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Analysed 10,093 tweets, tweets from the last 277 weeks.
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Last 50 tweets from @60Minutes
This week, 60 Minutes+ reports on smokejumpers, the elite federal firefighters who skydive out of planes to quickly access and extinguish emerging forest fires. cbsn.ws/3eXjhQ6
 
In his book, "The Premonition," Michael Lewis profiles people who tried to sound the alarm about COVID-19 as officials failed to act. cbsn.ws/3ynXada
Doctors, scientists who warned officials about oncoming pandemic focus of Michael Lewis book
cbsnews.com
 
The man in charge of giving away more than $500 million a year shows Lesley Stahl how he's rethinking charitable giving. cbsn.ws/3xiCDFt
Darren Walker: How the head of the Ford Foundation wants to change philanthropy
cbsnews.com
 
Anderson Cooper reports on the nerve-wracking Mars landing of the rover Perseverance, the painstaking process of launching the tiny helicopter Ingenuity, and the extraordinary images the two have already sent back to Earth. cbsn.ws/3ykpwFh
NASA begins search for ancient life on Mars after arrival of Perseverance, Ingenuity spacecrafts
cbsnews.com
 
60 Minutes Retweeted ·  
We travel to #Cannes2021 to chat with French actress Camille Cottin - a name we’ll likely be hearing a lot more… our @60Minutes+ profile streaming now on @paramountplus
 
French actress Camille Cottin jokingly told us before she had two films showing at Cannes, she used to try to sneak into the parties and premiers at the festival. She stars opposite Matt Damon in the new film ‘Stillwater.’ cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
The Cannes Film Festival started in 1946. The original idea of the Festival dates back to the late 1930s, as an alternative to the Venice Film Festival to protest its screening of Nazi propaganda movies. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“Camille just came into the audition and took it… she walked out of the room and we were like, ‘Well, okay, that’s done,’” says ‘Stillwater’ director Tom McCarthy about French actress Camille Cottin. McCarthy won an Oscar for his 2016 film ‘Spotlight.’ cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
In the new film ‘Stillwater,’ Camille Cottin plays an actress and single mom. Cottin says she relates to the character’s balancing of motherhood and a job. “But, I have a partner... And I think that [for] women who don’t, it’s really difficult.” cbsn.ws/3eXjhQ6
 
It's been five years since Prince died, but his estate continues to churn out new music from the prolific artist. Jon Wertheim reports on the unreleased songs locked away in Prince's vault and the newly unlocked album, "Welcome 2 America" cbsn.ws/3eU7xxH
Exploring the unreleased music in Prince's vault
cbsnews.com
 
In 2019, Bill Whitaker met nine members of the Wright family who rank among the best professional saddle bronc riders in the world. cbsn.ws/3rxxwQu
"It's the Wright night at the Rodeo": Meet the family that dominates competitive saddle bronc riding
cbsnews.com
 
Curtis Flowers spent nearly half his life in prison for the murders of four people and may still be on death row if not for the investigative work of a podcast. cbsn.ws/3BB2tIp
How Curtis Flowers, tried six times for the same crime, was saved from death row
cbsnews.com
 
“I think for a guy like me, low-profile guy, it's better being in Milwaukee,” said Milwaukee Bucks player Giannis Antetokounmpo in 2018. cbsn.ws/2Uvby4G
 
“We didn't have a lot of money but we had a lot of happiness," said Giannis Antetokounmpo to 60 Minutes in 2018. The Milwaukee Bucks player grew up in Athens, the children of Nigerian immigrants. cbsn.ws/2UnqpOJ
 
60 Minutes Retweeted ·  
As U.S. troops withdraw from Afghanistan, urgent evacuations are set to begin soon of interpreters and other Afghans who worked with American forces.

For @60minutes+, @Enrique_Acevedo spoke to interpreters about how hard it is to get visas to the U.S.
 
