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Tuesday, January 24, 2006

MoneyWatch

Alexis Christoforous reports on Wall Street's reaction to Ford Motor's turnaround plan, the Supreme Court's refusal to rehear the Blackberry case and Disney's plan to sell ABC Radio.

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Ford Motor's Impact On Economy

John Challenger, CEO of an outplacement consulting firm called Challenger, Gray & Christmas, Inc., offers analysis of the impact of Ford Motor Co.'s layoffs on the economy.

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'The Early Show' Online

Tuesday's stories: Meet a rape victim who was able to forgive her attacker, Google is fighting the government over privacy issues, and learn how to bargain your way to a better price.

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Google Denies Fed's Demand

John Blackstone reports on Google's refusal to comply with demands of the federal government, and Harry Smith speaks with a reporter about what's happening at the popular search engine.

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'Survivor' Winner In Court

Richard Hatch, the first "Survivor" winner, was known for his bold moves on the show. Now the government is trying to prove in court that he's boldly trying to evade his taxes. Melinda Murphy reports.

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Debate Over Domestic Spying

Bill Plante reports on the debate over the legality of the domestic spying program, which President Bush has renamed the Terrorism Protection Program.

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Bush Warned On Katrina?

Senate hearings begin today into the government's handling of Hurricane Katrina. They start with new information that the White House knew about Katrina's potential damage 48 hours before it hit.

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Bush Defends Domestic Spying

Bill Plante reports that President Bush is vigorously defending the controversial eavesdropping program. He insists it's legal and vital to the war on terrorism.

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Attorney Gen. Defends Spying

U.S. Attorney General Alberto Gonzales defended the Bush administration's domestic spying program, which allows surveillance on citizens without a warrant.

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Terror Movies

Lately al Qaeda and Taliban-linked web sites have been flooded with homemade videos that purport to show mine-making classes, explanations of future operations and testimonials by new volunteers.

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Hussein's Trial Postponed

Only On The Web: In Iraq, Saddam Hussein's trial was supposed to resume today but was postponed once again. As Elizabeth Palmer reports, many Iraqis are growing impatient.

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Animal Odd Couple

CBS News RAW: Tokyo Zoo had originally purchased a hamster as food for a snake, but the snake refused to eat it. Since then, the two unlikely cage mates have cohabitated in peace.

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U.K. Declares War On Squirrels

An unwelcome visitor is driving the people of London crazy: it?s the American grey squirrel. As Charlie D?Agata reports, the British government has announced a plan to wipe them out.

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Bush, Pakistan PM Meet

CBS News RAW: President Bush met with Pakistan's prime minister, Shaukat Aziz, and discussed the fight against terrorism as well as the earthquake that killed 75,000 Pakistanis.

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Saddam Trial Delayed

Susan Roberts reports that Saddam Hussein's trial was delayed, according to a spokesperson, because witnesses couldn't attend. However, insiders say it was because of a dispute over the new judge.

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Alito Nomination On Track

Only On The Web: The Senate Judiciary Committee voted to send Supreme Court nominee Samuel Alito to the full Senate, and he appears to be headed toward confirmation.

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Alito Another Step Closer

President Bush's pick to replace Sandra Day O'Connor on the Supreme Court cruised to a victory in the Senate Judiciary Committee. As Jennifer Donelan reports, Samuel Alito now faces the full Senate.

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Panel Expected To OK Alito

The Senate Judiciary Committee will vote on sending Samuel Alito's nomination to the Senate floor. Jennifer Donelan reports that the Supreme Court nominee is expected to pass along party lines.

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Senators' Final Words On Alito

CBS News RAW: Senators Edward Kennedy, D-Mass., and Charles Grassley, R-Iowa, offered their final opinions of Supreme Court nominee Samuel Alito.

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Senate To Vote On Alito

The Senate Judiciary Committee is expected to approve the Supreme Court nomination of Samuel Alito that will pave the way for debate by the full Senate. Susan Roberts reports.

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Bush Not A 'Brokeback' Fan

Has President Bush seen "Brokeback Mountain"? That was the question a student asked the president, who said he'd be glad to talk about ranching but that he hasn't seen the movie.

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Alito Nomination Goes Forward

As expected, the Senate Judiciary Committee recommended Samuel Alito for Supreme Court confirmation. But as Gloria Borger reports, the emphasis on his views on government eavesdropping was unexpected.

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White House's Katrina Warning

Two days before Hurricane Katrina pummeled New Orleans, the Department of Homeland Security delivered a report to the White House warning how devastating it would be. John Roberts reports.

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Al Qaeda Videotapes

Though Pakistan's president said that country is winning the war on terrorism, a string of terrorist-linked websites continues to show volunteers being trained in terror tactics. Jim Stewart has more.

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Travel Postcards- Washington Square Park

Metro reporter Sonny Kleinfield shares his affection for Washington Square Park in Greenwich Village.

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Reinventing Ford

The nation's second-largest automaker is adopting a "change or die" mentality as it cuts 20 percent of its workforce in a restructuring plan. Anthony Mason reports.

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Bush Defends Domestic Spying

President Bush went on the road to say the NSA eavesdropping program was not snooping, but instead was a "terrorist surveillance program." John Roberts reports.

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