tv CBS This Morning CBS July 16, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
you with a shot of mount vaca. see you at noon. captioning funded by cbs good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday july 16th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." president george h.w. bush is in a hospital after breaking a bone in his neck. lasers target airliners overnight near some of the country's busiest airports. and caitlyn jenner accepts an award at the espys. first the "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> president george h.w. bush hospitalized. >> he was brought by ambulance
to portland's maine medical center. >> he's in stable condition. he'll be in a neck brace. president obama pushing back against critics of the nuclear deal with iran. >> what i haven't heard is what is your prier iffed alternative. >> the faa saying 11 aircraft flying through new jersey saw this laser. >> laser at 10:00. >> a grass fire in vancouver, washington. rescuers in kentucky continue their search for people missing. donald trump says the financial forms couldn't handle his massive wealth. >> whenever they looked at my financials they were stunned. >> lebron james. >> mo'ne davis. >> u.s. women's soccer. >> it's been the best ten days of our life. >> it's about all of us accepting one another. the greek government approved the austerity measure. there were clashes after the
vote. uber will appeal a ruling by a california judge that their operation be suspended. and all that matters. >> there are four americans in iran. three held on trumped up charges. you asked why their release wasn't part of the deal. >> the notion that i'm content. >> on cbs this morning. >> you'll have 60 seconds to see how many items you can spike. >> we've got a toilet seat. >> number 14. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." president george h.w. bush is in a hospital in maine with a broken bone in his neck. the former president hurt himself on wednesday when he fell. >> he is in stable condition in portland. he was taken there by ambulance from his vacation home in kennebunkport. bill plante is there following the condition of our 41st president. >> the hospital in maine says the president is conscious, he's wearing a neck brace. he was treated by a team of doctors overnight and right now is surrounded by family members. president george h.w. bush was hospitalized after suffering from a fall at his kennebunkport home on wednesday. jim mcgrath broke the news in a tweet last night saying 41 fell at home in maine today and broke a bone in his neck. his condition is stable. he's fine but he'll be in a
neck brace. he's suffering from parkinson's disease. he's been hospitalized for extended periods twice. wednesday was for shortness of breath. another for bronchitis. but the oldest living commander in chief is far from idle. since leaving the white house in 1993 he's gone skydiving on at least three of his birthdays. >> the only scary part is when you first look out and then it all happens so fast. >> reporter: the jumps are a nod to his service as a naval aviator during world war ii. he was shot down over the pacific during a bombing run. >> that was under adverse conditions. the plane was burning. i did it wrong. hit my head on the tail of the plane. >> can't play golf anymore but i still can jump out of a plane.
just because you're an old guy you don't have to sit around drooling in the corner. >> reporter: they've been holding finishes-raisehold ing fund-raisers for their son jeb who is running for the republican nomination. it is still unclear when the senior bush will be released from the hospital. gayle? >> everybody is pulling for him. thank you bill plante. joe biden will lobby senate democrats today to back the accord with iran. president obama rejected criticism of the agreement. he called it a once in a lifetime opportunity to make the world safer. major garrett's question on iran sparked quite a strong response from the president. major, good morning. >> president obama took more questions yesterday than his staff planned for. a sign the commander in chief was eager to wade into the details and politics of the iran deal. for now his vice president is
handling behind the scenes lobbying of congressional democrats. that's why the president is working so hard in public. >> either the issue of iran obtaining a nuclear weapon is achieved diplomatically or through force. through war. >> reporter: iran is already close to a nuclear weapon. two to three months away according to u.s. experts but will be at least a year away for the next decade if this deal is implemented. >> even if everything the critics were saying is true they won't be at a breakout point that is more dangerous than the breakout point they're at now. >> benjamin netanyahu attacked the 24-day waiting period international weapons inspectors must endure before gaining access to suspected covert nuclear sites inside iran. the president said the risk is minimal. >> this is not something you hide in a closet. this is not something you put on
a dolly and wheel off somewhere. >> reporter: mr. obama bristled when pressed on the fate of four americans still held hostage. >> can you tell the cannot why you are content with all content to leave the conscious of the nation and the strength of this nation unaccounted for in relation to these four americans? >> the notion that i'm content as i celebrate with american citizens languishing in iranian jail s jails, major, that's nonsense. and you should know better. now, if the question is why we did not tie the negotiations to their release, think about the logic that that creates. suddenly iran realizes maybe we can get additional concessions out of the americans by holding these individuals.
