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This Morning from CBS News, May 19, 2015

Club culture

People can be forgiven for thinking Sunday's biker bloodbath in Waco, Texas was a throwback to a bad 1970s movie, according to a former federal agent who has first-hand experience with one of the country's most notorious motorcycle gangs. Jay Dobyns, who spent nearly 30 years undercover infiltrating the Hells Angels Motorcycle Club for the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, tells CBS News, "What happened in Texas was zero surprise to me."

SUV chase trial

For the first time, the married father who was nearly beaten to death by a mob of angry bikers in 2013 is speaking publicly. Two of the eleven bikers charged in the attack are now on trial. In court, reports CBS News ccorrespondent Elaine Quijano, the man whose beating was later seen by millions of online viewers broke down and told a New York judge in emotional testimony that he was in "complete fear" as the bikers closed in.

Testing women Marines

The Defense Department has ordered each branch of the military to integrate their ground combat units by the end of the year-- or explain why women cannot do the job. CBS News correspondent Jan Crawford recently visited with a group of Marines testing the impact of men and women fighting side by side. It's an inside look, only on "CBS This Morning," at an experiment that could help decide the future of women in war.

ISIS in Ramadi

ISIS militants searched door-to-door for policemen and pro-government fighters and threw bodies in the Euphrates River in a bloody purge yesterday after capturing the strategic city of Ramadi. As CBS News correspondent Clarissa Ward notes, Ramadi is the capital of the sprawling Anbar province -- a province once secured at the cost of 1,300 American lives. Taking the city was the biggest military victory for ISIS since last summer, when the militants swept Iraq's second-largest city, Mosul.

Questions for Hillary

In the 36 days since Hillary Clinton announced she was running for president, she has answered just 13 questions from reporters. The last time she took a question was a month ago, Apr. 21, 2015, about the book, "Clinton Cash," which took a critical look at her family's finances. As she returns to the campaign trail in Iowa and New Hampshire this week, here are 10 questions CBS News might ask.


We're all familiar with health insurance and auto insurance, but what about liability insurance? When it comes to protecting your finances, liability can be a big deal. Your homeowners and auto insurance policies probably have liability coverage built into them, but it's usually not enough. Mellody Hobson, president of Ariel investments and a CBS News contributor, gives us a plan of what to do.

Matching talent and purpose

Rachael Chong is a modern-day matchmaker, but her clients aren't looking for love. Her company, Catchafire, is an online platform for nonprofits and social enterprises to find skilled professionals willing to volunteer their services. Think of it as a cross between OkCupid and the classifieds.

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