
Juan Cantillo - Acum 3 ore
Why.
Jorge Moreno
Jorge Moreno - Acum 3 ore
How is the Mexican/American border still open?
Arizona John
Arizona John - Acum 3 ore
Good keep these countries out of here, we have enough problems without starting this crap over.
Zues Toots
Zues Toots - Acum 3 ore
Wish trump would get Covid.
Chief Steps-In-Poo stinkyfoot
Chief Steps-In-Poo stinkyfoot - Acum 3 ore
Well doggon' it. The one country I wanted to go to.
BmorePatriot
BmorePatriot - Acum 3 ore
Because maybe they have better mental health than the US. Fools.
Ed Sanzo
Ed Sanzo - Acum 3 ore
My God, I hope he shot under par!
Angelica Monk
Angelica Monk - Acum 3 ore
That kid is an actor !!
Rise N Shine Fam
Rise N Shine Fam - Acum 3 ore
I carry my 25pound everyday everywhere I go with no car . Not a father if you don’t carry your kid after a crash
matute11
matute11 - Acum 3 ore
Fake News!! There is no new Virus!!! You guys are puds!!
Pa Ct
Pa Ct - Acum 3 ore
🤔
Wireman134
Wireman134 - Acum 3 ore
Brazil travel ban won't work. Someone from Brazil can and will fly to Canada, Mexico or some other country them jump into US.
Lick N Poke
Lick N Poke - Acum 3 ore
Eliminate liberal's and all problems will cease
ATLSweetieXOXO
ATLSweetieXOXO - Acum 3 ore
ServingLooksATL.com is having a 15% off Flash sale today