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Author: CBS News Radio

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Start your day with award-winning co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil in Studio 57, as they bring you the most important headlines, intelligent conversations and world-class original reporting from around the world.
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Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, co-host Anthony Mason talks with Sarfraz Manzoor, whose lifelong passion for the music of Bruce Springsteen formed the basis of his new movie "Blinded by the Light," in which a Pakistani teen from Britain finds salvation in the lyrics and storytelling of "The Boss." Manzoor explains how he and his friend Roops became Springsteen fans and why he decided to write a book that he considers a "love letter to Springsteen." He discusses how the book turned into a screenplay and how he got Springsteen's approval to use his music in the film. Plus, Manzoor shares the special moment Springsteen showed up to the film's premiere in the town that helped launch his career, Asbury Park, New Jersey.
Up to 60 million Americans will be uncomfortably hot today, and millions more could face severe thunderstorms. An avowed white nationalist is expected to be arraigned today in Ohio after allegedly plotting a mass shooting against Jews. At least two more alleged shooting plots in other states have been broken up in the past week. This morning, Britain's Prince Andrew is responding to sexual abuse allegations against Jeffrey Epstein for the first time since his longtime friend hanged himself in jail. Iran is warning the U.S. not to retake a seized supertanker released overnight.
Dale Earnhardt, Jr and his family were in a small plane that ran off a runway and caught fire yesterday in east Tennessee. Israel now says it will allow a humanitarian visit from a congresswoman it barred from entering the country. But minutes ago, Congresswoman Rashida Tlaib called Israel's demands "humiliating" and said she won't go. Congresswoman Ilhan Omar is still excluded by order of Israel's prime minister, after pressure from President Trump. South Korea held an emergency National Security Council meeting this morning, just hours after North Korea fired two more projectiles into the sea. President Trump hammered Democrats in the second big speech of his weeklong vacation. New York City's police commissioner says there is a mental health emergency in his department after the ninth suicide by an officer this year. Pennsylvania's governor says he'll announce executive actions on gun control today, after a gunman wounded six officers in a shootout in Philadelphia.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, meteorologist and CBS News climate and weather contributor Jeff Berardelli talks with two climate scientists about the extreme heat that made July the hottest month ever on record. Tom Crowther, a professor at ETH Zurich, was the senior researcher on a recent study about how by 2050, the weather in most cities will be drastically different. He shares solutions to combat what he refers to as the "climate challenge." Then, Loughborough University's Tom Matthews discusses the effect that extreme heat has on the human body and warns why we shouldn't become overly dependent on air conditioning as global temperatures continue to climb.
A nightlong standoff that paralyzed a Philadelphia neighborhood is over, after the man accused of wounding six police officers and shooting repeatedly at others surrendered overnight. Americans saw a big chunk of their stock market saving disappear yesterday over fears of an economic recession. Russian airline pilot averted a disaster this morning outside Moscow. House Republican leaders are condemning comments from one of their own this morning, Iowa Congressman Steve King. This morning, we're hearing more firsthand accounts from alleged sex abuse victims of Jeffrey Epstein. We're also learning more about the whereabouts of Ghislaine Maxwell, who has kept a low profile since Epstein's death.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, professor Ibram Kendi of American University tells co-host Tony Dokoupil that we're all trained to be racist and now we need to learn to be antiracist. In his new book, "How to be an Anti-Racist," Kendi traces the roots of racism and slavery back to Prince Henry of Portugal in the mid-1400s. He considers bigotry to be one of the three lethal weapons threatening human existence, along with nuclear war and climate change. Kendi also explains how racism harms almost everyone, no matter the color of their skin.
One of Jeffrey Epstein's accusers has filed the first lawsuit against his estate since his apparent suicide. The Chinese government is blasting pro-democracy protesters who shut down Hong Kong's airport and fought with riot police. For the first time, President Trump says American Consumers, not China, could pay a price for his ongoing trade war. A new timeline of the Dayton, Ohio massacre provides chilling details about the shooter's movements. There are new warnings this morning about a possible link between severe lung disease in teenagers and e-cigarettes and vaping.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, geriatric physician Dr. Louise Aronson joins co-host Gayle King to share some of the common myths about getting older. In her book "Elderhood: Redefining Aging, Transforming Medicine, Reimagining Life," Aronson writes that peak happiness and life satisfaction is usually reached around age 60 or 70. She says we should think of old age as a "third act" of life, with unique ambitions and pleasures as we change throughout our lives.
A traffic stop in California turned into a gun battle that killed a highway patrol officer last night. This morning, Australian police are praising bystanders who helped end a deadly stabbing spree in Sydney. More than 37 million people from the mid-Atlantic region to the Northeast are under a threat of flash flooding and severe weather today. Congress is now investigating Jeffrey Epstein's apparent suicide, with new reports raising questions about the federal jail where he was being held. One of the most powerful and celebrated men in opera faces allegations of sexual misconduct, that spanned several decades. The Trump administration's newest immigration policy will affect hundreds of thousands of legal immigrants.
Only on the "CBS This Morning" podcast, Vanity Fair editor in chief Radhika Jones joins co-host Anthony Mason to discuss how she's working to preserve the magazine's prestige amid a changing media landscape. Jones, who was named editor in 2017, says print media still holds power, but her staff is also working to manage and grow the entire brand, including its digital platforms and annual Vanity Fair Oscar party. She shares the iconic covers that inspired her and why she's confident Vanity Fair will continue to capture the big stories of our time.
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Comments (7)

peacefulbabies

where is Friday's news and mondays news? please put the date in the title of the episode

Aug 6th
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Trinity  miller

peacefulbabies 🤔🤔I haven't noticed it

Aug 7th
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Sarah Martinez

you should get an interview with Foundation for PR and Discover Puerto Rico to get their statement on this situation....

Jul 30th
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Yves Jenkins

Sarah Martinez Ok!

Jul 31st
Reply

Rhonda Vollmer

turn off the back ground music? why does it play so long

Feb 24th
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Eileen Spenger Fogerty

You have to approve of every picture on your yearbook page. Duh...! He knew.

Feb 11th
Reply

David Mankins

First time listening to your podcast and it's a great service! I try to watch CBS THIS MORNING everyday but miss things here and there. So thank you.

Jan 17th
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