Personal and professional items from Jerry Lewis set to hit the auction block
Movie props, jewelry, and a gun and book collection make up the 400 lot sale. Rough cut (no reporter narration)

Chihuahua wins Cannes Palm Dog awards
The star Chihuahua rescued from a freezer in the film "Dogman" won top prize at an awards ceremony that celebrates the best Cannes canine. Rough cut (No reporter narration).

Forager teaches urbanites the secrets of sourcing food in the wild
Hayden Stebbins takes students into the woods to teach them the basics of foraging, a trend that is on the rise in urban centers across the United States. Elly Park reports.

No right answer in Yanny/Laurel debate, says doctor
"Yanny" or "Laurel"? The saga continues as the audio illusion that's gone viral has no right or wrong response, says NYU Langone Health professor Mario Svirsky. Rough Cut (no reporter narration).

NY school gets girls into the groove with coding
An all-girl school in New York combines coding and dance to encourage students to take an interest in science and technology. Elly Park reports.

Barbie doll parts turn into jewelry
Artist Margaux Lange turns her love of Barbie into a living by making jewelry out of Barbie parts. Rough Cut (no reporter narration).

Hemp-made electric scooter riding high in Amsterdam
A sustainable electric scooter called the Be.e developed by Dutch startup Van.Eko and made with a natural hemp body rolls on to the streets of Amsterdam. Matthew Stock reports.

Singing as you've never seen before
Extraordinary video imagery of what your tongue looks like when you sing and speak have been released by the Max Planck Institute for Biophysical Chemistry. The videos were filmed using 'realtime MRI' technology developed by Professor Jens Frahm, who has been nominated for the European Inventor Award. Jim Drury reports.

Transgender model breaking taboos in Lebanon
In Lebanon Transgender model Sasha is on a mission to challenge the stigma and taboo of being transgender in the Middle East through her modelling, drag shows and social media. Rough cut (no reporter narration).

A glimpse at the world of tomorrow
More than 100 items go on display at London's Victoria and Albert museum that question the future we are creating for ourselves.

This Day in History

Nuclear Submarine USS Scorpion Sinks, Cause Unknown (1968)
On May 21, 1968, the crew of the US Navy's Scorpion submarine engaged in communications with land stations. Six days later, the submarine was reported overdue. After an unsuccessful search, the Scorpion and its crew were "presumed lost." However, in October, a Navy research ship located sections of the submarine's hull in approximately 10,000 feet (3,048 m) of water about 400 miles (644 km) southwest of the Azores. What are some theories about how the Scorpion may have sunk? Discuss

Rajiv Gandhi Is Assassinated (1991)
When his brother Sanjay Gandhi died in a plane crash in 1981, Rajiv Gandhi—then an airline pilot—was drafted into politics by his mother, Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi. When she was assassinated in 1984, he succeeded her as prime minister. In 1987, he sent peacekeeping forces to Sri Lanka in an unsuccessful attempt to end Tamil-Sinhalese violence. Following allegations of corruption, he resigned as prime minister in 1989. He was assassinated in 1991. How and by whom was he killed?

Levi Strauss Patents Iconic Metal Rivet for Reinforcing Pants Pockets (1873)
If you are wearing blue jeans, chances are a version of tailor Jacob Davis's invention is hugging your hips right now. Davis did not invent jeans—that was the more famous Levi Strauss—but he did invent one crucial component: the copper rivets that reinforce the corners of the pockets, now ubiquitous on denim pants. Because Davis did not have the money to file the necessary patent paperwork, he wrote to Strauss—then Davis's fabric supplier—suggesting they apply together. How did Strauss respond?