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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 27, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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comments@captioncolorado.com in the west. it is friday may 27th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama reconciled history with an historic visit to hiroshima. he calls for a moral awakening and a world free of nuclear weapons. we're at airports across the country to see how tsa handles the start of the summer travel season. plus the man in charge homeland security secretary jeh johnson is here in studio 57. and we explore america the beautiful in a new series revealing hidden wonders in our national parks. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye-opener. your world in 90 seconds.
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71 years ago, death fell from the sky and the world was changed. >> president obama makes an historic visit to hiroshima. >> come to ponder a terrible force unleashed in the not so distant past. streets under water. >> severe thunderstorms bringing the threat of more damaging tornadoes to the central and southern plains. >> start shaking. >> people flying for memorial day can expect long security lines. >> i thought, man, i've got to get out there early. i don't want to miss my flight. >> we had a big day today. we hit 1237. >> trump can be get near the most powerful job in the world. it is up to us to say no. >> the u.s. discovered its first known case of a super bug. one that cannot be killed by known antibiotics. >> the more we look at drug
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resistance, the more concerned we are. >> three airlines evacuated 300 passengers and crews from an aircraft in tokyo after smoke came from its engine. >> airplanes collided, four crew members ejected and were taken from the ocean. >> can't say anything, i'm only in fifth grade. >> president obama spoke at the g7 summit in japan. said bernie sanders, g7, bingo. >> you're 20th wedding verse is on saturday, correct? >> thank you for reminding me. >> do you have any plans? >> yeah, jane and i will probably be in front of 20, 30,000 people doing something. >> what are you going to do in front of those people. >> on "cbs this morning." ♪ i think you're great i'm your biggest fan when i was eight. >> you think you're big everyone thinking shut up and let adele sing ♪
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>> announcer: this morning's eye-opener presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment to anthony is with us. >> we made it to memorial day weekend. >> we did. very nice to have you here. president obama made history a short time ago in japan at the site of the world's first nuclear attack. the president placed a wreath and bowed his head at hiroshima's peace memorial park. he is the first sitting american president to go there. >> a cbs news poll that's out shows americans are sharply divided about the use of atomic bombs in 1945. 43% approve while 44% do not. support is way down from 2005. that's when 77 approved. margaret brennan is with us, she's traveling with the
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president. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: emotions were just too raw to visit hiroshima for 70 years. president obama came here, he said, to remind the world of the painful reality of the nuclear threat. more than 70 years after an atomic bomb decimated hiroshima, president obama paid his respects to the 140,000 lives lost. standing 1200 feet from the epicenter of the blast, he solemnly laid a wreath and hugged one of the few remaining survivors. flanked by japanese prime minister shinzo abe they gazed at the iconic dome that withstood a blast more powerful than 1,000 tons of tnt. >> we stand here in the middle of the city and force our selves to imagine the moment the bomb fell. we listen to a silent cry. >> the speech was remarkable for what it did not say. there was no apology for harry
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truman's decision to drop the bomb. >> when you have a weapon that will win the war, you'd be foolish if you didn't use it. >> 8:15 august 6th, 1945, a nearly 5 ton bomb named little boy dropped. three days later another struck nagasaki killing more than 70,000. truman justified it as a necessary evil to end the war, but the bombings also triggered the dawn of a nuclear age, one that president obama has struggled to contain. he appealed to the next generation to ensure that a nuclear weapon is never used again. >> that is a future we can choose. a future in which hiroshima and nagasaki are known not as the dawn of atomic warfare but as the start of our own moral awakening. and president obama has brokered significant arms control agreements but admits only modest progress on nuclear security. anthony, pentagon data shows
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that he has reduced america's own stockpile less than any post cold war president. >> margaret brennan in japan this morning. thanks, margaret. more than 38 million people are expected to travel this memorial day weekend. it will be a major test for tsa. the agency is trying to avoid more scenes like this one, long screening lines have plagued the airports across the country leading to a sharp rise in frustration. more than 2 1/2 million people are expected to fly over the holiday weekend. here is a look at flights currently in the air. look at that. we have correspondents keeping tabs on security lines at the busiest airports and we're going to begin with kris van cleave at reagan national. that's just outside washington. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're learning department of homeland security is going to ask congress for permission to use another $28 million to essentially make nearly 3,000 screeners full-time employees. they say that will help screen
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an additional 80,000 flyers a day. >> step on over. step on over. >> reporter: the first real test of the travel season is under way for the tsa. airports are bracing for record crowds as more than 231 million passengers fly from june through august. that's 95,500 more flyers day than last year. the seasonal surge comes as the short-handed tsa struggles to keep the security lines moving. >> year-to-date more than 70,000 american airlines customers have missed flights due to excessive wait time. >> reporter: on thursday american airlines senior vice president kerry philipovitch that more than 40,000 checked bags have also missed flights because of screening delays. >> it appears they did not after screening change. >> reporter: as we saw last week
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at chicago's airport patience is wearing thin as wait times have surpassed two hours. the nation's airports are worried it will get worse as travelers start taking summer vacations. >> passengers are frustrated, taking their frustration out on tsa and employees. it creates an environment that is already challenged and decide. >> reporter: the summer surge means planes are going to be fuller. so if you miss your flight today, the airlines say it could be tomorrow, even sunday before they are able to find a seat to get you where you're trying to go. gayle. >> oh, boy, kris, that's not good news considering it's a holiday weekend. thank you very much. kris van cleave. chicago's o'hare international airport has seen the worst lines, too. travelers who missed flights last week had to sleep on cots. dean is there, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning,
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gayle. if you can see me, i've been through o'hare many times before and i've never seen anything quite like this. there are very, very long lines. but the good news is they are moving rather briskly. we timed some people from the end of the line to getting through security, and they are getting through in about maybe an hour or more now. the o'hare has been, of course, at the epicenter of the tsa mess and there have been lawmakers who called for the resignation of the tsa leadership if things were not improving. so they have added about 58 new security officers to the mix here along with bomb sniffing canine units to help expedite the process. now, keep in mind that last year there were 77 million people who moved through o'hare. the problem is that at times recently it looks as though they have all come back all at once. so this the first real big test of the tsa to see if they can avoid another meltdown.
