U.S. - CBSNews.com 5 April 2018

Teen found in trunk of mother's car years after he vanished will get memorial

Quincy Davis can get a proper burial now that his mother, Tonya Slaton, has been sentenced to eight years in prison for his death, the Virginian-Pilot reports

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How to watch the 2018 Masters Tournament

Tiger Woods is back in Augusta for the first time since 2015

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This house was 3-D printed in 47 hours

Co-founder of one of the companies behind the project called the technology a "paradigm shift in the way we build houses"

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San Francisco officer dubbed "Hot Cop" sentenced to jail in hit-and-run

In addition to the nine month sentence, a judge also sentenced Christopher Kohrs to three years probation

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YouTube shooter's videos central to suspected motive

Woman who shot three people posted videos under the online name Nasime Sabz, and a website in that name decried YouTube's policies

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Will Tiger Woods have a comeback at the Masters?

This is the 63rd consecutive year that you can watch the Masters Tournament on CBS. Jim Nantz of CBS Sports, who has been covering it for the past 33 years, joins "CBS This Morning" from Augusta, Georgia, to preview the tournament.

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Art collectors sell works to help Milwaukee housing project

Our ongoing series, A More Perfect Union, aims to show that what unites us as Americans is far greater than what divides us. We introduce you to a couple from Milwaukee, whose lifetime interest and investment in art is benefiting the local community. Nikki Battiste reports.

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Oklahoma teachers risk losing support as walkout continues, some say

Teachers face a tough question as walkout threatens to keep many schools closed for the rest of the week

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3-D printers could revolutionize home construction

It costs about $237,000 on average to build a home in the United States, and it typically takes three to six months. But crews in Austin, Texas, are bringing 3-D printing technology to home construction. They say it takes less than two days for a fraction of the cost. Omar Villafranca reports.

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Retired Adm. Winnefeld on National Guard at border, U.S. troops in Syria

CBS News military and homeland security analyst Sandy Winnefeld, a retired Navy admiral and former vice chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss President Trump signing a proclamation ordering National Guard troops to be deployed to the U.S.-Mexico border and the inconsistency in statements from his administration regarding U.S. troops in Syria.

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Eye Opener at 8: Facebook admits to "huge mistake"

A look back at what we've been covering on "CBS This Morning." Subscribe to get the Eye Opener delivered straight to your inbox.

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Masters hype unlike any other, mainly because of Tiger Woods

Woods, who spent two days at Augusta National last week, has played nine-hole practice rounds for three days leading to the first round Thursday

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Ancestry.com DNA test reveals woman's dad may be parent's fertility doctor

A woman made what she calls a horrific discovery after taking an Ancestry.com DNA test. Her biological father may be her parents' fertility doctor. Now she's suing the fertility clinic in a $10 million lawsuit. Jamie Yuccas reports.

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Calif. dealer won't sell some Priuses, citing safety concerns

Sues automaker claiming recall was ineffective; Toyota says suit isn't about safety, it's about bad blood

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California dealership sues Toyota over effectiveness of Prius safety recall

A Toyota dealer in California is refusing to sell certain models of the popular Toyota Prius over a potential safety issue. The automaker voluntarily recalled hundreds of thousands of Prius Hybrids in 2014 and 2015 because some cars would lose power while being driven. But one dealership is suing, saying it doesn't fix the problem. Kris Van Cleave reports.

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Sinclair chairman responds to criticism of mandated promos

Sinclair Broadcast Group, the country's largest owner of TV stations, is defending itself amid criticism over its mandate for local news anchors to read a promotional script. Some say it contains a controversial political message. Paula Reid reports from the Justice Department, which is reviewing Sinclair's deal to buy a rival company.

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American farmers worry about China's latest tariff threats

State-run media in China says Beijing will win any trade war with the U.S. China announced tariffs this week in retaliation, targeting industries like pork, beef and soybeans that are important in Republican-leaning states. Dean Reynolds reports.

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Tip from YouTube shooter's family didn't indicate she would turn violent, police say

Nasim Aghdam shot three people at YouTube headquarters in California Tuesday before killing herself. Police say family tips about Aghdam's anger at the company did not indicate she would turn violent. John Blackstone reports.

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Mark Zuckerberg says data firm accessed 87 million Facebook users' data

Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg will testify before three congressional committees next week about the company's handling of its users' information. The social media giant now says data firm Cambridge Analytica gained unauthorized access to information from up to 87 million people, far more than the 50 million previously reported. Nancy Cordes reports.

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Trump signs proclamation to send troops to U.S.-Mexico border

President Trump signed a proclamation ordering National Guard troops to be deployed to the Mexican border. He says a "drastic surge of illegal activity" left his administration "no choice but to act." But it's still unclear what exactly those troops will do along the border when they get there. Chip Reid reports.

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