People who use the Starbucks mobile app should be on alert. A research report says the app leaves customers' passwords open to attack. It allows Starbucks customers to purchase drinks and food directly from their smartphones, and saves usernames, passwords and other personal info in plain text. Starbucks acknowledged the vulnerability, but says no customers have reported being hacked.
More bad news for J.C. Penney. The troubled retailer says it's cutting 2,000 jobs and closing 33 "underperforming" stores. J.C. Penney expects the moves to generate $65 million a year in savings. The store closings are expected to be completed by early may. J.C. Penney stock has fallen more than 60 percent over the past 12 months
More than half of the 300,000 West Virginians who haven't been able to turn on their faucets since last week, now have access to safe water again. The water company says about 51,000 customers have had their "do not use" water order lifted. The problem stemmed from a chemical leak from a storage tank. The chemical, used to clean coal, made its way into the Elk River and then into the water system.
Oklahoma's ban on same sex marriage was struck down Tuesday. A federal judge ruled the state's law limiting marriage to one man and one woman violates the U.S. Constitution. Same sex couples in Oklahoma won't be able to wed just yet, but they still say Tuesday was historic. The judge said the court won't enforce the ruling until all appeals are heard.
New video shows what first responders saw as they approached the Asiana plane crash in San Francisco last summer. It suggests emergency workers saw teenager Ye Meng Yuan's Injured body on the ground before she was hit, challenging earlier claims that she was accidentally run over. Ye's parents have filed a gross negligence claim, arguing that the first responders who spotted ye did not move her to safety. The San Francisco Fire Department declined comment.