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gayle, you can see, it's quite a test. >> thank you very much, dean. only on "cbs this morning" homeland security secretary jeh johnson, the man who oversees the tsa will be here in studio 57. that's ahead. severe weather could disrupt travel this weekend. one person is dead and two are missing in texas after flash flooding overnight. cars got stranded in high water and thousands lost power. tornadoes stormed across the central plains. violent weather damaged or destroyed dozens of homes. omar villafranca in silver lake, kansas, near topeka, which is under threat of more storms. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this barn behind me used to house farming equipment but now you can see behind me it's twisted metal and broken wood. this wasn't even caused by a tornado but strong wind. there's potential for more weather lying this in today's forecast.
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tornadoes, damaging winds, and powerful strikes of lightning continued to punish the cental u.s. thursday. >> under water. >> reporter: this tornado plowed through brian, texas, tearing through power lines and ripping the roof of this home. >> very scary. very thankful to be aliev. >> more than 60 homes suffered damage. this house is barely standing. >> everything wiped out. boxing some up, you try to figure out what do i take, what do i leave. 29 years gone, just a flash. >> reporter: more than 14 inches of rain in part of the state triggered flash flooding prompting dozens of rescues. >> my gosh, look at them. >> reporter: cars emerged as highways overflowed with water. >> we were going to turn back and go that direction and it
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looks like more of the same that way so we're back here. >> reporter: in camden, tornadoes reported thursday, devastating storms destroyed dozens of homes and left thousands without power. >> you could hear it ripping things apart. honestly didn't think it would be this bad. >> reporter: kansas governor toured the damage where more than a dozen homes were destroyed. people people here cleaning up once the sun comes up, they are also going to keep an eye on the sky because there could be more disper weath severe weather on the way. >> thank you, omar. donald trump has enough delegates to clinch the republican presidential nomination. estimates he's reached enough to win on the first convention ballot. support of more uncommitted delegates put him over the top. donald trump posted this picture of celebrating with a big mac
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and fries on his proprietary plane. you've got to love that shot. chip has more reaction as he looks ahead. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump holds two events ahead of the primary june 7th. now that he's locked up the gop nomination, trump is eager to remind skeptics it's know too late to jump aboard the trump train. >> today was the day we hit the 1237, right, 1237. >> reporter: both on the stump and in a campaign video. >> donald trump is not going to be the nominee. >> donald trump not going to get to 1237. >> reporter: donald trump gloated about proofing his wrong. >> you heard the president say he will not be the nominee of his party. >> reporter: already setting his sights on post presidential memory. >> i want a statue in washington, d.c., share it with jefferson or something. no. >> reporter: preparing for the presidential fight ahead he offered a preview of the strategy. >> i want my energy to be put in the states where it could go
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either way. we're going to focus on new york. i was in the state of washington. we're going to play heavy, for example, in california. >> reporter: those three states haven't backed a republican in 20 years. trump is counting on his unconventional style to change that. >> it's a choice between sharing in this great energy wealth or sharing in the poverty promised by hillary clinton. >> reporter: in an energy policy speech in north dakota, trump took aim at hillary clinton and pledged more support for the fossil fuel industry. >> total untapped oil and gas reserves on federal lands equal an estimated $50 trillion. think of that. we're loaded and we didn't even know it. we're loaded. >> reporter: trump's energy speech in north dakota was also politically strategic. he began the day 33 delegates shy of the 1237 necessary to secure the nomination. but before his speech a number of unpledged delegates in north dakota declared support for
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trump helping him cross the threshold. anthony. >> thanks, chip. hillary clinton is on the defensive after fallout from a critical state department report on her private e-mail server. editorials argue the continuing scandal will make it harder for clinton to win the white house. her primary opponent, bernie sanders, is now pushing to debate donald trump after clinton said no to sanders. julianna goldman looks at clinton's response to the new east e-mail criticism. julianna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. hillary clinton has said she's willing to cooperate with ongoing investigations but she did not with the state department inspector general's audit. while she says neither that nor the pending fbi investigation will affect her campaign, clinton acknowledged as she has before, that the e-mail server was a mistake. >> my e-mail use was widely known in the department, throughout the government. >> reporter: hillary clinton played defense thursday following the state department inspector general's report which concluded diplomatic security