>> energy secretary earnest monif told me after the press conference the u.s. would have preferred to deprive iran of all nuclear technology and fuel but iran wouldn't accept it and negotiating partners wouldn't demand it. the deal that emerged is the best one attainable to preventu ran from getting a nuclear bomb. nearly a dozen pilots flying last night reported sighting lasers. andrea grimes of cbs new york station wcbs is at the airport. good morning. >> reporter: it all started around 9:00 last night when pilots as close as five miles from landing here started noticing green glaring lights. in all, 11 commercial flights reported laser sightings. planes heading to newark,
laguardia and pittsburgh airports. >> there's someone shooting a laser about four or five miles off our back wing. >> that just happened again? >> affirmative. four or five miles back. >> we're getting a laser at 10:00. >> who is getting a laser at 10:00. >> and american 1976. we just got the laser also here at 3,000. >> those glaring green lights in fbi simulation are small but aimed at the cockpit and can leave a pilot temporary blind. it was so dangerous that air traffic control had to change the landing patterns of several flights. this is not the first time laser pointers have been aimed at landing flights. the faa reported nearly 4,000 cases last year alone. it's a federal offense to point those lasers. punishable if convicted by up to 20 years in prison and $250,000
in fines. gayle? >> andrea thank you very much. this morning, search crews are trekking through the devastation in kentucky caused by deadly flooding. at least four people were killed. another man is missing. don dahler is in hard-hit staffordsville with the latest. >> reporter: residents have been venturing in to try to collect whatever belongings they can find. they are getting a true sense of the devastation. one official said it was gut-wrenching. across eastern kentucky thousands are still recovering from some of the worst flooding the area has seen in decades. >> a long corridor of devastation. the force of that water took out power lines, homes, trees, infrastructure. just an incredibly forceful occurrence. >> a convoy of national
guardsmen rolled into johnson county to help in the recovery effort. utility crews worked to restore power to thousands. search and rescue teams have been slogging through knee-deep mud over rugged terrain, looking for anyone still trapped inside their homes. marking orange xs over places they've already searched. victims of the flooding have come to this local high school where food water and supplies have been pouring in. >> did you feel it just hand in the blink of an eye? >> it happened real fast. it started raining and in 15 minutes was up over our driveway. >> reporter: april is a volunteer. >> you felt like you needed to come help these other folks? >> very heartbreaking. >> reporter: most of the people who live here didn't have flood insurance because the last big flood that happened here was almost 60 years ago. norah? >> don, thank you. planned parenthood is on the defensive, facing an
investigation of its practices. an undercover video shows that they sell body parts from abortions. the group claims the charges are flat-out untrue. three congressional committees are now getting involved. >> the video was secretly recorded as part of a 2 1/2-year sting operation. two members posed as employees of a biotech firm to get access to a top doctor at planned parenthood and over lunch recorded the whole conversation. >> a lot of people want intact baby hearts. >> planned parenthood described how to preserve valuable fetal tissue during an abortion. >> we've been very good at getting the heart, lung liver. i'm not going to crush that part. i'm going to crush below and above. i'm going to keep it intacts. >> over wine and salad she
answered questions. >> i would say probably anywhere from $30 to $100 depend og the facility and what's involved. >> the backlash was immediate. republican presidential candidates pounced. >> i think it's outrageous and disgusting. >> and congress announced it will investigate. >> i don't care how employ political weight planned parenthood throws around this town. no one is above the law. >> reporter: planned parenthood says it is following the law and provides the tissue legally for scientific research with consent from patient and no financial benefit. any fees merely are to cover costs. a point the doctor made repeatedly. planned edned parenthood blasted the video as the work of extreme anti-abortion activists. >> planned parenthood is still receiving $50, $75, sometimes $100 per specimen per fetal part.
so all of that is straight-up profit that goes to their bottom line. >> reporter: even if it's done legally, medical ethicists question whether planned parenthood should be in the business of providing fetal tissue. >> you have got to be sure that it's a patient, a woman who is at the center of your concern and nothing else is diverting from that's. >> reporter: and this issue is not going away. his group has up to a dozen additional videos of top officials from planned parenthood from across the country which he's going to be releasing in the days and weeks to come. we asked planned parenthood for an interview but they've not made anyone available. hillary clinton's campaign says she raised $46.7 million in april, may and june. more than half of the money comes from women. her leading challenger for the democratic nomination bernie sanders raised $15.2 million. on the republican side ted
cruz's campaign brought in $14.3 million in the second quarter. jeb bush reported $11.4 million in contributions. ben carson took in $10 million. $10.6 million. the fund-raising totals do not include superpac money. donald trump claims the forms are not designed for someone of his massive wealth. he is worth in excess of $10 billion. he recorded $362 million of income last year. he says he earned $213.6 million for hosting four seasons of "the apprentice." trump also had stock gains of more than $27 million. last night's espy awards combined celebration and emotion. they honored the best athletes including the u.s. women's world cup team and nba's stephan
curry. kevin frazier was backstage last night. i stayed up late to watch. it was a very emotional night. >> you talk about everyone being near los angeles. the greatest athletes in the world descended on hollywood to celebrate sports. but it was an olympian turned reality star turned activist that grabbed all the headlines. >> ladies and gentlemen, the courageous the stunning caitlyn jenner. >> bruce jenner made a living in front of millions of fans on the track and in front of the cameras. this time it was different. before a packed house at the microsoft theater, caitlyn jenner accepted the arthur ashe courage award. >> it's an honor to have the word courage associated.
if you want to make jokes about my intentions go ahead. the reality is i can take it. >> reporter: she publicly announced her transition from male to female in april. >> for people wondering what this is all about, whether it's courage or controversy or publicity, i'll tell you what it's all about. it's about all of us accepting one another. >> reporter: jenner reflected on her family's steadfast support. >> the biggest fear of coming out is i never wanted to hurt anyone else. most of all, my family and my kids. i am so so grateful to have all of you in my life. thank you. >> reporter: but the award didn't come without controversy. some thought the award should have gone to the late lauryn hill whose courageous battle with brain cancer inspired so
many. her parents accepted an award. >> i never had an outpouring of opinion about it. courage comes in many different forms. and for caitlyn, that's a lot of courage. >> the espys recognized devon stills for the inspiring public battle his 5-year-old daughter leah is fighting against cancer. >> i remember the first week in the hospital i'd sneak out of the room and go down to the chapel and just cry. i would just ask god, why did he give my daughter this fight and begged him to give me the fight with death rather than my daughter. >> where is leah now? >> she's doing great. she just had a stem cell transplant but she's almost back to her normal self. it puts a smile on all of our faces. >> reporter: those emotional story lines carried the newt.ight.
