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Some women report being drugged with needles at U.K. nightclubs

Student groups in more than 40 cities across the U.K. have organized boycotts of nightclubs next week, with many young women saying they're afraid of being drugged.

Taliban armed with U.S. weapons faces threat from ISIS-K

CBS Correspondent Imtiaz Tyab is on Kabul's streets with the Taliban who say they are using the American weapons they acquired in the U.S. evacuation to protect Afghans from ISIS-K.

Biden says U.S. has "commitment" to defend Taiwan if China attacks

The White House quickly walked back his remark, but amid questions over Washington's long-held policy of "strategic ambiguity," China warns the U.S. not to send "wrong signals."

Taliban says ISIS-K no threat, but bloodshed tells a different story

"We can completely guarantee security for the Afghan people," a Taliban commander told CBS News, days after a mosque bombing killed more than 50 people.

Vikings landed in North America 471 years before Columbus

A solar storm and chopped wood proved that Vikings were present in Newfoundland, Canada in 1021 AD.

Apparent threat from Haitian gang to kill kidnapped U.S. missionaries

An unverified video posted online appears to feature the leader of the "400 Mawozo" gang threatening to shoot all 17 of the hostages if $17 million in ransom isn't paid.

Queen Elizabeth spends night in hospital

Buckingham Palace said she was taken to the hospital for "preliminary investigations."

North Korea confirms test of missile designed for submarine launch

Tuesday's launch is the most high-profile weapons test by North Korea since U.S. President Joe Biden took office in January.

Queen Elizabeth spends night in hospital

In breaking news from Britain, Queen Elizabeth II reportedly spent the night in a hospital. Holly William has the details.

Tension rises in Haiti over missionary kidnappings

Protests erupted in Haiti as concerns over public safety continue to grow following the kidnapping of 17 U.S. and Canadian missionaries by a gang last week. Manuel Bojorquez reports.

Reports warn climate change threatens national security

The U.S. is getting a stark warning on the effects of climate change. Reports from defense and intelligence agencies say natural disasters like floods and droughts are forcing tens of millions around the world to flee their homes — creating a threat to U.S. national security.

Afghan evacuees start to leave U.S. military sites

Approximately 55,000 Afghan evacuees remain at U.S. military sites waiting to be resettled in communities across America.

Genetics linked to how much methane cows release

Cows are responsible for about 40% of global methane emissions.

South Korean workers channel "Squid Game" to protest economic woes

The huge popularity of the Netflix series gave the country's labor unions a strong theme for massive protests across the country, demanding "a world of equality."

More homes evacuated overnight as La Palma volcano continues its eruption

The Cumbre Vieja volcano erupted on the Island of La Palma on September 19 and shows no sign of slowing, having already forced the evacuation of over 6,000 residents and destroyed more than 1,800 buildings. Roxana Saberi speaks with a volcanologist who says the slow-moving lava means that there should be no real threat to human life.

Former flight attendants strip off uniforms in protest

They remained barefoot, wearing only a slip, in silence for a few minutes during the choreographed protest in Rome.

Haitian gangs have international groups, residents living in fear

Residents in the Haitian capital of Port-au-Prince remain in a constant state of fear after criminal gangs have swept the area to fill the void of an unstable government.

Haitians and international aid organizations live and work under ever-present threat of violence

Five days after 17 missionaries were kidnapped outside of Port-au-Prince, Haitians and international aid organizations continue to live and work under an ever-present threat of kidnapping and violence. Manuel Bojorquez has the latest.

South Korea has partial success with 1st launch into the space race

The country successfully launched a home-grown rocket for the 1st time, but the payload, a dummy satellite, failed to make it into orbit.

El Salvador lawmakers reject challenge to nation's total abortion ban

Congress members voted overwhelmingly against a petition filed by women's rights activists, who had challenged laws that make terminating pregnancy illegal in all cases.

Unprecedented drone-rescue plan for dogs trapped by erupting volcano

The four dogs have been stranded for weeks between rivers of red-hot lava streaming from the erupting volcano on the Spanish island of La Palma.

Protests held in Belarus amid claims president rigged election

There are fears the situation in the former Soviet Republic of Belarus is getting out of control. Protesters have taken to the streets against the longtime president. Chris Livesay reports.

ISIS accused of selling fake PPE online to finance terrorism

Federal prosecutors say terror groups based in the Middle East are targeting American first responders in an online scam, according to a senior Department of Justice official. Catherine Herridge reports.

New Zealand puts city on lockdown after first COVID-19 infection in months

New Zealand is taking urgent action to prevent the spread of COVID-19, putting the city of Auckland on lockdown after four new cases popped up. There had been no new infections in the country for over three months. Health officials say all of the infections were found in one household, and that surface testing was underway at a store where a man from the infected family worked.

Russia approves first COVID-19 vaccine

President Vladimir Putin declared that Russia has approved a vaccine for the coronavirus, but it comes after less than two months of testing. Charlie D'Agata has the latest.

Lebanese prime minister resigns amid protests over deadly blast

Lebanon's prime minister and his entire government stepped down on Monday, following public outrage over the explosions in Beirut that killed at least 160 people last week. But even their resignation didn't put an end to the protests. Imtiaz Tyab reports.

More than 70 killed, 3,000 wounded in Beirut explosions

More than 70 people are dead and 3,000 are wounded after two explosions shook the city of Beirut, Lebanon. The death toll has been rising by the hour, as investigators try to determine the cause. Chris Livesay reports.

