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One Texas children's hospital is raising alarm bells after two children died of suspected abuse on the same day.
Ohio was the first state to suspend abortion services in what state officials said was an effort to conserve medical resources during the COVID-19 outbreak.
Tony Evers moved to delay the primary until June 9 amid the coronavirus pandemic​.
Governor Cuomo said New York may be seeing a glimmer of hope that the spread of COVID-19 is slowing.
In response to the Coronavirus pandemic, the IRS and Treasury Department extended the tax filing and payment deadline from April 15 to July 15. Tax attorney Sahang-Hee Hahn joins CBSN to discuss the implications of the delay and how it could also impact the anticipated stimulus check.
Matthew McConaughey and his family couldn't leave their home during quarantine to visit a local senior living facility, but they did the next best thing – they hosted a virtual bingo game for the residents there. "As Matthew would say, let's turn this red light into a green light," the Texas senior living facility said.
About 90% of Americans are living under stay-at-home orders — but a few governors are still resisting.
The Coronavirus Task Force holds a briefing at the White House.
"As Matthew would say, let's turn this red light into a green light!" the Texas senior living facility said
COVID-19 has claimed almost 70,000 lives around the world, but even as Americans brace for a "horrific" period, there are reasons for hope.
The company has promised to deliver 50,000 ventilators by July 4, which may be too late for some cities.
The dispute dates back to 2017, when the Archdiocese of Washington sought to advertise its Christmas-themed campaign on the side of public buses.
There is a "real danger" in getting overconfident and rolling back stay-at-home orders too soon, New York Governor Andrew Cuomo said Monday. "We're not going to make that mistake." He urged people not to get lax about social distancing and raised fines on those who violate state orders. Watch his remarks.
At his daily briefing Monday, New York Governor Andrew Cuomo said the number of new cases of coronavirus in the state has leveled off the last two days, but remains at a crisis level for the health care system. Watch his remarks.
"Every state in America is united in the fight to save the lives of our people," Governor Jay Inslee said
"We derive our inalienable rights from God, not any government," Pastor Tony Spell told CBS News.
Americans are warned to brace themselves for one of the toughest weeks yet in the coronavirus crisis. Also, Britain's Prime Minister Boris Johnson was hospitalized more than a week after he tested positive for coronavirus. All that and all that matters in today's Eye Opener. Your world in 90 seconds.
Doctors told CBS News that it's not just older people who are in critical condition.
The U.S. has been in social-distancing mode for about three weeks – it also has the most coronavirus cases in the world.
Move by nation's No. 1 small business lender to cap total loans at $10 billion could hamper new federal relief program.
With most elective surgeries canceled during the pandemic, hospitals experiencing revenue loss are furloughing staff members in the middle of the pandemic.
As Christians begin Holy Week leading up to Easter Sunday, many churchgoers are attending virtual services
This week on 60 Minutes: In an economy devastated by coronavirus, business owners and employees struggle with the loss of revenue and jobs. And, Lesley Stahl reports on how Holocaust survivors will be able to share their stories after death thanks to a new project.
Senior Medical Correspondent
A wealthy Florida businessman is arrested after a violent confrontation with his wife – she survived. Did his daughter’s sumptuous wedding lead to a murderous rage? "48 Hours" correspondent Peter Van Sant reports.
Struggling in a coronavirus-ravaged economy; And, Holocaust survivors will be able to share their stories after death thanks to a new project
New York hospitals stretched thin as governor says state may be nearing coronavirus apex; Los Angeles woman celebrates 110th birthday amid coronavirus pandemic.
After World War I, something much more deadly arrived on America's shores: the H1N1 influenza virus, known as the Spanish flu.
"We need your cooperation to prevent an explosive surge," Prime Minister Shinzo Abe told his nation, as the number of confirmed infections rises sharply.
It's the season for babies to put in an appearance, so "Sunday Morning" contributing videographer Judy Lehmberg offers us a little cuteness
This week we sat down with former Dr. Anthony Fauci and FDA Commissioner Dr. Scott Gottlieb for the latest on the battle against coronavirus
Hershel “Woody” Williams is the last surviving World War II Marine to receive the Medal of Honor in that conflict. His trip this spring to commemorate the 75th anniversary of the Battle of Iwo Jima was canceled, but the 96-year-old shared his advice about heroism, service and survival with Jan Crawford.
As Christians begin Holy Week leading up to Easter Sunday, many churchgoers are preparing to attend services virtually, not in person. A few pastors have defied government orders to stop holding gatherings of more than 10 people, but most places of worship are following the rules. James Brown speaks with two pastors about their virtual services.
Since assuming office in January 2017, Mr. Trump has appointed 193 judges to the federal bench, a staggering figure with few recent precedents.