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official did not and would not prove her exclusive reliance on a personal e-mail account. >> everything i did was permitted. >> reporter: clinton previously sounded confident the state department was on board. yesterday she wasn't so clear. >> well, i thought it was allowed. i new past secretaries of state used personal e-mail. >> this was all bad judgment. >> reporter: the republicans presumptive nominee donald trump seized on the report, citing it as proof clinton isn't honest or transparent. >> it's devastating, the report. it's devastating. you look back at her history and this is her history. >> reporter: trump also tried to capitalize on the ongoing race between clinton and bernie sanders. >> i'd love to debate bernie. he's a dream. if we can raise $10 or $15 million for charity, which would be a very appropriate amount. >> reporter: senator sanders seemed delighted by the idea after being denied a debate with clinton in california. >> i really think it might be one of the highest rated events
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in television history. >> i think the goal would be to have it in some big stadium here in california. >> reporter: clinton and sanders have not met on a debate stage since april. >> thank you. >> reporter: it's clear this time clinton isn't playing. >> i understood they said that was a joke and i'm going to look forward to debating donald rump. >> reporter: trump's campaign insists he was joking about a debate with sanders. when we asked on a scale of one to ten of it happening, with ten being it would definitely happen, norah, they gave the idea a 0. >> okay. >> no ambiguity there. federal health officials are sounding an alarm after a startling discovery. defense department researchers announced arrival of a nightmare bacteria right here in the u.s. they say the super bug is resistant to one of our strongest antibiotics. the head of the cdc said it is the end of the road for antibiotics unless we act
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urgently. let's ask our doctor how much we need to worry. good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> david, is this our worst fear coming through? >> this is more of a wakeup call than an alarm call. this is a woman in pennsylvania who is somehow related to the military who had a urinary tract infection that had strange resistance to antibiotics so they sent it to walter reed medical center. there they found it had the dna to be resistant to one of the antibiotics. the last to show resistance in the united states. it had happened in china but here this is the first case. she is responsive to other antibiotics and she's going to be fine. what it means is the last piece of the puzzle is here on our homeland in the united states so we have to be aware. it's a wakeup call for all of us to question whether we need antibiotics and also for the government to really push these new things in the pipeline to help us. >> now, the word is she didn't travel so it raises two
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questions. how did she gets it and how contagious is it? >> you're right, gayle. we don't know how she got it, whether it came from food or she picked it up from somebody else. she clearly didn't travel over the last several months. is it contagious? this kind of resistance in the bacteria is a piece of dna separate from its chrome some so it actually can spread to other bacteria. so we are worried about it. they have tested many other samples and they haven't found it yet. so the testing will keep going. obviously they are not going to test all the family members and acquaintances she had in pennsylvania. >> thank you very much dr. agus. silicon valley showing an iron fist. ahead how a tech millionaire's fight with gawker
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we're tracking airport security lines. how long will they get on this big holiday weekend? >> ahead, peter greenberg on why
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ahead, video of a dramatic escape on the runway overnight after a boeing 777 caught on
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fire. monday, senate republican leader mitch mcconnell will be here in studio 57. local news is next. to a shooting that left onef their classmates dead. poli say a third ose. good morning. i'm michelle griego. in novato, two high school students are in custody link to a shooting that left a classmate dead. a third suspect is on the loose. bernie sanders supporters are taking a stand in san francisco today. a group plans to file an emergency request for a preliminary injunction in california's june 7th primary. coming up on "cbs this morning," airline travels expected to hit an all-time high this summer. cbs's news travel editor shares how we can navigate tsa's security lines. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,
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time for a check of traffic from the "kcbs traffic center." a new incidents, oakland 580 eastbound at keller, a serious enough incident here that it's also affecting the westbound commute direction. some of the only slowing you will see. here at the bay bridge, no backups. no delays or problems for the westbound ride. and for the san mateo bridge, highway 92 an easy trip westbound towards foster city. >> good morning, everybody. we do have clear skies along the bay and the coast as weigh get to clear out, as well. as you slide into your memorial day holiday weekend, we have warming of the temperatures still 49 degrees in santa rosa, however. but we will recover. 60s through 90s. winds blow to 20. ,,,,,,,,
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whoever is our next president, here is the thing. he or she will be in charge of our nation's nuclear arsenal, which apparently is in desperate need of an upgrade. >> the pentagon still uses floppy disks with the nation's nuclear arsenal. 8 inch floppies are part of a 53-year-old computer network. >> evidently our entire nuclear arsenal runs on ibm series 1 from 1976. in fact, i believe we have footage of the computer simulating an attack. >> i remember that. >> i know. incredible, isn't it? >> anthony, did you recognize the voice of norah o'donnell? >> i thought it was very familiar. good cameo appearance there.