Opera breathes new life into Circus Maximus amid coronavirus pandemic

In this era of social distancing, Chris Livesay reports how an ancient place in Rome has become a safe performance space.

Europe seeing COVID-19 cases rise as worldwide toll nears 18 million

The total number of COVID-19 cases worldwide stands at nearly 18 million, with the highest case totals outside the U.S. in Brazil, India and Russia. Elizabeth Palmer reports.

100,000 without power as storm barrels through Caribbean

A powerful storm is barreling through the Caribbean tonight prompting warnings in the U.S. Virgins Islands and Puerto Rico where about 100,000 are already without power.

Air conditioning units could spread COVID-19, research suggests

When the pandemic began, some hoped that the coronavirus would weaken in the summer heat. But cases have skyrocketed in the hottest parts of the country. Mounting evidence suggests that air conditioning may be partly to blame. Adrianna Diaz takes a look.

U.S. charges Chinese hackers with targeting coronavirus vaccine research

The Justice Department is accusing China of sponsoring hackers targeting coronavirus research labs in the U.S. Jeff Pegues reports. 

Oxford vaccine prompts protective immune response in human trials

There are promising results on three different coronavirus vaccines, including the leading candidate from the U.K.'s Oxford University. Trials show it provides two kinds of protection against COVID-19. Charlie D'Agata has the latest.

"Pandemia: Latinos in Crisis" explores why the coronavirus has been so hard on the Latino community

The coronavirus pandemic has been especially hard on the Latino community. A CBS News special, "Pandemia: Latinos in Crisis," explores why the community is vulnerable. Mireya Villarreal reports.

"Critical shortage" of glass vials could be disastrous for pandemic response

As the race to find a coronavirus vaccine continues across the world, a shortage of medical supplies, including glass vials, is raising concerns. Imtiaz Tyab reports.

Tensions rise as more than 140 Marines test positive for coronavirus at Okinawa base

More than 140 U.S. Marines based on the island of Okinawa, Japan, have tested positive for the coronavirus, prompting the nation’s officials to say they’re “extremely concerned.” Ramy Inocencio reports.

Russian hackers accused of targeting coronavirus vaccine developers

Intelligence agencies from the U.S., Canada and Britain say Russian hackers are once again targeting foreign governments. But this time, they say, they're accused of trying to steal research on vaccines for the coronavirus. Charlie D'Agata has the latest.

90-year-old Scottish woman climbs stairs for charity

In Scotland, an elderly woman set out to raise money for charity during the COVID-19 lockdown. And she did it by climbing a mountain, one stair at a time. Roxana Saberi shares her story.

Sweden sees high virus mortality rate after resisting lockdown

Many people in Sweden are satisfied with the country's lockdown-lite during the coronavirus outbreak. Meanwhile, others are unhappy with its as the region saw one of the worst COVID-19 mortality rates in the world. Elizabeth Palmer reports.

Florence's Uffizi museum reopens with pandemic restrictions

The Uffizi Gallery in Florence, Italy, has reopened after closing down due to the coronavirus pandemic. New health and safety restrictions, such as temperature checks and social distancing requirements, have been put in place. Chris Livesay reports.

Social distancing rules defied as UK pubs reopen

After months of lockdown, countries across the pond are slowly lifting coronavirus restrictions. People in the U.K. are celebrating their newfound freedom with ale, and museums in Paris opened their doors to the public. Charlie D'Agata reports.

Men convicted of killing U.S. journalist Daniel Pearl could soon walk free

The men convicted of the murder of Wall Street journal reporter Daniel Pearl could soon walk free. Pakistan's highest court supported an April lower court ruling that acquitted the men of the 2002 killing, citing a lack of evidence. Imtiaz Tyab reports.

More than 300 protesters arrested in Hong Kong

Authorities in Hong Kong used water cannons and pepper spray to disperse thousands of pro-democracy protesters and arrested more than 300 people. The protesters oppose new national security laws that aim to crack down on dissent.

EU reopening its borders, but not to Americans

The European Union will reopen its border to visitors from 15 countries but is barring any visitors from the United States. Holly Williams reports.

Dalai Lama weighs in on Beijing's crack down on Hong Kong's protests

Tibet's spiritual leader, the Dalai Lama, was forced into exile in 1959 after an uprising in his country was crushed by Chinese forces. Now, as Beijing clamps down on Hong Kong's freedom and massive protests, he says, he's wary. Ramy Inocencio reports.

Brazil ties U.S. with largest daily number of COVID-19 cases

The World Health Organization reported more than 10 million people have tested positive for COVID-19. Brazil and India are seeing the virus spread fast. Elizabeth Palmer reports.

Synthetic coronavirus vaccine in development in the UK could be easier to mass produce

There is encouraging news on a new type of coronavirus vaccine being developed in Britain. If effective, the vaccine could potentially be cheaper and easier to mass produce than others. Roxana Saberi reports.

Russia bringing back COVID shutdown amid record daily deaths

While vaccines are readily available, uptake has remained stubbornly low amid widespread mistrust. Now the Kremlin is ordering all businesses to close in a bid to gain control.

Coronavirus continues its global spread while Europe begins to reopen

While COVID-19 infections continue to fall across Europe, the Americas seem to be heading into a new and dangerous phase. Places where it appears the pandemic might be beaten, it seems to be making a comeback. Elizabeth Palmer has the latest.

Dreamers hopeful for the future as Supreme Court blocks Trump from ending DACA

On Thursday, the Supreme Court blocked President Trump's effort to wind down DACA. CBS News contributor Maria Elena Salinas shares emotional reactions from many who've faced an uncertain future in America.