LeVar Burton, the former host of the children's TV show "Reading Rainbow," is live-streaming readings of books and short stories on Twitter during the coronavirus crisis. The actor, director and educator is doing three readings a week, for children, young adults and adults. He joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss how you can find solace in books during this difficult time.
Steve Hartman introduces you to four people who showed courage and bravery when facing a difficult problem.
While the coronavirus is having a disastrous impact on cities like New York and New Orleans, the virus is also starting to hit rural America. Adriana Diaz visits a town in Wisconsin, where doctors are worried an already spread thin health care system could be stretched to the limit.
A tiger at the Bronx Zoo in New York City has tested positive for coronavirus. The 4-year-old Malayan tiger named Nadia is believed to be the first case of an animal infected with the illness in the U.S. Zoo officials say Nadia and six other big cats developed a dry cough, but they are expected to recover.
In some communities, the coronavirus pandemic appears to be disproportionately affecting people of color. African Americans have higher rates of the underlying health issues that can lead to death by the virus. Jericka Duncan speaks with health experts about the need to collect data on the race of those who have tested positive or died from coronavirus.
Steve Hartman teaches an online class on courage using four “On the Road” stories as his guide.
David Begnaud goes inside the Brooklyn Hospital Center, where doctors told him it's not just older patients who are in critical condition because of the coronavirus. He also speaks with a nurse, who described the situation as "something out of the Twilight Zone."
A Ford auto plant in Michigan is being converted from making car parts to making ventilators. Ford expects to start building the devices this month, ramping up to 7,200 a week. They've promised to deliver 50,000 by July 4, Kris Van Cleave reports.
The Supreme Court said it will "consider a range of scheduling options and other alternatives" if oral arguments cannot be held in person before the term ends in late June.
A look at what we've been covering on "CBS This Morning."
The president also announced Sunday that some 1.6 million Americans have been tested for the coronavirus.
Britain's Prime Minister Boris Johnson is in a hospital for tests Monday morning because he has had persistent coronavirus symptoms for more than a week. Johnson has faced harsh criticism for acting too slowly against the virus. Charlie D'Agata reports that just one month ago, he was not concerned about close contact with coronavirus patients.
A new U.S. government report finds hospitals are facing a combination of problems that make it much harder to deal with coronavirus, including slow testing, equipment shortages and staff burnout. Many hospitals also are losing revenue, which has led some to cut jobs, Anna Werner reports.
The Bronx Zoo says Nadia, her sister Azul, two Amur tigers and three African lions had developed a dry cough. They are all expected to recover.
Stories, links, web extras and more from CBS News' "Sunday Morning"
A look back at the esteemed personalities who've left us this year, who'd touched us with their innovation, creativity and humanity
Ellen Snortland about her book Beauty Bites Beast http://www.snortla
Interview with Ellen Snortland-a writer/ producer/ director/ humorist/ actor, dormant lawyer, women's and children's self-defense advocate, feminist-homemaker, Snortland has the unique ability to speak and write with authority on subjects ranging from knitting and cooking, to S.W.A.T. team methods of close-quarter hand-to-hand combat to the opportunities and obstacles of the professional American woman.
Donna Visocky of BelaSparks Productions about Spirit Fest 2010
Interview with Donna Visocky, founder of BellaSpark Productions. The members of BellaSpark Productions have over 20 years experience in non-profit work, business management and event planning and are committed to offering the very best in motivational workshops, seminars and events. According to Donna, “I have trained my entire life for this role. The events BellaSpark Productions bring to life will be the best thing I have ever done.”
Hanna R Goodman discovering your writer's voice http://www.hannahrgoodman. com/
Interview with Hannah R. Goodman, M.Ed, she is the author of YA novel, My Sister’s Wedding, which won the first place award for The Writer’s Digest International Self-Publishing Contest, 2004, children’s book division. She published the follow-up, My Summer Vacation, in May, 2006, which went on to win a bronze IPPY in 2007. A former high school English teacher, she now owns her own consulting company and teaches her home-grown writing course Releasing The Writer Within . Through her company, The Write Touch, she works as a tutor and teacher for student of all ages and as a freelance editor/writer for: fiction and nonfiction manuscripts, web site content, and marketing materials for all types of businesses. She also works as a career and college coach, helping people with their resumes and college application essays. Additionally, she is a writing coach and consultant to authors and would-be authors. In between running her own business, she has written four other novels about Maddie and, she hopes to publish them shortly.
Betsy Wiersma founder of Camp Experience for woman
Guest Host Kari Blair interviews Betsy Wiersma the creator of CampExperience™, 2008 will be the third annual event. Betsy is an author, speaker and special event marketer who specializes in WOW! She is a social entrepreneur who invented Camp to bring together amazing women and support homeless women and children. Read all about Betsy at or
Michael Moore-tips and tricks about your makeup routine m/
Michael Moore about natural cosmetics http://www.simply-

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