the u.s. women's soccer team won for team of the year and ronda rousey was female athlete of the year. >> what was the overall tone of the night? >> it was acceptance. everyone was excited for caitlyn jenner n accepting of this moment. i thought abby wambach said it best. she said she prepares for big moments in her life and this was one of the biggest. >> kevin, we thank you. we'll bring you more this evening on "entertainment tonight." check your local listings. how the president is responding to calls to
the biggest earthquake threat to this country doesn't come from the san andre yaes fault. >> no. the biggest pacific disaster threat comes from the northwest. >> the news is back in the morning on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by macy's. caring for someone with alzheimer's means i am a lot of things. i am his sunshine. i am his advocate. so i asked about adding once-daily namenda xr to his current treatment for moderate to severe alzheimer's. it works differently. when added to another alzheimer's treatment, it may improve overall function and cognition. and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. vo: namenda xr doesn't change how the disease progresses. it shouldn't be taken by anyone allergic to memantine,
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rockies. happy thursday, everyone. it is 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening right now. police are investigating the suspicious death of the man in san jose around 2:30 this morning officers found a man in a car suffering from bullet wounds. it happened near the 2500 block of fontaine road. the man died about 45 minutes later at the hospital. police say the circumstances surrounding the man's death are still unknown though. republican presidential candidate jeb bush in the bay area today. he plans to call on an uber in san francisco. it's a move to counter democratic candidate hillary clinton who is criticizing how businesses in the sharing economy operate saying they exploit workers using legal loopholes. up next,. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
the chp has issued a traffic advisory for the sunol grade where an accident is still blocking three lanes of traffic southbound 680 approaching auto mall parkway. very heavy traffic approaching the scene. the bay bridge toll plaza is crowded from beyond the 880 overcrossing. roberta? >> how far inland has the marine layer stretched intake a look at the dublin view towards mount diablo. we have plenty of clouds there around currently temperatures 50s and 60s out the door. later today, the clouds retreat all the way back to the open waters. 70s at the beaches. a few 60s around ocean beach. 80s around the peninsula and 90s inland. cooler friday, muggy on sunday.
a masked man who came to rob a texas convenience store pushed asigh the wrong customer. look at this. daniel is a firefighter. he also spent eight years in the marines, and, oh by the way, he was a wrestler in high school. he had a knife but he was jumped from behind, threw him to the ground and held him there until the police came. daniel would not take a reward. he said it's just the right thing to do. i like that daniel. >> that's what they all say. >> i did my job. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour president obama takes the stand when asked about bill cosby's sex scandal. how he's responding to the call to revoke the medal of freedom
he received from george w. bush. plus the 2000 tsunami killed many in japan. could they face the same threat. michu is with us. that's ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "los angeles times" looks at new trouble for car service company uber. a judge at the public utilities commission said uber failed to hand over data about its business practices. she recommend as fine of $7.3 million plus suspension from california. uber is appealing. the "washington post" tells us about the largest international takedown. "operation shrouded horizon" involved 19 countries nchl 24 hours the officials shut them down. they offered malware and stolen in
lyme disease, the experts say, is climate challenge. can ticks apparently spread in warmer temperatures. "usa today" reporting on a break in major cold case of two missing maryland girls. prosecutors indicted a man. she la and katherine lyon vanished at a mall outside washington, d.c. in 1975. "the new york times" has information on how he escaped. they say they believe before he escaped he used a bird to test the quality of the air like a canary in the coal mine.
the body of the bird was found in the trash can in his cell. they'rechappito. >> chappito. >> where did he get the little bird. he was ready. president obama broke his silence regarding bill cosby's sexual assault allegations and online petition. it called for the commission to revoke his medal of freedom. it now has 12,000 signatures. not 20. michelle miller joins us with the president's response. good morning. >> good morning. the commission was launched last week where cosby admitted obtained drugs to give to a woman he wanted to have sex with. the president said he can't take way the medal but he is still taking a stand. when bill cosby received his medal of freedom award in 2002 then president bush had difficulties fastening it around
his neck. now president obama is confronting the difficulty of removing it. >> there's no precedent for revoking a medal. we don't have that mechanism. >> reporter: a petition posted on the whitehouse.gov website reads in part the presidential medal of freedom is bestowed for the highest awards of freedom. bill cosby does not deserve to be on the list of distinguished recipients. we urge the president to take the unprecedented action of revoking this award. >> if you give a woman or a man for that matter without his or her knowledge a drug and then have consent with that person that's rape. >> reporter: he has no comment
on the president's remarks that time. tom holingham is an expert on political communications. >> i think this was an important opportunity for the president to speak up take a strong moral stance and to lead on an issue that people would expect presidential leadership on. >> i think this country, any civilianized country should have no do is to make a personal statement or even call upon bill cosby to return the medal of freedom. it would be an unprecedented action that is necessary to show that we have a zero tolerance for sexual assault in america. >> reporter: while there is no formal mechanism in place to revoke a medal of freedom, some speculate a process could be
found. the white house must issue a formal response -- reach 100,000 signatures by august 7 and two senators kirsten gillibrand of new york and mccaskill of missouri says cosby no longer deserves the medal. norah? >> michelle mill eric thank you so much. this morning the most popular article is rattling americans. the really big one but not where you might imagine. the fault line runs seven mile after the pacific northwest coast. experts say it will trigger the worst natural disaster and it is overdue. cbs news scientist michio cueeechichioeechichio
kaku. >> this is the mother of all faults. we're talking about an earthquake of 9.0. similar to what devastated northern japan which killed over 15,000 people and caused a quarter of a trillion in property damage. >> understanding all that, when is it likely to happen? >> we think that in the next 50 years there's a one in three chance it will erupt. in other words we're overdue in some sense. the last big one was 315 years ago. we think the cycle time is roughly 240 years. do the math. we are overdue in this calculation with another big one. >> now that you've sufficiently scared the poop out of people in >> we don't know exactly when
it's coming so don't panic. first of all albuquerque rational get a first aid kit with ample food wasser, perhaps a transitionstor radio. >> how is it going to help when you're washed away by a suntsunami. >> it means there will be lots of survivors. they have to have fresh water and after fukushima, we had thousands of people left homeless without provisions. remember, in japan they practiced this. here in this countriening we don't. >> professor kaku this wive could come in at 500 miles an hour. they have a ten-minute warning. there are 10,000 people that live in this inundation zone.
