The Government Accountability Office's new report points out infractions from TSA employees such as sleeping on the job, giving friends and family preferential treatment and leaving work without permission. CBS News travel editor Peter Greenberg discusses these findings on "CBS This Morning."
New York Senator Charles Schumer is condemning stores that track shoppers' movements through the Wi-Fi signal on their cell phones. Khaliah Barnes from the Electronic Privacy Information Center discusses the implications.
Swiss pilot Yves "Jetman" Rossy learned to fly by strapping jet-propelled wings to his back -- he made his first public flight in America from the Experimental Aircraft Association Air Venture in Wisconsin. John Blackstone reports, in an exclusive story for "CBS This Morning."
Of the five Gronkowski brothers, four are on professional sports rosters: three play for the NFL, and one is a professional baseball player. The elite athletes credit their parents for inspiring them to move at "full speed through life." Don Dahler reports.
AT&T is the latest carrier to announce a new program that will allow customers to upgrade cell phones every year. CNET senior editor Dan Ackerman discusses the change with the "CBS This Morning" co-hosts.
Dozens of survivors from the Asiana flight that crashed in San Francisco are taking legal action against Boeing, filing a multi-million-dollar lawsuit against the plane's manufacturer. Carter Evans reports.
In their first public words since they were rescued, the three kidnapping victims who endured a decade of torture said via YouTube they are getting stronger and are grateful for their families and community. CBS News affiliate WOIO contributes this report.
Investigators will interview the pilots of the Asiana jet that crashed in San Francisco. They are taking a close look at the actions of the crew in the cockpit of the Boeing 777 before its doomed landing. John Blackstone reports.
On the Jersey Shore, sand dunes were put in place to protect the coastline from another disaster like Superstorm Sandy. Some homeowners say they are losing their view and the value of their home. Michelle Miller reports.
Online dating site eHarmony is responsible for five percent of marriages nationwide. Neil Clark Warren, the co-founder, explains why the scientific approach to match-matching is successful.
The actor discusses his latest role in Disney's "The Lone Ranger," as well as his acting career, his family life, and why he'd rather be Keith Richards over Mick Jagger.
Celebrity chef Paula Deen lost her Food Network television show and now some other key sponsors are looking at their options following an admission from the Southerner that she used racial slurs.
CBS News legal analyst Jack Ford talks to the "CBS This Morning" co-hosts about the opening statements in the George Zimmerman murder trial.
Investigators are considering arson as a possible cause of the Black Forest fire that burned for six days and destroyed nearly 500 homes. Firefighters are now making progress battling the fire -- the most destructive wildfire in the state's history. Manuel Bojorquez reports.
Jury Selection is set to begin in the Florida murder trial of George Zimmerman, charged with killing an unarmed teenager, Trayvon Martin. Mark Strassmann reports.
Barbara Garcia, a survivor of the massive tornado that struck an Oklahoma City suburb, found her dog buried alive under the rubble during her interview with CBS News' Anna Werner.
CBS This Morning" takes a look back at some of the signs and sounds of the disaster in Moore, Okla.
The desperate search and rescue operation continued through the night in Moore, Okla., where rescue crews crawled among the massive piles of rubble looking for trapped victims. Vinita Nair reports.
The tornado that cut through the center of Moore, Okla., destroyed two elementary schools and hundreds of homes. It was the fourth tornado to hit the town in the past 15 years. CBS News' Anna Werner reports from the devastation.
Hard-hit Moore, Okla., was among those hit by the strongest tornado ever recorded 14 years ago. Charlie Rose takes a look back at the 1999 tornado, and compares it to the scene of destruction after yesterday's massive storm.