Venice, Italy, is facing the second worst flooding in nearly 100 years, and high tide could hit nearly twice the normal level on Friday. At least two people have died, and the city's mayor has closed the historic St. Mark's Square. Holly Williams reports.
The apparent whistleblower who revealed Google is collecting medical records from about 50 million Americans said "Project Nightingale" raised red flags, including a security risk of "placing medical data in the digital cloud." Google said it's using the information to improve health care and reduce medical costs, under strict privacy and security standards. Wired Editor-in-Chief Nick Thomson joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the privacy and security concerns.
Automatic emergency braking will be standard in most cars in 2022. It's expected to cut the number of rear-end crashes in half. But hundreds of drivers say sometimes the system slams on the brakes apparently for no reason. Kris Van Cleave reports.
Only about 4,000 snow leopards are left in the wild. Now considered a "vulnerable species," they roam across Central Asia where climate change and poaching further threatens their survival. A program in the remote mountains of Russia and Mongolia is trying to save the local species, and it's working. Elizabeth Palmer reports.
Air Force X-37B spaceplane successfully returned to earth Saturday after a 780-day mission, a record flight for a top secret U.S. military plane with no pilot. The solar-powered plane is believed to be a flying lab for testing advanced technology.
Instagram said it wants to create a healthier environment for users. So it's testing out a new policy in parts of the U.S. to hide likes. Jamie Yuccas explains.
Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology are making headlines for their small army of “mini cheetah robots.” According to MIT News, the robots weigh about 20 pounds and researchers say they are "virtually indestructible." But don't expect them to hit store shelves anytime soon. MIT said it created the bots to be a tool for researchers.