how do they evacuate in ten minutes? >> you can't. save as many as you can. they practice this in japan. there's an early warning system we don't have in seattle that we do have in japan. there are building codes that are not being enforced. realize that many are going to be toppled when this gigantic earthquake hits. >> thought this was stunning. the guy in charge of fema for that whole area said that they'retheyir operating is everything west of interstate 5 will be toast. that's really scary. >> that's right. remember it's not a question of if. it's a question of when. according to the laws of physics it will happen. >> we still don't know the when. you're saying start thinking about it. >> that's right. be prepared. >> thank you, professor kaku.
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this morning pluto is revealing its secret. nasa scientists are receiving new images from a piano-sized spacecraft that flew past the dwarf planet. chip reid is in washington with scientists' reaction to these historic findings. chip, good morning. >> good morning. only a fraction of the hundreds of pictures collecting by new horizons have been downloaded so far, but scientists are already astonished what they're seeing. >> hero it comes. >> pluto came into clear focus
much to the delight of the team behind new horizons spacecraft. they revealed for the first time ice mountains made of frozen water standing 11,000 feet high. >> we had one image about 1% of the surface of pluto the planet and finding mountain ranges like the rockies is it. >> reporter: the exception of craters suggested that the system is young considering it's been around for 4 1/2 billion years. the biggest is charon pluto's moon. >> pluto did not disappoint. i can guarantee charon did not disappoint either. >> we've got to pretty high-resolution pictures of pluto, way, way out there. >> i think of so many who
invested. >> reporter: he sat down with us shortly before the fly-by. when asked what to expect i expect something wonderful. >> we asked him again after the big reveal. have your expectations been met and what have you seen so far? >> i'll give you the most technical answer. you think? >> clyde tombaugh who discovered pluto will have it named after him. >> the answer "you think" works for a lot of things. >> this is very exciting having to understand with the video. apple and the smart watch. ahead, how they're trying to sell families on the smartwatch.
this moment is perfect in every way. just like my kid. gooey. flakey. happy. toaster strudel i guess i never really gave much thought to the acidity in any foods. never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me and i was like well can you fix it can you paint it back on and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier and it was a real easy switch to make.
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caring for someone with alzheimer's means i am a lot of things. i am his sunshine. i am his advocate. so i asked about adding once-daily namenda xr to his current treatment for moderate to severe alzheimer's. it works differently. when added to another alzheimer's treatment, it may improve overall function and cognition. and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. vo: namenda xr doesn't change how the disease progresses. it shouldn't be taken by anyone allergic to memantine, or who's had a bad reaction to namenda xr or its ingredients. before starting treatment, tell their doctor if they have or ever had, a seizure disorder, difficulty passing urine liver, kidney or bladder problems, and about medications they're taking. certain medications, changes in diet, or medical conditions may affect the amount of namenda xr in the body and may increase side effects. the most common side effects are headache, diarrhea and dizziness. he's always been my everything. now i am giving back. ask their doctor about once-daily namenda xr and learn about a free trial offer at namendaxr.com.
keep your eye on this gentleman and nothing can go wrong. >> bono finally found what he was looking for. the u2 front man pulled 13-year-old brian hartman on the stage at a concert last weekend. the band spotted him holding a sign saying i play guitar. jamming with the edge was so cool wasn't enough of a thrill. bono raised the stakes.
>> that's for you. >> oh my gosh. >> bono gave brian that acoustic guitar. the teenager said he will buy a case and he will keep it in pristine condition for many years to come. i think brian hartman will. >> that gave me the chills. pilots of young sports starts. with you're watching cbs. expected wait time: 55 minutes. your call is important to us. thank you for your patience. waiter! vo: in the nation, we know how it feels when you aren't treated like a priority. we do things differently. we'll take care of it. vo: we put members first... join the nation. thank you. ♪ nationwide is on your side ♪ americans. we're living longer than ever. as we age, certain nutrients... ...become especially important.