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>> we like that show colbert. >> very much. we like the people over there. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in the next half hour, airport securities put to the test this weekend. we'll ask if the tsa program is paying off. >> and if there are shortcuts to avoid the line. targeting u.s. media, new developments in a high-profile feud and how it may be the latest sign of tech titans using their money as muscle. that's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines. "the new york times" says analysts think north korea may be the first country to carry digital attacks for financial gain. analysts found a rare code that was used to steal more than $81 million from the bangladesh central bank and attack two other asian banks. the code was seen previously in two attacks blamed on the north including the sony pictures hack in 2014.
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the tribune in texas has a big shake-up at baylor university. found they mishandled sexual assault with the football team. baylor fired the football coach and demoted ken starr as president. star, as you may recall, former special prosecutor that investigated the bill clinton, monica lewinsky scandal. a brooklyn rapper faces charges in a deadly back stage shooting. surveillance video showed collins opening fire during a technical i t.i. concert. one was killed, another wounded. he was also wounded. a murder charge is expected. there are cameras everywhere. national tennesseean has final messages left by a woman who got lost and died hiking appalachian trail in 2016. her body was found last year in
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maine. newly released details from her journal said she wanted her husband and daughter to know where her body was found. her notes indicate she starved to death nearly three weeks after authorities stopped looking for her. >> tough for her family. very, very hard. "washington post" shows a moving tribute to america's war dead. placed nearly a quarter million flags yesterday at grave markers at arlington cemetery. it began 58 years ago. they will be removed after memorial day before the cemetery opens to the public. important reminder on this memorial day weekend. people celebrating the holiday to think about our men and women who serve. we're also keeping an eye on airport as holiday travel gets under way. one innovation in atlanta helps tsa solve the problem with long security lines. the experience involves new conveyor belts and larger bins. hartsfield-jackson atlanta
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airport this morning, good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. no nightmares in atlanta from tsa checkpoint to the end of the line, it's nearly 200 feet but look how well the line is moving. the wait time, as of this mom, about 15 to 20 minutes. the tsa is expecting to check 82,000 people through security here in atlanta. the near record is 88,000 set ating that. they will come close to that record. now more on that new technology. here is how it works. imagine walking up to tsa security checkpoint where you put your bags in. instead of waiting to put the bag through the machine and pushing it yourself, you put it in a bin, put the bin on automatic conveyor belt and it goes. somebody enfront of you taking too long, maybe distracted by their child, you're on your way. you go through, body scan, metal detector, your bag is on the way. when you come out the other end if your bag gets flagged to further screening it gets kicked to the left. there is a second conveyor belt so your bag is sidelined.
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if you're good to go and your bag is fine, pick it up, on your way. anyone else who needs further bag screening steps to the side so as not to hold up the line this. program is already used overseas. london, amsterdam, the results we're told are good. depending how it goes here in atlanta over the summer, they may fasttrack this around the country. anthony, i have to tell you, new york and los angeles may be bigger cities but atlanta is the world's busiest airport. more business comes through here than any other airport in the world. >> david begnaud, thanks, david. here is a look this morning at the security line at another airport, o'hare and chicago where passengers are seeing delays on the start of the holiday weekend. air travel is expected to hit an all-time high this year with tsa preparing to screen some 740 million people. that's nearly 100 million more than in 2013. cbs news travel editor peter greenberg is here. peter, good morning. >> good morning. >> when is this going to get better? when are tsa improvements going
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to kick in? >> i wouldn't hold my breath. even if they hire more people, they have to train them. that's a six to eight weigh week period. summer is spoken for. >> they spend millions on additional workers will that help. >> it's triage for airlines. they are trying to figure how many passengers are late for a particular flight, so they figure out which planes to release and which to hold. >> this is a staggering difference between the chicago airport and what's happening in atlanta. the numbers are 70,000 people missed flights for american airlines waiting in line. what do you think needs to happen, peter? >> first of all, people are applying at record numbers to become members of the tsa precheck program. something like 15,000 per day? >> does it work? >> no, it doesn't. i was actually flying out of jfk earlier this week at a peak time. i took a photograph of me in line. look at the tsa precheck, empty,
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completely closed. there it is. the bottom line is if you're joining that program, in theory it's supposed to work but you have to have the people to man it and you have to open the line. >> gayle asked an interesting question yesterday to jetblue ceo who was here about waiving the checked baggage fee. how much the airlines are making on baggage fees, $3.8 billion. they are also making money when people are rescheduling their flight. is there a scam here? >> it's a tipping point. a recent survey came out they will estimate $4.3 billion hit to the economy based on security wait time. at the point that begins to exceed in a very large way the amount of money the airlines are making, that's when they will start -- >> airlines are making record profits. >> they are. >> you changed when you can fly. you used to say first flight out, now you say -- >> 11:00 in the morning because no one is there. >> more answers, homeland
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security ahead, jeh johnson here in studio 57. that's ahead only on "cbs this morning." new video shows a scary moment when a korean air jet's engine burst into flames. boeing 777 about to take off this morning from tokyo's busiest airport. firefighters rushed to the runway and sprayed the engine with foam. there were more than 300 passengers on board. they escaped down emergency slides. everybody on board is safe and the airline said it's investigating the cause of that fire. >> could you imagine looking out the window and seeing that? >> at least, anthony, you're on the ground before you lift up thinking i'm going to get out of this window. silicon valley -- those windows are little. >> where is my golf club. >> make a new door. is silicon valley supposed to chip away at critics. news and entertainment. who gets the final say? if you're heading out the door,
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billionaire peter thiel and public battle between tech millionaire and gawker intensifying. thiel compared gawker to a bully. founder nick denton compared thiel to a comic book villain, with a diabolical decade long extreme. the growing wealth and power of silicon valley. good morning. >> anthony, good morning to you. in this way the battle represents two of the core valleys. free dochl information and the right to privacy. it also shows perhaps how the center of american capitalism has been shifting west from wall street to the bay area.
