This Morning from CBS News, April 22, 2015 – CBS News

New video

The Justice Department is investigating the deadly injuries a Baltimore man allegedly received in police custody. Baltimore police identified the six officers involved in Freddie Gray’s arrest. They have been suspended with pay. CBS News correspondent Chip Reid reports another cell phone video gives new perspective on Gray’s arrest, as he asks for officers for an inhaler and medical attention.

Officer on video

A deputy U.S. Marshal is under investigation for allegedly smashing a woman’s cell phone. Video shows the man apparently striking the phone out of the woman’s hands. She was recording law enforcement activity near her home. CBS News correspondent John Blackstone reports on the trend of capturing officers on video.


From the modest suburb of Hounslow, west of London, Navinder Singh Sarao shook Wall Street to the core. The Department of Justice yesterday accused Sarao of wire and commodities fraud. The futures trader faces charges include one count of “spoofing.” As CBS News correspondent Charlie D’Agata explains, spoofing is the practice of placing fake trades and cancelling them within seconds or less in order to shock the market.

Millennial voting block?

Millennials’ goals and choices may be much different than you think.CBS News elections director Anthony Salvanto and John Della Volpe of Harvard’s Institute of Politics discuss what’s shaping their views, and how they could reshape 2016.

Reagan shooter to be freed?

A court hearing today could determine whether John Hinckley Jr., the man who nearly killed President Ronald Reagan in a bid to win the affection of actress Jodie Foster, is granted nearly-permanent leave from the psychiatric facility that’s housed him for decades.

Disaster recovery

It was June 27, 1990, and Ed Weiler, the chief scientist with the Hubble Space Telescope program, was about to tell a room full of skeptical reporters that the newly launched $1.5 billion observatory’s supposedly flawless 94.5-inch primary mirror had been ground to the wrong shape and was unable to bring starlight to a crisp focus. Here is the story of how NASA pulled off an ingenious repair.

Unprecedented actions

California Gov. Jerry Brown has sounded the alarm over the state’s historic drought, warning that it will take “unprecedented actions” to solve the crisis. That battle cry has produced a brainstorming session like no other – prompting celebrities, tech gurus, politicians and business leaders to offer a range of innovative and outlandish solutions for easing the dry stretch that is now in its fourth year.

Can’t work forever

With many Americans failing to put aside enough money for their golden years, a significant number are banking on plan B: working past the traditional retirement age of 65. But workers’ expectations and actual behavior aren’t meshing, a new survey shows. Even though more than one-third of workers now say they’ll retire after the age of 65, in reality, about 50 percent of retirees are forced out of the workforce earlier than planned. Find out what is pushing them out of the job market.

Hip-hop poetry

Before her death last spring at the age of 86, author and poet Maya Angelou was working on a new project — one that puts her words to music. CBS News correspondent Michelle Miller reports an album was recently released that gives listeners a taste of an unusual collaboration that crosses generations.

Affleck regrets

Hollywood superstar Ben Affleck says he regrets asking a television program to cut out a part of his family history revealing a tie to a slave owner. CBS News Correspondent Vladimir Duthiers reports PBS is opening an investigation into how the resulting censorship occurred.

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