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it is 7:56. i'm maria medina. oakland city leaders plan to meet today with a developer about plans for a new raiders football stadium. they want to keep it at the current policy on site. city leaders are expected to submit plans on how to finance the stadium. the estimated cost more than $1 billion. republican presidential candidate jeb bush will be in san francisco today. he plans to use uber. it's a move to counter hillary clinton who criticized how some businesses in the sharing economy operate saying they exploit workers using legal loopholes. stay with us. traffic and ...a rabbit... ...a rabbit genetically modified and bred with a panther... ...with turbines attached... ...on ice... ...shaved... ...with a...what
grade where all lanes are finally open following the morning accident at auto mall parkway. southbound 680 clocking in with one-hour delays. the backups begin at highway 84. san mateo bridge looking good. westbound traffic fine at the toll plaza. you will see some sluggish traffic right here approaching midspan. and over at the bay bridge toll plaza, still taking a while for the commute to thin out. metering lights are on and traffic is backed up into the macarthur maze. >> here's roberta. it's our kpix 5 weather camera looking towards the transamerica pyramid. we have 4two-minute delays on some arriving flights. 50s and 60s out the door. later today we're talking about temperatures easily into the 60s and 70s at the beaches. 70s at the bay. 84 san jose. 97 inland. there's a peek at the transamerica building. clouds will retreat back to the coast today. sunshine for the beaches.
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♪ ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday july 16 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including drones that target the finish line. when california's first drone racing championship. first here is a look at "eye opener at 8." >> the hospital say it is president is conscious wearing a neck brace and surrounded by family members. >> now his vice president is handling all the behind the scenes lobbying of congressional democrats with where more than a few skeptics remain. >> 11 flights report laser sightings in the northeast region. >> one official who toured the
area said it was simply gut-wrenching. >> his group has up to a dozen additional videos of top officials from planned parenthood from across the country. >> the greatest athletes in the world descended on hollywood. it was an olympian turned activist that grabbed all the headlines. >> have your expectations been met and what's the most wonderful thing you've seen so far? >> i'll give you a technical answer. you think? >> this is the mother of all earthquake faults. it can wallop 30 times of that of the san andreas fault. >> nbc is in talks with comedian george lopez to take over the celebrity apprentice. trump's greatest nightmare came true a hispanic guy took his job. [ cheers and applause ] >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. former president george h.w. bush is waking um in a portland
maine, hospital after a fall. spokesman jim mcgrath reviewed the news last night on twitter. he wrote, 41 fell at home in maine and broke a bone in his neck. his condition is stable he'll be fine but he'll be in a neck brace. >> mcgrath also tweeted that bush remains hospitalized we'll update you if there's any new information, he says. the former president is 91. he's had two long hospital stays in the last three years but he also made a tandem parachute jump on his 90th birthday. >> we wish him well. president obama is in oklahoma after working hard to fight off critics of the nuclear deal with iran. he faced tough questions at wednesday's news conference. there was a tense moment when major garrett asked why the agreement doesn't deal with american prisoners iran is holding. >> as you well know there are four americans in iran three held on trumped up charges according to your
administration, one unknown. can you tell the americans why you're comfortable with leading this unaccounted for? >> the notion that i am content as i celebrate with american citizens languishing in iranian jails -- major, that's nonsense and you should know better. i've met with the families of some of those folks. nobody is content, and our diplomats and our teams are working diligently to try to get them out. now, if the question is why we did not tie the negotiations to their release, think about the logic that creates. suddenly iran realizes you know what? maybe we can get additional
concessions out of the americans by holding these individuals. we are working every single day to try to get them out and won't stop until they're out and rejoined with their families. >> major is with us now from the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. >> major you're a good reporter. all of us have asked questions that we wish we had perhapsed asked differently. second thoughts? >> reporter: no. the position i'm in i asked the question i asked and i can't take it back. the president believed i was saying he was content with the american's activity. that wasn't the basis or the intent of my question. what i wanted to drive at aggressively was why in the con terkt where the president con sided many times in that press conference that choices had to be made and priorities had to be established, these four americans were not prioritized in the context of the iran deal. i believe that's an important question on behalf of the four families and for this entire issue of hostages in general which this administration has struggled with and personally
charlie, i've done soul searching on whether i've been aggressive enough on behalf of hostages who are americans overseas. >> do you believe the president is content to lead the conscience of the nation unaccounted for? >> reporter: i don't. the whole point of the question charlie, why were these four americans not accounted for in the context of negotiating a wide range of issues with the iranians. remember, in the final hours of this deal, the iranians put other things on the table that hadn't been previously discussed, the arms embargo on conventional weapons and ballistic missiles. it's reasonable to ask if other issues could have been introduced. i suggested there might have been one the fate of four americans. i stand by that. >> do you think you got an answer to your kwe? >> reporter: the great thing, gail, about america and a free press and accountable political class, i get to ask questions. it's a huge responsibility. i'm perhaps an imperfect articulator of those questions, but i asked them.
politicians give me an srs and the public as they have for the last 24 hours, can pick apart every part of the question and the answer. >> already, major, thank you. apple wants a new core audience for its watch. we have the first look of how it hopes to win over entire families. can the tech giant sell the
a new sport takes off today. >> i'm carter evans at the california state fair in sacramento. right now you're looking at me through a camera mounted on a drone. it's one of more than 100 that will be racing through this course later today in the first ever u.s. national drone racing championships. you'll get a preview coming up on "cbs this morning." get a preview coming up on "cbs this morning."
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i'm drawn to the 0%. thousand dollars cash back. i've never ever thought about leasing a car until i saw that deal. which one is your favorite? 0% a thousand dollars always looks nice going in my pocket. sorry i changed my mind. now let me tell you something that's super cool. you can choose any one of these deals on any of these cars. seriously? that's gorgeous. this is a nice car. ooh, i like this stitching. it's an easy choice. find your tag and choose your deal for an extra summer bonus. this thing is pretty sweet. ♪ ♪ apple is hoping the win over a new audience for its smart watch, the family. this morning we've got the first look at the tech giant's new campaign.
