Getgle News

source: [ CBS , NKNEWS , FOX, , majority report , RMS , ISLAM , stormfront ]

Thousands of Haitian migrants converge on Texas border town

A humanitarian crisis is growing at the U.S.-Mexico border as thousands of Haitian migrants are waiting in squalid conditions under a Texas bridge. Omar Villafranca has more.

France recalls ambassador to U.S. over submarine deal

France recalled its ambassador to the U.S. after the U.S. and the U.K. reached a deal with Australia to build nuclear submarines for the nation. The French had their own deal with Australia, which was scrapped.

NYC vaccination requirement becomes a flashpoint for U.N.

The Biden administration worries that this year's U.N. General Assembly could become a COVID-19 "superspreader event" as world leaders descend on New York City.

Pentagon admits drone strike killed Afghan civilians

The Pentagon previously described a drone strike it launched in Kabul during the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan as “righteous,” claiming it killed an ISIS-K terrorist. Military officials now admit it killed as many as 10 civilians, including children, and not a terrorist. David Martin reports.

Thousands of Haitian migrants waiting under Texas bridge in squalid conditions

The temporary encampment has grown rapidly and officials are struggling to provide food, water and sanitation.

How athletes use high-tech gear to train for the Olympic Games

Hundredths of a second sometimes spell the difference between first place and second place in the Olympic Games. Popular Mechanics looked at some of the gear and technology athletes are using to boost their chances at next month's Rio Games. Matt Goulet, the magazine's senior associate editor, joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to explain how some of the top Olympic technology is being used.

What to expect from North Korea amid rising tensions

Douglas Ollivant, senior fellow at New America and an adviser for Monument Capital Group, joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" from Washington to discuss the rising tensions with North Korea and other security threats facing the U.S.

Coronavirus: What it looks like now, and what you can do

As coronavirus infections spread throughout the globe, Dr. David Agus joins "CBS This Morning" to break down how the epidemic is predicted to play out, what people can do to try and stay protected.

Despite latest Syria cease-fire, fighting continues in Aleppo

A cease-fire took effect Saturday in parts of Syria, but fighting continues around the city of Aleppo. The Syrian government and Russian forces are trying to retake that rebel stronghold. Over 200 people have died in Aleppo over the last week, according to a Syrian monitoring group. Holly Williams reports.

Hiroshima survivor remembers nuclear blast, 75 years later

75 years ago Sunday, the United States dropped the second of two atomic bombs on Japan in an effort to hasten the end of World War II, with what was the most powerful weapon ever employed in human history. The target was the port city of Nagasaki, after the first bomb was dropped on Hiroshima August 6. The two bombings killed more than 200,000 people. Ramy Inocenio spoke to a survivor of the Hiroshima blast.

North Korea says it has suspended nuclear and missile tests

North Korea says it has suspended its nuclear and long-range missile tests and will close its nuclear test site. The surprise announcement comes just days before North Korean leader Kim Jong Un is expected to meet for a summit with South Korean president Moon Jae-in. Errol Barnett reports.

Frederick Douglass' connection with Ireland

175 years ago, Frederick Douglass arrived in Ireland. Just seven years after his escape from slavery he wrote his memoir and hoped to connect to a nation's people who supported his cause. That legacy is something his family still celebrates. Michelle Miller reports.

Questions intensify after search for plane enters new phase

Malaysian officials are refocusing their investigation into the plane's crew and passengers after they announced the plane was deliberately steered off course, which is only raising more questions. CBS News aviation analyst Mark Rosenker joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" for a discussion on where the investigation goes from here.

Documentary: "Sweet Micky for President"

The people of Haiti are voting for a new president tomorrow. Their current president is Michel Martelly, the outlandish pop-star who is also known as "Sweet Micky." Martelly's road to presidency in 2011 is the subject of a new documentary, "Sweet Micky for President." It follows Pras Michel, the Grammy-winning rapper and founder of the hip-hop group "The Fugees," as he returns to his homeland after the 2010 earthquake that left Haiti in shambles. Pras Michel, who produced the movie, joins "CBS This Morning."

