American Morning

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February 19th, 2010
02:00 PM ET

New face of credit cards

Starting Monday, credit card companies will be playing by new rules. That's good news, but what has happened before the deadline has some consumers fuming. Our Gerri Willis has the report.

CNNMoney: Beware new credit card traps


Filed under: Business
February 19th, 2010
01:00 PM ET

Jason Wu on the year after dressing Michelle Obama

First Lady Michelle Obama wore his dress on inauguration night, rocketing Jason Wu to fashion stardom. So how has life changed for the now 27-year-old designer? Our Alina Cho caught up with him one year later.


Filed under: Fashion
February 19th, 2010
12:00 PM ET

Push button ignition confusion

Toyota is considering changes to its push button ignition, a feature on a growing number of cars. But as it turns out, many drivers don't fully understand how the system works, unable to shut off the car when there's an emergency. Our Deb Feyerick has the report.

Full coverage: Toyota recall


Filed under: Business
February 19th, 2010
11:00 AM ET

Stack's bandmates react

Authorities say Joseph Andrew Stack is the man behind the airplane attack on an Austin, Texas office building. So who was he? A father, a software engineer, and former band member of The Billy Eli Band.

Two members of the band, Billy Eli and Rick Furley, joined us on Friday's American Morning.

Read more: Officials: Texas pilot had grudge with IRS


Filed under: Crime
February 19th, 2010
10:00 AM ET

Navy reviewing Murtha's case

The Navy is reviewing the surgery and the care it provided to the late Congressman John Murtha. Murtha had his gallbladder removed at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Maryland and died 11 days later at the age of 77.

Our own Elizabeth Cohen broke the news that surgical error was the likely cause and she joined us on Friday's American Morning with the latest in the case.

Read more: Navy to review Murtha's care


Filed under: Health
February 19th, 2010
09:00 AM ET

What Stack's writing reveals

"Violence is not only the answer, it is the only answer." Those words from Joseph Andrew Stack as he seethed about the government in an apparent suicide note posted on the Internet before his suicide flight into an Austin building.

What might have pushed him past the boiling point? We talked to Joe Navarro, a former FBI profiler, on Friday's American Morning to help us try to understand.

Read more: 'I have just had enough,' pilot writes


Filed under: Crime
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