Twenty states are considering so-called "Right to Repair" bills. The Federal Trade Commission is asking for public comments on whether people should be able to get their electronics fixed by a third party without voiding their warranties. CNET senior managing editor Dan Ackerman joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the new bills
Should consumers be able to have smartphones fixed by third parties without voiding their warranties? Twenty states are now considering so-called "right to repair" bills. The Federal Trade Commission is asking for public comments on whether people should be able to get their electronics fixed by a third party, at regulations.gov
An avowed white nationalist is expecting to be arraigned today in Ohio after allegedly plotting a mass shooting against Jews. Police arrested 20-year-old James Reardon. At least two more alleged shooting plots in other states have been broken up in the past week. Meg Oliver reports.
Stacey Abrams, who ran for governor of Georgia in 2018, said the election (which she lost) was marred by widespread reports of irregularities. Her new organization, Fair Fight 2020, is working to ensure that all voters have access to the polls, and to advocate for election reform at all levels. She visited "CBS This Morning" to talk about raising awareness of voter suppression and election interference.
As millions of children head back to school, they may find themselves distracted for at least five out of every 15 minutes of study time, researchers report. James Clear, author of The New York Times bestselling “Atomic Habits: An Easy and Proven Way to Build Good Habits and Break Bad Ones," joined "CBS This Morning" to talk about improving study habits.
Britain's Prince Andrew is responding to sexual abuse allegations against Jeffrey Epstein for the first time since Epstein hanged himself in jail. Queen Elizabeth's middle son said in a statement he is "appalled by Epstein's alleged crimes." Charlie D'Agata reports.