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A new study says a flexible work schedule can lead to more sleep and better health. Dr. Carol Ash, director of sleep medicine at New Jersey's Meridian Health, joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss work and sleep.
Police in south Georgia are searching for Atlanta-area grandparents Bud and June Runion who vanished after traveling across the state to buy a car. They were last seen Thursday. As Mark Strassmann reports, police have named a suspect in connection with their disappearance.
Closing arguments are expected Monday in a rape trial of two former Vanderbilt football players. Cory Batey and Brandon Vandenburg are accused of taking part in a gang rape at the elite university. As Julianna Goldman reports, this case is shining a harsh light on campus culture.
It was an unofficial kickoff of the GOP primary this weekend because every major potential candidate was making his or her case, either at a Koch brothers gathering in Palm Springs or a summit in Iowa. Nancy Cordes reports.
Federal authorities are looking into the origins of several online threats that grounded multiple flights this weekend. Hundreds of passengers were evacuated from Delta and JetBlue planes in Seattle and Dallas. Jeff Pegues reports.
The winter storm is grounding travelers across the country, with airlines canceling more than 1,800 flights Monday and 1,700 more Tuesday. CBS News travel editor Peter Greenberg joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the upcoming travel hurdles.
The Secret Service is investigating how a small drone wound up on the southeast grounds. Officials are stressing that there is no threat to the first family. Bill Plante reports.
Meteorologist Danielle Niles of Boston station WBZ is tracking the blizzard.
A potentially historic blizzard targets the East Coast. Millions face up to three feet of snow. Also, a possible drone at the White House sends the Secret Service scrambling. All that and all that matters in today's Eye Opener. Your World in 90 seconds.
Monster storm heading for Northeast; mystery of missing Georgia couple deepens; newly-retired Bud Selig reflects on his time as baseball commissioner