♪ ♪ [ baby crying ] >> the watch is apple's first wearable device. prices range from $349 for the apple watch sport to up to $17,000 for the apple watch edition. cnn.com chief lynd sigh turrentine is with us. exactly what it is that apple is trying to do here with this push to the family? >> well, i think that the rest of the world is trying to figure out what smart watches are for still. apple is trying to suggest here that maybe smart watches are a
way to get your face out of your phone a little bit. i think that's really what's at play. i think they're saying, hey, get what you need to get on your wrist when you need it and maybe use this chance to get away from a screen. >> so what are some of the features you can use your apple watch for? >> the thing i think most parents use it for honestly is to text via voice and to get those essential notifications when you really need them. there's also sort of a fun digital touch feature where you can send your heartbeat or a little drawing to somebody. that's really the fun part. the easy part is getting notifications when you absolutely have to have them. >> i was doing that myself. in fact i had a babysitter. actually i was voice texting about how to do some laundry in the help. it was very helpful to use it that way. >> when you're braiding hair and usinge changing a diaper it's useful. >> it comes in very handy for charlie, lindsey.
the apple officials say they've sold a lot of watches. who is buying the watch and how much have they sold? >> there's no way to know exactly how much they've sold. there's some trackers who track the shipments of watches in the united states only, and according to them it's been about 3 million. there have also been instore sales that aren't being tracked. that's okay if it's true. it's not really a ton. i think who is buying the watches right now are early adopters. there are people who will buy anything that apple makes. >> you've never met charlie rose. >> go ahead, lipidndsey. >> let me ask you this lindsey. has this been a success or failure or simply a moderate success, not comparable to the other kinds of products that apple has released? >> i would call it a moderate success. i think compared to other smart watches the apple watch has
gotten the most attention. when you compare it to something like fit bit which is a much cheaper fitness tracker or one that could be had for less than $100 it might not even quite have as much name recognition which is saying something. it has a long road ahead to get into the haerts and minds of most shoppers. >> got you. >> lindsey turrentine thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> all right. politicians have speech writers and so can you. thaefrt. need a mother of the bride who needed a professional to put the right words in her mouth. that's ahead here on "cbs this morning." who got a professional to put the right words in her mouth. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." are you still getting heartburn flare-ups? time for a new routine. try nexium® 24hr. the latest choice for frequent heartburn. get complete protection. nexium level protection. how much protein does your dog food have? 18%?
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a sport and it's definitely a competition. this 24-year-old has been building her own drones in a bedroom workshop for less than a year but it wasn't her first passion. >> yeah. motorcycles were my thing, giving me a chance to ride. i couldn't live without it. >> but you had to. >> but i had to. >> debilitating and medical condition confined her to a bed for six months and forced her to understood go four major surgeries. her riding days were over. >> i was completely shut down. one of my friends suggested go to the hobby shop and i found this little quadcopter that fits in the palm of your hand and i fell in life. this was the first thing that started my addiction.
once i started to put the camera on it was a fpv. >> first person view. nothing else matters. in a weird way it's just what i needed. >> soon she was building bigger and more elaborate aircraft and they developed a following. she got sponsored by drone manufacturers. >> i can't wait to get to races and show off my skills. >> now she's off to the nationals. yes, drone racing has a championship. and zoe is one of the top contenders. >> this is formula one in 3-d. this is formula one in the air. >> scott is race direct fehr for the first ever u.s. national drone racing finals. he thinks this week's event marks the birth of brand-new sport. >> i've already been approached by people with very large
checkbooks interested in this space so that's what it's all about. >> i don't know that it's a certain thing you've got that once you reach this, you're considered a sport. >> reporter: 20 years ago ron semio turned skateboarding into a legitimate sport when he created the x games. >> x games rock. how's that. >> it extorted as sports kids one-upping eachover with kids. with something like drone racing it's built in. it's navigating obstacles. who can get from point a to point b the fastest and without wrecking. >> reporter: but semio says drone race willing need more that drama to develop into a professional sport. big time corporate sponsorship is the key. >> i've about been approached over time by saying thanks for creating the x games.
