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This Morning from CBS News, May 1, 2015

Protest positively

Joseph Kent's arrest on live TV during the Baltimore protests made international headlines, including speculation on social media that he'd beens "kidnapped" by police. CBSNews.com reporter Ines Novacic met with Kent at his home and on the streets of his neighborhood, where he explained why and how he has become a leader of the protests.

Quake call

Dr. Christopher Barley normally treats wealthy patients, even royalty, at his Park Avenue practice in New York. When the earthquake hit, he dropped everything and flew to Nepal. CBS News correspondent Holly Williams caught up with him in the town of Sankhu, about 10 miles northeast of the hard-hit capital city of Kathmandu, trying to assess and treat a woman with a badly bruised leg.

Third eruption

The Calbuco volcano in southern Chile is creating more chaos for locals. It erupted yesterday for the third time in a week. CBS News correspondent Anna Werner reports on how the huge plumes of ash have forced another round of evacuations, affecting at least 1,500 people.

Saudi shake-up

A shake-up in Saudi Arabia's line of succession is good news for the United States, which has close ties with both the new crown prince and foreign minister. But what does it mean for the kingdom?

Third murder trial

A millionaire murder suspect's fate is in the hands of an upstate New York jury. Cal Harris' wife vanished the day after the 9/11 attacks, and her body has never been found. Her 53-year-old husband has been convicted twice for her murder, but both convictions have been overturned. CBS News correspondent Erin Moriarty reports that now, Harris is hoping a third jury will vote to acquit him.

April jobs

With the final week of April providing data that showed the U.S. economy in a virtual stall in the first quarter, economists are now looking to next week's monthly jobs report for clues to where the recovery is headed. Here is what they will be looking for.

"Action Movie Kid"

A Hollywood special effects wizard really loves playtime with his young son, James Hashimoto, who's got a wild imagination. That got Dad thinking. What if he could use his skills to record video of his boy and give him superhero powers? CBS News correspondent John Blackstone reports on how that turned into "Action Movie Kid."

More Top News

World

As chaos subsides in Nepal's capital, death toll climbs

Quake slightly shortens Everest

Politics

House adopts GOP budget targeting Obamacare

Obama picks city to host presidential library

Jeb Bush: Baltimore baseball game with no crowd sent the "wrong signal"

U.S.

Protesters clash with police in Philadelphia

NFL draft first round: Doubt loses out

What was heard inside the Freddie Gray van

MoneyWatch

Mayweather-Pacquiao fight packing an economic punch

Investing: Well, it's May - time to go away?

A new ranking of college superstars

Foreclosure rescue scam shut down by FTC

Health

How the workplace contributes to America's expanding waistlines

Colorado dog was key to U.S. plague outbreak

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