“I am incredibly afraid for them. When that last American soldier goes wheels up out of Afghanistan, we will have handed these people a death sentence…We need to get them out,” says Rep. Mike Waltz about battlefield translators left behind in Afghanistan. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“The war [in Afghanistan] may well get worse as a result of our departure,” says ret. Gen. David Petraeus, who commanded U.S. Forces in Afghanistan under President Obama. He has publicly opposed the withdrawal of troops by President Biden. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
The organization ‘No One Left Behind’ says it’s helped more than 10,000 families of battlefield interpreters secure Special Immigrant Visas to the U.S. The State Department estimates more than 18,000 applications are still pending approval. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“We do have a moral obligation… to take care of them and to provide the Special Immigrant Visa, to process this as quickly as is possible... Frankly, now the urgency is very substantial,” says David Petraeus about the dangers faced by Afghan interpreters. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
In the four years that it took the State Department to approve former Afghanistan battlefield translator Zahir Shah’s special immigrant visa, he says the Taliban killed his younger brother, his father-in-law and two cousins. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“They said ‘if you do not stop, quit your job, the Islamic Emirate mujahideen will kill you and cut your head off along with your family,” says a former battlefield translator who moved his family to the U.S. after years of threats from the Taliban. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“The Taliban, once the American forces leave from Afghanistan… they're going to kill the translator first, because they think that we are the traitor,” says Zahir Shah, a former battlefield interpreter. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
In 2018, Milwaukee Bucks star player Giannis Antetokounmpo told Steve Kroft, “I’m really scared of failing. So [I’ve] got to get better.”

Now, the Bucks are one win away from winning the NBA Finals. cbsn.ws/3iwGA3X
 
“I think for a guy like me, low-profile guy, it's better being in Milwaukee,” said Giannis Antetokounmpo in 2018.

The Milwaukee Bucks are one win away from winning the NBA Finals. cbsn.ws/2Uvby4G
 
Milwaukee Bucks players Giannis and Thanasis Antetokounmpo grew up in Athens, the children of Nigerian immigrants. Now, they're one win away from winning the NBA Finals.

In 2018, Thanasis showed Steve Kroft the small Athens gym where they used to train. cbsn.ws/2UnqpOJ
 
The Milwaukee Bucks are one win away from winning the NBA Finals. In 2018, 60 Minutes profiled star player Giannis Antetokounmpo. cbsn.ws/3iBdIrE
 
Children who lost parents to COVID-19 share remembrances, offer advice to others who have lost a parent to the coronavirus. cbsn.ws/3zeb8hH
Children remember parents lost to COVID-19
cbsnews.com
 
What advice would 17-year-old Jake Schoffstall, whose father died in April, give other young people who’ve lost a parent to COVID? “Keep living your life. You can't just stop your life abruptly. Because that's not what your parents would want you to do. ” cbsn.ws/3iq36vw
 
21-year-old Colin Phillips lost his father and grandfather to COVID this spring. Asked what advice he would give someone who lost a parent, Colin says, “their physical presence might be gone but… you're always gonna have that person watching out for you.” cbsn.ws/2TkpduH
 
“It's mind-blowingly frustrating... This is both a huge leadership failure for me, personally, and the military… that I haven't been able to get my guy out,” says Army veteran Greg Adams about his 8-year effort to bring an Afghan translator to the U.S. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
60 Minutes Retweeted ·  
As U.S. troops leave Afghanistan, local translators who worked alongside american soldiers fear being left behind and targeted by Taliban forces. We spoke to battlefield interpreters, including those who have made it out safely. Our full @60Minutes + report now @paramountplus.
 
“I am incredibly afraid for them. When that last American soldier goes wheels up out of Afghanistan, we will have handed these people a death sentence…We need to get them out,” says Rep. Mike Waltz about battlefield translators left behind in Afghanistan. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“The war [in Afghanistan] may well get worse as a result of our departure,” says ret. Gen. David Petraeus, who commanded U.S. Forces in Afghanistan under President Obama. He has publicly opposed the withdrawal of troops by President Biden. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
An update: approximately 2,500 Afghans who helped the U.S. military are headed to Fort Lee, Virginia to complete their special immigrant visa application process. cbsn.ws/3hRGs05
First round of Afghans who helped U.S. military to be temporarily housed at Fort Lee
cbsnews.com
The organization ‘No One Left Behind’ says it’s helped more than 10,000 families of battlefield interpreters secure Special Immigrant Visas to the U.S. The State Department estimates more than 18,000 applications are still pending approval. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz pic.twitter.com/igp10pecVR
 