>> carter very good stuff. go lindsey. good morning. 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening right now. police are investigating the suspicious death of a man in san jose around 2:30 this morning. officers found a man in a car suffering from bullet wounds that happened near the 2500 block of fontaine road. the man died at the hospital. police say the circumstances surrounding the man's death are still unknown. republican presidential candidate jeb bush in the bay area today. he plans to call on an uber car in san francisco. it's a move to counter democratic candidate hillary clinton. she criticized how some businesses in the sharing economy operate, claiming they exploit wo
good morning. liza battalones here. watch out for this brand-new accident in san jose. it's been a tough morning for san jose drivers. a new problem north 101 at capitol expressway. meanwhile, over at the bay bridge toll plaza, in oakland traffic still stacked up solid because of earlier accidents. it is crowded through the macarthur maze and oakland stays heavy through the metering lights. the san mateo bridge that has begun to thin out westbound traffic flowing well across the span as you head into foster
city. take a look at southbound 680. it's going to be a long commute leaving the sunol grade. roberta? >> we were just looking out the window and saw how overcast it is in san francisco. now i'm going to share with you san jose, where we have clear skies. it's true. clear skies. current will you our air temperatures pretty much in the 60s across the board, 58 in santa rosa. [ laughter ] >> southeast winds this morning up to 12 miles per hour. later today, out of the southwest, up to about 50 miles an hour. 60s and 70s common across the coast today. once the clouds lift. 80s around the peninsula to 90 morgan hill in the south bay. east of the bay warm temperatures. 97 in fairfield. low 90s tri-valley. north bay numbers 60s through the 70s in tiburon and sausalito up to 86 degrees in novato. topping off today at 99 degrees in lakeport.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour. they're practically required for politicians, but speech writers are helping all kinds of people polish up their words. you'll meet a husband and wife team make your sentiments stand out even if you're scared terrified of public speaking. plus tyrese gibson will be in studio 57. he's just released his final solo album. he's about to launch a television show about roipgs relationships. "usa today" said people went on twitter to say amazon's prime
day was a flop. yesterday's online sale was hyped bigger than black friday but people tweeted they were understood wemed. one said prime day is not black friday in july. >> it is? >> it is. >> they say they had great discounts if you need it. she's charged with illegally importing two yorkshire terriers. herd is due in court and she could face up to ten years in prison. and the "washington post" reports that filmmaker george lucas is among this nation's honorees. also actress rita moreno cicely tyson, singer carole king and
conduct er conductor will be honored. after a decade of working with freshmen, a former dean noticed something that didn'ted a up. she saw a group of students with book smarts but not to live independently. she said parents direct and handle so much that we prevent them from the very growth that is essential into development a into adult human beings. julie, good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> thank you. >> i think so incredibly timely. parents will love it and devour it because it's such a concern. you say we need to be thinking about raising adults. are we too much of helicopter parents? >> we are. we talk about three types. overprotecting too much
directing and hand holding with the best of intentions from a very loving place. we're doing too much for them and undercutting their chances. >> how did this happen? you opponent to very specific things. >> absolutely. i think there were a lot of forces at work in the early 1980s that conspired. first our fear of stranger danger was born. a couple of terrible high publicized.ca cases made it into the media and our sense that there was somebody born on every corn. we act as if that's likely to happen. number two, the play date was born in 1984. parents were scheduled play, supervising and intervening. the self-esteem movement was born. where we should applaud kids for showing up and finally a nation
at risk we weren't fairing as well. kids needed to be taught to the test. this confluence of things happening in the early 1980s results in a set of young adults who came to college in the late 1990s who still had their parents very much involved in their academic lives and personal lives and so on. >> here you are a professional at stan fod with at stanford with some of the smartest in the country and they lack basic life skills. >> let me clarify i was not a profess professor. dean of freshmen. what we've got remember is as a job as parents put ourselves out of our jobs. childhood is meant to prepare the way and so whether it's learning how to make a meal or learning when to cross the street on your own or how to
talk to strangers. >> this is so fundamental we don't need a book. >> we don't need a book however, now we do. we need this book. >> you's mother was too much. >> you said they do that. they take parallel trips. >> they do. there are samples. a kid who throws up and his boxes have arrived and they're out on the sidewalk and he doesn't have the sense how to marshal some support to carry them inside. to the much more concerning. a young investment banker who thought he was working too hard and she called the boss and said you're working my kid too hard and he arrive at his skyscraper
found a boss of his belongings saying call your mother. the mother had called the boss and said how dare you work my kid too hard. it's like those parents who beat up on coaches. >> that's right. these were once respected adults around authority figures in our kids lives and in the lives of our community and now the parents need to think, no no i need to argue with that adult on behalf of my kid. what we need to do is teach our kids to have those conversations on their own behalf so one day they'll be acults capable for themselves. >> you have lessons. even about things your kid should know. thank you so much. >> thank you. >> how to raise an adult is on sale now. is called gloss
phobia. jericka duncan is here with the big answer. good morning. >> good morning. delivering that speech is a daunting task. many are now turning to toast writers, complete strangers who hup to put pen to paper. we'll meet one moore who did just that. >> those who know me know i have to always put in my two cents if not today of all days. >> reporter: sharon has been waiting for years to toast amanda on her wedding day. >> there's so much to say. i'm so happy. >> reporter: her joyful speech was filled with appreciate. >> most importantly i want to thank my daughter eddie. like the time she was traveling from amsterdam to italy with her
boyfriend and she was busted at the border for having pot in her bag. >> the story was true the laughter genuine, and the response positive. >> my daughter loved it. she came up and gave me a big hug and said oh, mom, it was great. >> but the words were not sharon's. >> he's patient, supportive he calms her down and he finally convinced her the refrigerator is for storing food not for fancy eye cream or bottled water. >> i don't want to make too much of it. >> reporter: she started the oratory laboratory with husband nathan phillips since years ago. >> we were on our way back from a wedding and we talk how the speefrps were really quite poor. >> vector ya was why isn't someone helping with those
peoples. >> they've written over 500 speeches. they start as $500. keynotes at $10,000. >> victoria's written way more best man speeches. >> reporter: to ensure awe authenticity authenticity victoria and nathan send extensive question nears. >> they're crafted in such a way. >> slow down and just be yourself. >> and their service goes beyond words. it helps. >> in sharon's case she has so much she wants to say but she needs someone to work with. >> if you don't how to say the things, you have all those amazing beautiful thoughts and ideas, they're never going see the light of day. >> after the wedding we checked in with the bride. >> was wondering how it would
turn out. when i heard the final result it didn't bother me at all. the words she said and the meaning behind it were her. >> it's truly miraculous what a big heart she has. >> does it take away from that sense of sincerity when you found out someone else wrote that speech. >> snow one cares about it. all they want is laughing crying and a community skpfs. >> nathan and victoria told us one of the worst thing use can do is memorize your speech. people won't remember if you used a piece of paper or not but they will remember if you should have. >> didn't know that word glossophobia. >> i knew it was one of the highest words. >> actor tyrese gibson is
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a couple of years later he released his first solo album that "200." ♪ have i told you i love you ♪ ♪ >> i remember this. "transformers" and "the fast and the furious." hehehe's's's rerereleleleasasasinininggg h h hisisis f f finininalalal a a alblblbumumum anananddd new tv show on the oprah channel. tyrese gibson joins at the table. >> nice to see you. >> bless you too. >> cue that up. i like those moves. >>'s got that 1-2 on it, you know. the 1-2 right there. >> it feels good doesn't it. >> sometimes you want to look down at your feet you know what i'm saying. hey, come on. >> move with me.
