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This Morning from CBS News, May 15, 2015

Wreckage found

Nepalese rescuers found three bodies today near the wreckage of a U.S. Marine helicopter that disappeared earlier this week while on a relief mission in the earthquake-hit Himalayan nation. The personnel sent to the site consisted of a special-ops parachute team and a combat rescue officer, reports CBS News correspondent Seth Doane.

Amtrak derailment

The engineer who was at the controls, Brandon Bostian, remains at the center of the Amtrak train crash investigation. Bostian has agreed to be interviewed by the NTSB with his attorney at his side. CBS News correspondent Kris Van Cleave reports Amtrak's president and CEO, Joseph Boardman, took CBS News to the crash site.

NYC nail salon

The governor of New York is pushing for major reforms in the nail salon industry, following a New York Times investigation that revealed workers are often poorly paid and exposed to hazardous chemicals. CBS News correspondent Vinita Nair reports on our undercover investigation, which sought to learn more about the manicurist sitting across the table.

Allergy advice

There have been plenty of alarming reports this spring about the "pollen tsunami" sweeping America, as millions of people suffer through one of the worst allergy seasons in memory. "It's really bad," Dr. Neeta Ogden, an allergy specialist and spokesperson for the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology, told CBS News. She offered some practical advice to reduce the sniffling, sneezing and wheezing that can make springtime so miserable. Here are her top 10 tips.

Questionable training

A training seminar at the Austin city council sounded innocuous enough. It was called "The Changing Dynamics in Governance: Women Leading in Local Government." But things got dicey when the man addressing the group started implying that women in power don't prepare for meetings and ask a lot more questions than men do. CBS News correspondent Elaine Quijano reports on how the training session went downhill.

Circumventing the law

For an individual running for federal office, the directly applicable campaign finance laws are fairly straightforward: His or her campaign can only collect $2,700 from a donor during the primary season and another $2,700 during the general election. But already, the 2016 presidential candidates have employed several novel tactics to get around those limits. Here are five ways they are doing it.

Back to work

An improving U.S. labor market is luring millennials away from the classroom and back into the workforce. College enrollment in the spring semester fell nearly 2 percent from a year ago, to 18.6 million, and this is the fourth year in row enrollment has dropped. Find out who is opting out of school.

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