W
Tools
Change country:
cbsnews.com
cbsnews.com
JetBlue CEO Robin Hayes on how coronavirus is impacting airlines
The coronavirus outbreak could cost airlines around the globe over $100 billion in revenue, according to an industry group. American airline JetBlue saw shares drop by more than 20% since the first confirmed U.S. case in January, despite a slight rebound on Tuesday. The airline cut domestic flights because of a decline in passengers while also vowing to increase how often planes are cleaned. JetBlue CEO Robin Hayes joins “CBS This Morning” to talk about how they and other airlines are responding to the crisis.
2020-03-11 14:56:28
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Coronavirus in Washington: "If you do the math, it gets very disturbing"
Public health officials said at least 10 long-term care facilities in the Seattle area have reported cases.
2020-03-11 14:56:00
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
U.S. Soccer claims male players have "more responsibility" than females
New court documents reveals that U.S. Soccer claims women should not get paid as much as men because they argue that male players carry “more responsibility” and their job “requires a higher level of skill” than their female counterparts. A spokesperson for the U.S. national women’s team called the argument plain sexism. The women’s team filed a lawsuit against U.S. Soccer in March.
2020-03-11 14:49:30
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Washington state braces for thousands of potential coronavirus cases
Washington Governor Jay Inslee is expected to ban gatherings of over 250 people in most of the Seattle metro area as the state braces for potentially tens of thousands more coronavirus cases. Public health officials say several long-term care facilities in the Seattle area have reported cases. Jonathan Vigliotti reports from the Life Care Center in Kirkland, where 20 elderly residents have already died from the virus.
2020-03-11 14:49:26
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Doctor says there are “still barriers” to coronavirus testing
Confusion about coronavirus testing is widespread across the country as the government is racing to keep up with demand. In California, a state with about 40 million people, just over 1,000 people have been tested and 159 cases confirmed. HHS Secretary Alex Azar said on Wednesday morning that there is no federal barrier for doctors to get tests for patients. Dr. David Agus weighs in on the state of coronavirus testing on “CBS This Morning.”
2020-03-11 14:48:57
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Documents in Crosley Green trial could implicate new killer
A man who has spent more than 30 years in prison for a murder he says he did not commit could be a step closer to freedom after a judge overturned his conviction, citing an unfair trial. Crosley Green was found guilty of shooting and killing a 22-year-old man after the man’s former girlfriend identified him as the shooter. Green’s break came when his attorneys obtained notes prosecutors wrote years ago where they said they suspected the victim’s girlfriend of being the real perpetrator. Erin Moriarty reports on the case, which she has been following since 1999.
2020-03-11 14:33:39
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Coachella, Stagecoach to be rescheduled amid coronavirus fears
There are currently six cases of coronavirus in Riverside County, where the Coachella and Stagecoach music festivals take place.
2020-03-11 02:17:23
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
This week's new developments in the Trump impeachment inquiry
Scott Pelley reports the new developments in the impeachment inquiry into President Trump and speaks with voters and two members of Congress from both sides of the aisle who say the inquiry is necessary.
2020-03-11 01:50:25
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Land O'Lakes CEO Beth Ford: The "60 Minutes" interview
Lesley Stahl speaks with Land O'Lakes CEO Beth Ford about the challenges facing farmers today, the opportunities technology offers and what it's like to be the only openly gay, female CEO of a Fortune 500 company.
2020-03-11 01:50:25
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Mohammad bin Salman denies ordering Khashoggi murder, but says he takes responsibility for it
Saudi Arabia's crown prince also discusses the impact of a September attack on Saudi oil facilities, and responds to allegations that a female Saudi activist has been tortured in prison. Norah O’Donnell reports
2020-03-11 01:50:24
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
What you need to know about the Trump impeachment inquiry
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy and House Intelligence Chair Adam Schiff talk with Scott Pelley about the impeachment inquiry of President Trump
2020-03-11 01:50:24
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Shark devours a seal, researchers show how sharks are tagged in "60 Minutes" report
More sharks are being spotted near beaches in the North Atlantic Ocean, some just feet from the shoreline. Bill Whitaker reports on why the sharks are swimming so close and how scientists are tracking them.
2020-03-11 01:50:24
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Giant Pandas: How China and the U.S. are saving the iconic bear from extinction
Scientists and veterinarians from China and America are working together to restore the giant panda population. Scott Pelley reports.