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silicon valley innovation has changed the way we live, how we watch movies, consume news, even how we get around. that success has also minted a new class of industrialists, whose fight, such as the one between venture capitalist peter thiel and gawker's nick denton. >> we think the valley is steve jobs backyard, creative playground for manic geniuses. >> the author of counter-culture to cyber culture. >> if you're wealthy, your voice can be louder in this country. thiel is doing what's common in other parts. >> in this dispute co-founder of paypal has been cast by some as rampaging madness. told "new york times" he spent roughly $10 million on a series of lawsuits that could now drive gawker out of business.
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an apparent retaliation for 2007 report that outed thiel as gay. >> people like peter thiel are surprised when a company like gauger does reporting that's taken for granted in new york. i think that's partly what's going on there. >> above all us silicon valley loves privacy, like with the san bernardino shooters. the valley exists for the flow of information, allegedly censoring conservative news on its trending page. >> there is some irony peter thiel was on the board of facebook, much more open, sharing information. flies in the face of radically transparent ideal. >> wired believes the magnitude of power the valley amassed inspired equal degree of
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scrutiny. jeff bezos bought "washington post" in 2013 while apple reportedly considered buying time-warner, parent company of cnn and hbo. >> this started as true believers in a garage somewhere with crazy ideals. now they are the new power structure. that is a very different relationship. i'm not sure everyone within silicon valley and tech industry appreciates people look at you as the big guys now and sometimes the bad guys. >> now, whereas to this primary fight gawker is reportedly valued at more than $250 million but nick denton, its owner, had to bring in an outside owner to raise the fund to fight the lawsuit in question. peter thiel on the other hand is worth $2.7 billion. i do want to say -- >> he said where is my wallet. >> he says i'm a victim here and it's a rightful crusade. it's important to note many agreed. >> you can see both sides. >> supporters on both. thank you, josh.
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youngest on record. >> nihar, 11-years-old, your first spelling bee, and you're leaving with a trophy. how do you do what you do when you go up to the mike? >> my mom. my mom. it's just my mom. [ applause ] >> oh. >> we love him! >> yes! his brother won the top prize at the spelling bee two years ago. it's all about mom, anthony. >> it is. homeland security secretary jeh johnson's here in studio 57, coming up next. coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose
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see what spam can! do... at spam.com your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning. democratic presidential front- runner hillary clinton will be in oakland this morning meeting with community leaders. yesterday she held campaign rallies in downtown san jose and san francisco. it will be pittsburgh penguins who face the sharks in the stanley cup finals. here's the schedule for the first four-game. one and two will pittsburgh monday and wednesday night. games 3 and 4 will be in downtown san jose saturday june 4 and monday june 6. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," homeland security secretary jeh johnson talks about plans to shorten security lines at airports. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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here's the traffic update from the "kcbs traffic" center. the despite lighter-than-usual conditions around the bay area, we are still tracking delays for the ride on interstate 580. this is a major accident in the noncommute direction of interstate 580. but it manages to slow the traffic in both directions and slower than usual on the approach to the richmond/san rafael bridge. slow into marin county this morning. hey, george! thanks so much. good morning, everyone. let's head to san jose where we have lingering haze because of the overcast conditions earlier this morning. but sky is blue and we'll enjoy some sunshine today from the south bay all the way into the north bay. santa rosa right now 54. later today, with the sunshine at the coast, 60s at the beaches, up to the low 90s away from the bay into our inland areas. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning to our viewers in the west. happy friday, may 27, 2016. welcome back. more real news. on the holiday weekend, only on cbs this morning homeland security secretary jeh johnson is here to talk about shortening those lines. first is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> president obama came here, he says, to remind the world of the painful reality of the nuclear threat. >> it was not caused by a tornado but but strong winds and there is a potential for more in today's forecast. >> asking congress to take
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nearly 3,000 screeners and full-time employees. >> this is the first big-time test to see if they avoid another melt down and it is quite a test. >> from the tsa checkpoint to the end of the line, it is nearly 200 feet. >> when will these tsa improvements kick in. >> i would not hold my breath. we're talking labor day. the summer is already spokeen for. >> hillary clinton said she is willing to work with the investigation and that the e-mail server was a mistake. >> trump says it's not too late to jump on the trump train. >> donald trump is 1/5 closer to moving into the smallest house he has ever lived in. i like the pillars, it's a nice
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touch. >> good morning to you. anthony mason, good to have you. charlie is on assignment today. president obama became the first sitting president to visit hiroshima. the 1945 explosion and it's after math killed 140,000 people. >> the president laid a wreath and hugged one of the few remaining survivors and called for a future free of nuclear weapons. >> we may not be able to eliminate man's capacity to do evil, so nations and the alliances that we form must possess the means to defend ourselves. we must have the courage to escape the logic of fear. and pursue a world without them. >> the president did not apologize for president harry truman's decision to drop the bombs. >> this morning, the tsa's handling of holiday crowds.