Morning Rounds: Zika fight, sex education and impact of reading

CBS News chief medical correspondent Dr. Jon LaPook and CBS News contributor Dr. Tara Narula join "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss the need for funding to fight Zika, as Florida is investigating a second suspected case of the virus transmitted by mosquitoes. Also, pediatricians are urged to talk to young patients about sex and new research finds reading narratives may encourage empathy.

Queen allows tour of Buckingham Palace ahead of major renovation

Buckingham Palace throws its gilded doors open to the public for its summer exhibition while the queen is at her summer residence. Elizabeth Palmer takes us inside the 300 year old palace.

Woman says ambitious startup app could have helped save her husband's life

A new app is making it easy to locate someone in the event of an emergency, by pinpointing a location anywhere on the planet within a 10-foot square and assigning it a unique three-word designation. Charlie D'Agata speaks to a woman who said the app's three little words may have saved her husband's life.

Protests follow Trump to Scotland

President Trump is spending the weekend at one of his golf resorts in Scotland as he prepares for Monday’s summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Finland. On Friday, hundreds of protestors demonstrated in Glasgow, Scotland’s second-largest city, against Mr. Trump's visit to the U.K. Roxana Saberi reports from Turnberry, Scotland.

Kansas man arrested for plotting bombing at military base

Federal authorities are holding a 20-year-old Kansas man, after he allegedly tried to set off a bomb at Fort Riley, Kansas. Officials say John Booker Jr. intended a suicide attack on the army bases in support of ISIS. Mark Albert tells us more about the details.

Inside the Paris suspects' link to Islamic extremists

Authorities have linked the suspects from the Paris terror attacks to al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula. CBS News national security analyst Juan Zarate joins "CBS This Morning Saturday" to discuss the connection to global terrorism.

Turkey imposes 48-hour coronavirus lockdown

With the global coronavirus death toll exceeding 100,000, the World Health Organization warns that lifting lockdown measures too early could lead to even deadlier outcomes. Turkey announced a 48-hour curfew for its major cities, becoming the latest country to enact such measures. Holly Williams reports on how Turkish residents prepared themselves for the lockdown that would leave only pharmacies, bakeries and essential services such as hospitals open.

The search for answers about "hell ships" of World War II

It's a rarely taught and often forgotten part of World War II: What happened to thousands of allied soldiers aboard the so-called "hell ships"? Jeff Glor has the details on a new effort to bring peace to their survivors and descendants.

Pro-democracy protests continue at Hong Kong campus

In Hong Kong, the siege of a top university is now in its seventh day as police surround a small number of anti-government protesters holed up inside. Police say they will not try to storm the campus again after violence last weekend. This comes on the eve of local elections, the first public elections since the pro-democracy movement began. Ramy Inocencio reports from Hong Kong.

North Korea tests ICBM that could "probably" hit U.S. mainland

Gordon Chang writes about North Korea for The Daily Beast and is the author of the book "Nuclear Showdown: North Korea Takes on the World." He joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss the whether the intercontinental ballistic missile North Korea tested on Friday could hit the U.S. mainland, what the U.S. needs to be asking China and how President Trump could respond to the test.

Indonesia passenger jet goes missing shortly after takeoff

Debris from a missing Indonesian jetliner with at least 62 people including 10 children on board may have been found north from Indonesia's capital Jakarta. The Boeing 737-500 was about one hour into its 90 minute flight over the Java Sea, traveling from Jakarta to Borneo island Saturday when it lost contact with the control tower.

