More than 100 people are injured in a high-speed commuter train crash in Hoboken, New Jersey, across the Hudson River from New York City. Our partners at WCBS Radio report at least three people were killed when the crowded New Jersey Transit train rammed into Hoboken station. The impact collapsed part of the station's roof. Jim Axelrod reports.
A New Jersey train packed with commuters crashed into a station in Hoboken, just across the Hudson River from New York City's Financial District. Witnesses say the train ran into the station at high speed. There are preliminary reports of many injuries. "CBS This Morning" co-hosts Gayle King and Norah O'Donnell anchor this CBS News Special Report, with "CBS Evening News" executive producer Steve Capus and CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave reporting.
Amazon is reportedly laying the groundwork for its own shipping service. Sources tell the Wall Street Journal the internet giant's goal is to haul and deliver packages for itself, as well as for other retailers and consumers. That would make Amazon a competitor with its current partners, UPS and FedEx. CBS News contributor and NewYorker.com editor Nicholas Thompson joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the risks involved.
Warning: This video is graphic. Disturbing video shows the deadly end to a police chase in Louisiana, when a 6-year-old boy was killed. A judge allowed the release of the body camera video showing two deputy city marshals in Marksville opening fire on an SUV last November. The driver was wounded, but his autistic son in the passenger seat was killed. The marshals face murder charges at an upcoming trial. David Begnaud reports.
Nathan Carman, 22, who was rescued Sunday after a week lost at sea, is now at the center of a criminal investigation. He told the Coast Guard his boat had taken on water. He made it onto a life raft, but his mother did not. More than two years ago, Carman was considered a person of interest in his grandfather's murder. Michelle Miller reports.
The FBI is urging states to make sure their voting registries are secure from hackers. Director James Comey told Congress Wednesday that cyber hackers are still trying to break into U.S. voter databases. At least 19 states have asked the Department of Homeland Security to help protect their registration systems. Jeff Pegues reports.
Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf will face new pressure on Capitol Hill Thursday, as House members grill him over the bank's aggressive sales tactics. His bankers opened about two million unauthorized accounts in customers' names. California announced Wednesday it will suspend some of its business with Wells Fargo for a year. Julianna Goldman reports on what Stumpf is expected to say.
President Obama says Congress made a mistake overriding one of his vetoes for the first time. On Wednesday, the House and Senate voted overwhelmingly to allow U.S. citizens to sue foreign governments in cases of terrorism. Relatives of 9/11 victims applaud the move, while military and intelligence officials say it could harm Americans abroad. Margaret Brennan reports.