>> and now here you're back with "black rose." you say you go on the subway and break out in song. hey, i'm a street performer, grassroots. this is a different tactic for you. >>'ve ever left every major label so i can take more control of my career and i think at the end of the day, the older you get and the longer you've done what you've been doing, then you're more clear and more specific about your likes and dislikes. at this point you're not going to get me to sing and produce with a bunch of produce ears i'rers i don't want to work with or wear those clothes and shoot me in a direction i don't want to see. to have this album be number one in 13 countries and my song which is currently out called "shame" and number two on the billboards. insteld of an ego it's
confirmations that when you take control of your life and career there are always blessing. >> the lyrics in "shame" reveals to me you were a cheater cheater pumpkin pumpkin eat never your life. >> sometimes you can do things you're ashamed of as far as the disrespect communication, arguments. you can say something about it. the song "shame" is not for perfect people or people too far up the spiritual ladder. it's like anybody who's been ashamed of. >> you're putting it out there. >> it's the most vulnerable song and album i've ever done in my life. it's the most honest and transparent. it's also not sad. it puts things in perspective.
>> how do you want to balance movies and music? >> i don't. i look at them as really separate, you know. because the movie stuff, if you're on the set of "trabs form "transformers" or "fast "fast & furious," it's so idiotproof. you know, i had a live-in girl and i did things i was ashamed of. >> tell us about the new show on own that oh, yeah. gayle knows somebody who runs that place. it's a show with my best friend red run, my mentor and spiritual adviser. he's married. i'm single. it's two different perspective. the show is actually pretty
uncomfortable. no one's going to be in the aisles dancing or anything. we're going to get into some uncomfortable topics. and we're very honored that oprah is giving us the opportunity to put out aspects of it. >> i can't wait. you said "black rose" is going to be it for a long time because you're going to be concentrating on daddy dutyiesduties. >> i was in and out of court for three years. shout-out to all the fathers willing to go all out. i landed 50/50 joint and legal custody. you can't get custody and say, i'll be back in six months chasing a music career. >> beautiful girl. >> i want everybody to go out there support "black rose." >> "black rose" is on sale now.
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good morning, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. time now is 8:55. here's what's happening around the bay right now. oakland city officials plan to meet today with a developer about plans for a new raiders football stadium. they want to keep it at the current coliseum site. city leaders are expected to submit plans on how to finance that new stadium. the estimated cost more than $1 billion. republican presidential candidate jeb bush here in the bay area today in san francisco. he plans to use uber, too. it's a move to counter democratic candidate hillary clinton. she criticized how some businesses in the sharing economy saying they use legal loopholes to exploit workers. out the door, we have clear skies in san jose. it sure is overcast in san
francisco and the clouds are now clearing in dublin so we can take a little bird's-eye view of mount diablo. good morning, everyone! currently we have temperatures in the 50s in santa rosa, 50s in napa and 60s from the seashore into fairfield where later today it's going to be 97 degrees. for the most parted temperatures similar to yesterday. 60s, 70s beaches. 80s peninsula and santa clara valley. up to 95 in brentwood low 90s tri-valley. and north bay numbers stacking up from the 60s to the 80s upstream 95 degrees in cloverdale. the extended forecast calls for slightly cooler conditions on friday. additional cooling on saturday. by sunday and monday, mugginess from the 60s at the beaches, 70s bayside, 90s inland. and dry skies tuesday and wednesday. liza battalones has traffic next.
wow! nice! chevy's got three great deals to choose from this summer. which works the best with your budget? i'm drawn to the 0%. thousand dollars cash back. i've never ever thought about leasing a car until i saw that deal. which one is your favorite? 0% a thousand dollars always looks nice going in my pocket. sorry i changed my mind.
now let me tell you something that's super cool. you can choose any one of these deals on any of these cars. seriously? that's gorgeous. this is a nice car. ooh, i like this stitching. it's an easy choice. find your tag and choose your deal for an extra summer bonus. this thing is pretty sweet. good morning, everybody. liza battalones here. still a slow commute leaving the oakland area approaching the bay bridge toll plaza where the metering lights are on and traffic is backed up from the foot of the maze. no accident. it was a tough morning westbound 80. highway 92 looking good. no big delays heading all the way across the span into foster city. the golden gate drive also moving well. just keep in mind it's been a tough morning for the sunol grade. those delays continue from highway 84 into milpitas.
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you got a car! (screaming) jonathan: it's a zonk pirate ship! - no! jonathan: i was like “blah blah blah...” it's a trip to hawaii! wayne: jumpin' jehoshaphat! - i am out of my mind thrilled. - i'm going for the curtain, baby! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey everybody welcome to “let's make a deal,” i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in today. who wants to make a deal? anybody, anybody? (cheering) you, come here, you. everybody have a seat. hello, maid melissa. - hello. wayne: and you are dressed as a... are you a maid are you a wench? - no, no, coloni