Trump uses migrant caravan to fire up his base

Thousands of migrants are hoping to continue their trek toward the U.S. border from Central America Saturday morning. Their caravan is at the border separating Guatemala with Mexico. At a Friday night rally in Arizona, President Trump warned that the caravan must be stopped before it reaches the United States. The presidents of Honduras and Guatemala will meet Saturday to talk about returning the migrants to Honduras. Chip Reid reports.

State of emergency declared in Mali after dozens die in terror attacks

In the wake of Friday's terror attack, a 10 day state of emergency is in effect in the West African nation of Mali. More than a dozen people died in the assault on a luxury hotel in Mali's capital, including one American. More than 100 people were taken hostage. CBS News' Jonathan Vigliotti reports.

Saturday Sessions: Katie Melua performs "A Love Like That"

Katie Melua's jazz and folk-influenced sound may be new for some American audiences, but she's spent the last 15 years as one of Great Britain's top artists. Her first seven studio albums were certified platinum in the U.K., 56 times. Her latest effort, "Album No. 8," was released in the fall. Melua joins "CBS This Morning" to perform "A Love Like That."

Cautious optimism as Syria ceasefire begins

After five years of bloodshed, the first ceasefire since Syria's civil war began is underway. Elizabeth Palmer is among the few western reporters to get inside Syria. Palmer reports on the pause in the fighting, which if it lasts, could be a precursor to peace talks in March.

Headlines: Kmart stores hit by data breach

"CBS This Morning: Saturday" takes a look at some of the headlines from around the globe.

How China is cracking down on poor English translations

If you've ever traveled to a foreign country you may have noticed directional signs or menu items where the English translation isn't quite right. In China, these "lingusitic misfires," while amusing to some, have become something of a sore spot for the government, which wants to present a more sophisticated image to the rest of the world. Ben Tracy reports.

Volunteers in India deliver meals to families as COVID-19 crisis rages on

The recent COVID-19 surge in India has been devastating. The virus has caused at least 29 million infections and 363,000 deaths, most of them since mid-April. While new cases are declining, the nation of more than 1 billion people continues to struggle with the societal effects of the virus. In one major city, an army of volunteers is trying to deliver help and hope on three wheels.

Pentagon "reasonably certain" hell-fire missile fired by drone killed Jihadi John

In 2014, Mohammed Emwazi became a symbol of the brutality that ISIS was capable of Jihadi John, as he came to be known, beheaded several westerners including journalists James Foley, Steven Sotloff, and aid worker Peter Kassig. Today in Baghdad, Army Colonel Steven Warren said that the Pentagon is "reasonably certain" Emwazi was killed last night by a hellfire missile fired by a drone. Chip Reid has more.

Recent foreign policy decisions run contrary to Trump campaign

Amber Phillips, staff writer for The Washington Post, joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss the Trump administration's recent foreign policy decisions.

Rio's Olympic-sized troubles

With the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio less than three months away, the focus has been on everything but the Games themselves. From the spreading Zika virus to political turmoil, Brazil is grapping with a bevy of issues that have left some to call for the Games to be moved, postponed or even cancelled. Wall Street Journal's Sara Germano joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss.

London may remove statues amid global anti-racism protests

The renewed nationwide effort in the U.S. to remove statues of Confederate leaders and slave owners has reached overseas as monuments to British slavers in London are now at the center of a national debate. A monument to Edward Colston, a 17th century slave owner, was thrown into the British harbor by protesters. Imtiaz Tyab reports from London.

What went wrong on Malaysia Air Flight 370?

The investigation into what went wrong aboard Malaysia Air Flight 370 is now being focused on the plane's crew and passengers. CBS News Travel Editor Peter Greenberg joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss how deliberate acts aboard the missing plane may shed some light on what went wrong.

Fulfill your wanderlust with this global trek

From witnessing breathtaking views at Zion National Park to shopping for homes in Italy that cost just a euro, travel with CBSN’s “Saturday Stories” for an adventure to satisfy your wanderlust.