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an estimated 2.6 million travelers are flying over the long week. they plan to had hundreds of workers but relief may not come fast enogh. the chicago o'hare airport patience is running thing. >> atlanta is experimenting with a new system to speed up the screening process. they are considering ditching the tsa for private security because the line vs. been so long. jeh johnson, head of the department of homeland security and the tsa. this is your first time, don't be a stranger. listen everybody traveling this weekend is looking to hear what you have to say. what are you feeling this weekend as people go to the airport. confident? worried? >> in the face of increased
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travel volume, we're not going to compromise aviation security. we're going to keep passengers moving and keep them safe. that is the principal responsibility. >> we all get and appreciate that speed is not replacing security, but this is also not appropriate to you? >> in just the last few weeks we converted a lot of part time to full time. we are dealing with the increased travel volume. we can convert 2700 pso from part-time to full-time. nation wide on average, it is the case that for 90% of the travelers the wait time is 30 minutes or less, but at the busiest airports like chicago,
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lax, and atlanta we are experiencing longer lines. we have tsa pre, we have like 16,000 people a day. the pact is that nationwide, the average wait time is five minutes. >> our travel editor said there will be more tsa men, but is that true? >> we're bringing them. the more immediate need is converting people from part-time to full-time. i asked for permission to do that. you agree? >> we points out an observation that he made at one airport at
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6:00 a.m. in the morning. if you're a member of tsa pre. your average wait time is 5:00 or less. that is why we, the businesses, and airlines are encouraging people to join tsa precheck. >> travel will go up, the summer is travel season, why did they not make changing in advance of this program? >> a year ago, we refocused and dedicated ourselves to security. based on findings by our inspector general that was significant. so a year ago, i told them to make changing that would lead to longer wait times at airports. it has led to longer than expected wait times as some of
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the nation's busiest airports at certain times of da. >> as a journalist, i want to figure out what is really the problem here. i was stunned to learn property access that the airlines are making. that is great we want them to make a lot of money, they made $3.8 billion on checked baggage fees. should they reconsider that, have free checked bags, would that help with these lines? >> several senators called on the airlines so suspend the checked baggage fee. i have asked the airlines to consider it. but there is a number of things they can do and are doing to move people through airports faster. airlines dedicated some of their employees to the nonsecurity aspects at security check points. we talked about innovation lines and innovation lanes. we think that is a good thing, it is something we all need to invest in. it is like the easy pass of
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airports, but that will not help this weekend. we are encouraging passengers this weekend to first of all pack carefully, think about prohibited items. limit the side of your carry on to what the airlines expect. when there is a oversized piece of luggage that slows things down, and plan to get to the airport around two hours earlier. >> and passengers can do that, too, they say didn't you know you needed to take your belt off. >> but you're adding 768 members by june. you're saying we need 6,000. that is a big gap. >> in next year's budget request, we have asked to add thousands more. we want to convert part time -- >> if you don't get 6,000 people, what happens? >> we have to continue at this.