The organization ‘No One Left Behind’ says it’s helped more than 10,000 families of battlefield interpreters secure Special Immigrant Visas to the U.S. The State Department estimates more than 18,000 applications are still pending approval. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“We do have a moral obligation… to take care of them and to provide the Special Immigrant Visa, to process this as quickly as is possible... Frankly, now the urgency is very substantial,” says David Petraeus about the dangers faced by Afghan interpreters. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
In the four years that it took the State Department to approve former Afghanistan battlefield translator Zahir Shah’s special immigrant visa, he says the Taliban killed his younger brother, his father-in-law and two cousins. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
60 Minutes Retweeted ·  
Receiving "night letters" or death threats from the Taliban is common for battlefield interpreters. In the four years in took the State Dept. to approve Zahir's Special Immigrant Visa, he told us the Taliban killed his younger brother, his father-in-law and two cousins.
 
“They said ‘if you do not stop, quit your job, the Islamic Emirate mujahideen will kill you and cut your head off along with your family,” says a former battlefield translator who moved his family to the U.S. after years of threats from the Taliban. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
60 Minutes Retweeted ·  
These Afghan interpreters helped U.S. troops, and now there is an effort to help them come to the United States. @Enrique_Acevedo reports in a new #60MinutesPlus on #ParamountPlus.
 
“The Taliban, once the American forces leave from Afghanistan… they're going to kill the translator first, because they think that we are the traitor,” says Zahir Shah, a former battlefield interpreter. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz pic.twitter.com/ekJyrtO20Z
Replying to @60Minutes
Streaming now on @paramountplus, @Enrique_Acevedo reports on the dangers faced by interpreters left behind in Afghanistan. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
“The Taliban, once the American forces leave from Afghanistan… they're going to kill the translator first, because they think that we are the traitor,” says Zahir Shah, a former battlefield interpreter. cbsn.ws/3f8Qebz
 
Holly Williams reports on how a group of schoolboys worked together to survive 15 months stranded on an island. cbsn.ws/2UfJkuJ
A real life Lord of the Flies: The 50-year-old story of a group of teens stranded on an island
cbsnews.com
 
Many adults with autism have a hard time finding a job, but more companies are discovering the unique skills and potential people with autism offer. @andersoncooper reports. cbsn.ws/3BedYoN
Recruiting for talent on the autism spectrum
cbsnews.com
 
Scott Pelley speaks with some of the family members of the hundreds of thousands of Americans who have been killed by COVID-19. cbsn.ws/2VQtVBf
Stories from those who lost loved ones to COVID-19
cbsnews.com
 
The broadcast has been covering Japan's nuclear accident since it occurred in 2011. The latest report: robots aiding in the cleanup of nuclear fuel. cbsn.ws/3keCcco
60 Minutes' reporting from Fukushima
cbsnews.com
 
More than 10 years after one of the worst nuclear disasters in history, towns around Japan's nuclear power plant struggle to rebuild. cbsn.ws/2UJkkM6
Fukushima's ghost towns
cbsnews.com
 
“We know that the road to justice and accountability is not a short one,” says Syrian activist Mouaz Moustafa.

Moustafa is collecting witnesses and evidence to hold the Assad regime accountable for alleged war crimes. cbsn.ws/2VuijDS
 
Activist Mouaz Moustafa describes receiving thousands of photos of civilians allegedly tortured to death by the Assad regime, taken and smuggled out of Syria by a former military photographer. The photographer's alias is 'Caesar.’ cbsn.ws/3hYNL4Q
 
“The moment that I received [the photos] is a moment that I will never forget,” says Syrian Emergency Task Force’s Mouaz Moustafa about receiving thousands of photos of civilians, allegedly tortured to death by the Assad regime. cbsn.ws/3ewIOPZ pic.twitter.com/7Zcs2Y27jG
Replying to @60Minutes
Warning: graphic content. Viewer discretion is advised.
 
 
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