2020-03-11 01:50:00
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
The family that dominates saddle bronc riding
Nine members of the Wright family are professional saddle bronc riders who rank among the best in the world. Bill Whitaker reports.
2020-03-11 01:50:00
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
The battle of Brexit
The divorce between Britain and the European Union started in June 2016. Closure doesn't appear to be coming anytime soon. Jon Wertheim reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:59
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Maria Butina: The "60 Minutes" interview
In an interview while she was incarcerated in a Florida federal prison, Marina Butina was defiant and resentful talking about charges that she worked as a Russian agent in the United States. Lesley Stahl reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:59
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Jamie Dimon: The "60 Minutes" interview
The chairman and CEO of JPMorgan Chase tells Lesley Stahl he's optimistic about the economy and explains why he's not running for president.
2020-03-11 01:49:58
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Jamie Dimon's data-focused investment in Detroit
JPMorgan Chase is using data to invest more efficiently, helping entrepreneurs open businesses in parts of the city that most need its services. Lesley Stahl reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:58
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Reporting on a president who says he's killed criminals
Maria Ressa has been threatened with rape, prison and death for her reporting on President Rodrigo Duterte's bloody drug war. Duterte's administration says her work is "fake news." Bill Whitaker reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:58
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
U.S. on sidelines in race for trove of metals sitting on ocean floor
Rare earth elements and metals used in cellphones, supercomputers and more are sitting on the ocean floor, ready to be mined by multiple countries. So why is the U.S. on the sidelines? Bill Whitaker reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:57
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Sesame and the IRC join forces to help Syrian refugee children
The International Rescue Committee and Sesame Workshop are teaming up on a major new effort to help young Syrian refugee children, including a new Sesame show in Arabic. Lesley Stahl reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:57
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
A standoff over Red Flag gun laws
Red Flag gun laws allow temporary confiscation of firearms if a gun owner displays dangerous or threatening behavior. The laws have been adopted in 17 states and the District of Columbia, but in Colorado, there's been fierce controversy. Scott Pelley reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:56
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
The case against Russian agents accused of interfering in the 2016 election
Twelve Russian military officers have been indicted for breaking into the Democratic Party's computers, stealing compromising information and selectively releasing it to undermine candidates. Bill Whitaker reports on the case against them.
2020-03-11 01:49:55
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
You've seen the image. Now, hear a widow recall how her husband and daughter drowned in the Rio Grande
A widely seen photograph of a father and his 23-month-old daughter who drowned trying to reach the U.S. was seared into memory this summer. Now, Tania Avalos, the wife and mother of the drowned migrants, is telling her story to "60 Minutes." Sharyn Alfonsi reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:55
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Why are more people in West Coast cities living in tents, cars and on the street?
Anderson Cooper visits a tent city in the Seattle area and hears from some of America's more than 500,000 homeless people.
2020-03-11 01:49:54
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
How MRI scans are showing scientists the physical makeup of our thoughts
Ten years ago, "60 Minutes" met a team of scientists at Carnegie Mellon University who had begun to decode simple thoughts inside the brain. Now they've moved on to identifying complex thoughts from spirituality to suicide. Lesley Stahl reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:54
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Is YouTube doing enough to fight hate speech and conspiracy theories?
YouTube’s mission is to give everyone a voice, but the site’s open platform has opened the door to hate. YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki tells Lesley Stahl what the company’s doing about it
2020-03-11 01:49:54
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
Inside Lalibela, the mysterious holy site visited by 200,000 Ethiopian Christians on their annual pilgrimage
In the northern highlands of Ethiopia stand 11 churches that the Ethiopian Orthodox Church says were built by angels. Scott Pelley reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:53
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
How an Oklahoma woman learned to fly like an eagle in Mongolia
In the Mongolian steppe, hunters partner with golden eagles to catch game. When Lauren McGough found out about it she said, "I have to see it. I have to do it.“ Scott Pelley reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:37
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com
What lies at the bottom of one of the deepest holes ever dug by man?
A South African gold mine that goes 2 miles beneath the Earth's surface holds far more than just precious metals. Bill Whitaker reports.
2020-03-11 01:49:37
2021-05-08T10:41:09.000000
1 y
cbsnews.com