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i think congress understands the need for more tsos. they are hearing from their constituents on this, and we have worked well with congress so far and i think that will continue. >> while we still have you, can we get quickly to what we know about the crash of egyptair? any terrorism involved? >> it is barely a week and we still don't know a lot. we offered assistance, at this point we do not rule out something nefarious. i think it is relevant that no terrorist organization has claimed credit for it, but the investigation continues. we did a lot to enhance aviation security with flights in the region. and we continue to evaluate
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whether or not more is necessary. >> jeh johnson, j-e-h instead of j-a-y. when you were a kid did that frustrate you? >> you said you weren't going to ask me about that. my name game from my grandfather, he knew someone with it spelled that way, and he gave it to my father and my father gave it to me. >> now he is known as mr. secretary. >> jeh johnson. >> from a junk yard to an bonded nba,,
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one of the most famous sports traditions comes full oval. one of the most famous sports traditions comes full oval. >> the 100th running of the indy 500 is running this weekend. coming up this morning, we'll show you how the greatest spectacle in racing has endured. don't let dust and allergies get between you and life's beautiful moments. with flonase allergy relief, they wont. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance. flonase controls six. and six is greater than one.
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on this unofficial start of summer, we're kicking ought "america the beautiful." the national parks service celebrating 100 years of protecting and promoting america's most awe-inspiring natural resources. when you think of national parks, you probably picture the grand canyon or soaring trees of redwood national park. not aunl the getaway spots are that ancient. peter greenberg is here after exploring one of our newer national parks. good morning. >> good morning. in all, there are 59 national parks across the united states. while it might not surprise you to learn that california is home to more than any other state, you'll find some parks in the most unlikely places by cobbling together the most unlikely pieces of land. in the middle of cuyahoga valley national park where the brandywine falls cascade and natural rock ledges carve through trails lies beaver marsh. looking at the butty that surtround, it's hard to -- looking at the butty that
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surrounds it, it's hard to imagine this as a garbage dump. all this, this wasn't really here, was it? >> right. i can vaguely remember it was an open field where things had been >> reporter: the covells remember the spot as a neglected landscape all too common in the industrial region known as the rust belt. >> we always joked about this. >> reporter: the national parks service bought the property in the 1980s, and a radical transformation began. >> then the beaver came in. >> reporter: they joined a team of volunteers who cleared the growing wetlands of the remaining trash. >> we had three our four canoes they were hauling around, pulling up junk. there was old car parts and toilets, everything you could imagine. >> reporter: it's amazing that once they did the first move, the natural cycle takes over. >> exactly. >> reporter: years later, rob would return as the park's civil near, and build this boardwalk
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that spans the marsh he helped clear. reclamation is one of the central themes of this national park. 33,000 acres nestled between two ohio cities, cleveland to the north and akron to the south. an area once so polluted the cuyahoga river caught fire. what's the message here? >> there's always hope for reclamation and nature. >> reporter: we saw what looked like an ordinary meadow. 17 years ago, the ridgefield coliseum, stood here, abandoned, after the nba's cleveland cavaliers had moved out. >> if you look at lower and development, you tear down a stadium and build another stadium. >> and grassland. >> reporter: the biggest reclamation project has to be the former dump site. >> where you're standing now was a toxic waste dump, it probably would have been surrounded by 55-gallon drums leaking blue and orange stuff and who knows what.
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as far as the eye can see to the back of the woods. >> reporter: crews worked 20 years to restore the site. >> this is a work in progress. >> reporter: today its recovery is robust. >> walk out there now, we'll find thousands of tadpoles swimming in this wetland right here. >> reporter: cuyahoga valley isn't entirely about reclamation. there are plenty of areas where natural beauty has been left virtualy untouched. what we've come to expect from our national treasures. this park is unique in another respect -- one of the biggest surprises is that inside the park, there are nine sustainable farms producing everything from eggs, livestock, even growing blueberries, try finding that inside another national park. you won't. daniel greenfield and his wife michelle run greenfield berry farm on land they lease. >> we're growing natural berries and honey i am a beekeeper and get honey. the blueberries are blooming.
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soon there will be ripe fruit in the middle of a national park. >> reporter: when the harvest season starts in five weeks, the cool thing about this park is they invite team come and pick their own -- invite people to come and pick their own blueberries. >> another example of how cool the country is. >> it spent 20 years to clean it up. >> they did it. >> we can go maybe when we're at the convention. take train to the park. >> that's right. >> in all your spare time. good luck with that. >> anthony, are you so right. we can carve out something. lots to see. thanks. did you enjoy your conversation with the -- he was looking forward to talking to you. >> i had to take it for secondary screening. it's over now. >> the tsa pre-check doesn't work anymore. >> a fast check. >> he's on the new watch list. thank you. adele proves she can laugh at her own mistakes. her priceless reaction when she forgot her own lyrics. i always wonder how i do that -- ahead on "cbs this morning."
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♪ [ bleep ] [ bleep ] [ laughter ] adele is a crowd pleaser even when she forgets the words. that was her reaction at a concert last weekend when she sang the wrong lyrics for "a million years ago." that's from her latest album "25.
