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The Grand Tour

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  • Dad's video of toddler climbing pool ladder goes viral
    Massachusetts dad filmed his 2-year-old son climbing up a locked pool ladder, showing other parents just how easy it is for kids to get into danger
  • Lincoln's iconic top hat and blood-stained gloves may go to auction
    "Somebody's got some explaining to do," says one former board member of the Lincoln Presidential Library and Museum in Illinois
  • Dad's viral video of toddler climbing pool ladder is a warning to parents
    A Massachusetts dad filmed his 2-year-old son climbing up a locked swimming pool ladder by himself, showing other parents just how easy it is for kids to get into danger.
  • "The Perfect Couple": Elin Hilderbrand on writing a murder mystery
    The New York Times bestselling author Elin Hilderbrand is known for her Nantucket-based novels. For her 21st book, she dives into a new genre: murder mystery. Hilderbrand joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her new book, "The Perfect Couple."
  • New effort to save Colorado's rainbow trout
    Summer is high season for the state’s more than $2 billion recreational fishing industry. But a disease in the water is killing rainbow trout, threatening to wipe out the species. Barry Petersen reports.
  • How strong is cancer patient's case against Roundup-maker Monsanto?
    A California man dying of cancer appeared in court, claiming a popular weed killer made him sick. In the first case of its kind to reach trial, Dewayne Johnson is suing Monsanto, the maker of Roundup. The 46-year-old blames his 2014 cancer diagnosis on Roundup's active ingredient, glyphosate. He's one of thousands of people nationwide, reportedly accusing Monsanto of failing "to exercise reasonable care to warn of the dangerous risks associated with use and exposure" to glyphosate. Monsanto denies the allegations. CBS News legal analyst Rikki Klieman joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss the strength of the plaintiff’s case.
  • Inside the Detroit train station Ford is transforming to take on Silicon Valley
    Ford Motor Company is stepping up its efforts to help Detroit compete with Silicon Valley. The automaker will reveal plans Tuesday to transform a 105-year-old train station into its high-tech base for the future of automotive mobility. Ford executive chairman Bill Ford Jr. recently gave "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King an exclusive tour of the historic space.
  • New details about audio of crying children purportedly detained at border
    Lawyer who received nearly 8-minute audio tape from a client says that person is of "impeccable integrity" and recorded it in person
  • Trump calls on Pentagon to create Space Force
    President Trump is ordering the Pentagon to create a separate military branch to handle space. "Space Force" would be the first new branch of the armed services since the Air Force was created in 1947. Supporters of the president's plan say the Air Force doesn't give space the attention or money it needs. David Martin reports.
  • Legal advocate says "suspiciously little" done to inform undocumented families of their rights
    Jonathan Ryan, executive director of the Refugee and Immigrant Center for Education and Legal Services, the largest immigration legal aid group in Texas, joins "CBS This Morning" from McAllen, Texas, to discuss the varying conditions of detention centers at the border and why establishing trust with the undocumented families is a big challenge.
  • Teen reunited with mom at border: "I didn't think I'd see my mom again"
    Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen says children taken into custody by the government are "very well taken care of." Conzuelo Godoy Garcia and her 15-year-son Renaldo fled Guatemala. Gayle King spoke to Renaldo about what he experienced in detention. He said he didn't get enough to eat and neither did other people.
  • House lawmakers to consider two immigration bills
    President Trump heads to Capitol Hill Tuesday to meet with House Republicans as his administration faces growing outrage over his "zero tolerance" immigration policy. Ed O'Keefe reports.
  • Eye Opener at 8: Trump heads to Capitol Hill for immigration bills
    A look back at what we've been covering on "CBS This Morning." Subscribe to get the Eye Opener delivered straight to your inbox.
  • 5 first ladies speak out on family separations at border
    Four former first ladies and the current, Melania Trump, spoke out against the unsettling images of children being separated at the U.S. border
  • Inside a lavish retreat where lobbyists pay for access to state AGs
    The top law enforcement officials in each state are playing an increasingly bigger role – and businesses and trade groups are noticing
  • Border separations ripple through midterm campaigns
    The searing images coming from the border have the potential to scramble midterm politics
  • Inside a treatment center for video game addiction
    People who obsessively play video games could soon have a formal diagnosis of addiction. The World Health Organization plans to classify "gaming disorder" as a mental heath condition in the newest edition of its disease classification manual. Jamie Yuccas reports.
  • Inside a lavish retreat where lobbyists pay for access to state attorneys general
    State attorneys general, who are the top law enforcement officials in each state, are playing an increasingly bigger role – and lobbyists are noticing. CBS News got an inside look at one lavish retreat at Kiawah Island, South Carolina, where businesses and trade groups paid for access. Some of the companies are under investigation by state attorneys general, but still give large donations so they can get one-on-one access to AGs to state their case. Nancy Cordes reports.
  • Texas resident: "We can't just open up the borders"
    "CBS This Morning" co-host Gayle King speaks with a man in McAllen, Texas, about the recent crackdown on illegal immigration along the U.S.-Mexico border. He says he left Mexico when he was seven and came to the U.S. on a visa before becoming a citizen at 18.
  • Backlog of immigration cases causing major processing delays
    Many people who try to enter the U.S. legally are turned away because of a huge backlog in asylum applications. According to a U.N. report released Tuesday morning, the U.S. leads the world in requests for asylum. More than 640,000 people had pending applications at the end of last year – a 44 percent increase from 2016. The U.S. had only made decisions on about 10 percent of those requests. David Begnaud reports.

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