Palestinians receive mail blocked by Israel – eight years later

The recent thawing of relations between Israelis and Palestinians in the Middle East is bringing some surprising items to the West Bank. Letters, packages and presents first sent from Jordan eight years ago are finally arriving at their intended destinations. Jonathan Vigliotti reports.

Trump border wall could pose threat to Sierra Madre ecosystem

In the final weeks of the Trump administration, the rush to complete the border wall is no more challenging than in the Sierra Madre, a mountainous corner where Arizona and New Mexico meet Mexico. However, along with its intent to stop people, the wall there would also stop rare animals who go back and forth from Mexico to the U.S. in the north where there is more water for them to drink. Michelle Miller explores the area, and speaks to conservationists about the importance of preserving the area's biodiversity.

“Hermoine” makes second voyage from France

In 1780 the French warship carried the Marquis de Lafayette across the Atlantic to rejoin General George Washington and the American Revolution. Now, a full-scale replica of the “Hermoine” is making the same voyage. Mark Phillips reports on how all of this came to be.

How could terrorists fly under the radar of security agencies?

After Paris attacks, questions are raised about how terrorists could fly under the radar of security agencies. Former CBS news correspondent and now deputy commissioner of intelligence and counter-terrorism at the NYPD, John Miller joins “CBS: This Morning Saturday.” Also joining “CBS This Morning: Saturday” is former number two at the CIA and now CBS news senior security contributor, Michael Morell.

Why great white sharks are a mystery to scientists

The great white may be the ocean's most feared fish, but scientists say there are more questions than answers when it comes to the sharks. National Geographic Magazine takes a deeper dive into the world of the great white in its July issue, as part of the magazine's "Summer of Sharks," highlighting a different species each month. Photographer Brian Skerry joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to share how he captures his up-close shots of sharks and explain why the great whites remain a mystery and aren't as scary as they seem.

Inside the delicate, unique process of making of ice wine

Most produce suffers in freezing cold weather but for one very special variety of wine it's the magic ingredient. Don Dahler goes inside the making of a rare vintage that relies on winter to bear its essential fruit.

Obama wants troops pulled from Ukraine border

In a phone call with Russian president Vladimir Putin to discuss the crisis in Ukraine, president Obama demanded Putin pull back the tens of thousands of combat ready Russian troops who are massed on Ukraine’s border. The president spoke with Scott Pelley in Rome.

European Union in murky situation after Brexit vote

The fallout from Britain's vote to leave the European Union could mean that other other nations might decide to leave as well. Fifty-two percent of Britain's voters decided to depart, sending stock markets falling. Prime Minister David Cameron plans to leave by October. Mark Phillips reports from Britain's Parliament.

Putin blames Ukraine for Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 attack

Russian President Vladimir Putin does not want people to prejudge the outcome of the investigation. Clarissa Ward reports.

Counter-terrorism raids step up in Belgium

As counterterrorism raids step up in Europe in the wake of the Brussels bombings, police have made at least four arrests in a series of raids in Belgium and other four other countries. New evidence has been found about another attack planned in France. Allen Pizzey reports from Brussels with the latest.

Driver who crashed into W.H. barrier was known to Secret Service

President Trump was inside the White House Friday when it was put on lockdown following an attempted security breach. The Secret Service says a woman intentionally crashed her vehicle into a security barrier on the southwest side of the White House, near the old executive office building. Mola Lenghi reports.

Violent coup defeated in Turkey

At least 161 people are dead and more than 2,800 military members are under arrest after a failed coup in Turkey Friday. As the nexus between the Middle East and Europe, Turkey is important for U.S. interests. But relations between the two nations have deteriorated in recent years, as the U.S. complained that Turkey - which hosts the U.S.-led coalition fighting ISIS -- was not doing enough to fight the Islamic state. President Obama is urging all parties in Turkey to support the democratically elected government of President Recep Tayyip Erdogan. Holly Williams reports from Taksim Square in central Istanbul, the site of Friday night's violent clashes.