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"you're a music person. i forget state warriors are now headg to oklahoma... after winning make-or- break game five la fans at oracle told good morning. it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. the golden state warriors are now heading to oklahoma after winning a make-or-break game 5 last night. fans at oracle said all the shouting helped summon the victory. san francisco's park system has just been ranked number 5 in the country. the trust for public land considered factors like size, investment and available facilities when sizing up america's parks. coming up on "cbs this morning," homeland security secretary jeh johnson is in studio 57 on his plans to shorten tsa security lines. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,
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here's a traffic update from the "kcbs traffic center." pretty quiet morning overall but we have had a few incidents lately like this is on the nimitz. right at union city south 880 at the alvarado niles road exit, but that's still lighter than usual traffic. our accident here 580 at keller has cleared. but there's some residual
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slowing and some slowing past the coliseum now on the nimitz freeway. look at this bay bridge ride. it's been like this all morning long. holiday and "friday light" traffic and the richmond/san rafael bridge which was backed up earlier is now a breeze. speaking of the breezes, here's roberta. good morning, everybody. okay, what does that mean? >> weather! [ laughter ] >> hi. let's head out if i can call on my director mike brewster to look at some of the temperatures we are forecasting for today. 60 pacifica. low 70s in oakland through alameda into berkeley. mid-80s in fremont. hey, san jose, you'll top off today near 90 degrees. it will be 90 in fairfield. and north bay numbers stacking up in the 70s through the low 80s. our extended forecast today again 70s around the rim of the bay to 80s around the peninsula. warmer conditions saturday. similar on sunday and then warming up for monday and tuesday. ,,,,,,,,,,
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this friday before memorial day, this weekend is the memorial, you see the helicopter on your screen, you can find this aerial video soaring over lawy lawyer manhattan. watch that and watch us too. >> i have been in a helicopter over manhattan, and it is a beautiful view of the city.
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welcome back to cbs this morning. jfk and ben bradley were great friends and part of one of the longest studies for living healthy. plus rolling with mario a ann -- andrade. more olympic athletes are expected of cheating with drugs. 23 competitors tested positive. they came from five sports and they said that 31 athletes could be banned from the upcoming days in rio.
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kim jong-un's 60-year-old aunt and her sister live right here. they left north korea because they were concerned about losing their status in the regime. >> that is scary. >> okay, usa today says microsoft and facebook are working together to build a massive under sea cable. it will go between virginia and spain. other tech firms are also investing in transoceanic cables. >> if you were going to invest in yourself now, what would you focus on? the harvard study of adult development started back in 1938
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and followed two sets of young men. some were from inner city post, others studied at harvard. their lives gave research evidence that our relationships with others keep us happy and healthy. our study continues tracking the roughly 60 surviving members. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> this is all fascinating to me. you wanted to look at happiness. why? >> what we realized is that we had an amazing resource, we could look at their health, relationships, and work lives and it all added up to how happy they were in their lyes. we have done that over 75 years. >> but it is interesting you were looking at the size of their skulls, the shape and size, at one point the scrotum, i don't know what that has to do
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with happiness. >> the things we think are important change so much overtime. in the 1930s they thought some of those things made a big difference in how happy you are. but it turns out it doesn't make that much of a deference? >> good, close relationships showed they would not only be happier but physically healthier. >> as important as avoiding cigaretting and drinking too much? >> as important. because the chronic stress of being lonely, of being unhappy, gets into the body and breaks it down all of the time. >> people talk about laning into work, but we should be leaning into our relationships.
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what do you mean? >> i think the importance of how we pay attention. if you think about it, giving people our full undivided attention is probably the most availableble thing we have to offer, but it is hard to do. it is always being pulled away, unfragme unfragmented, and these digital devices are hijacking our attention and we can see if we're giving attention to important people overtime. >> relationships of men with their mothers was important, as well as siblings. >> a close relationship with even one sibling made a big
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difference. >> your sibling has known you longer than anyone you will ever meet in your life. >> and those are some of the early e earliest training grounds. >> is it about the number of relationships or the quality and depth? >> it is not the number of facebook friends you have, it is the quality that matters. >> what advice do you have for identifying and cultivating the close relationships you say are so key to our lifelong happiness. >> watch what you're doing each day, and see if you can bay more and more careful attention to the people you're with. put aside your preconceptions and just be there with somebody, it makes a huge different. >> this study was exclusively on men. what about women? don't we want to be happy?
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i'll go first, norah and i want to be happy, and patty too. >> we're studying the almost 2,000 children of these men we followed for 75 years. they're all baby boomers, and we're studying what their childhoods were like and how that predicts what their age willing be like. if you grew up in a particularly stressful environment, your health breaks down sooner. so what we'll be able to do is figure out how that works and whether there are particular ways to help people struggling with difficult childhoods. >> you brought your wife with you, mrs. walldinger. and it is jyour anniversary. >> the biggest crowds for a
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single event will gather to watch the ind
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boaters in the gulf of mexico spotted a pod of killer whales. they were not supposed to be there. about 500 killer whales live in the gulf, they usually say in cold, deep waters away from the coast, but there they are. >> okay, the indianapolis 500 calls itself the greatest spectacle in racing. it will run for the 100th time this sunday. we're at the finish line of the brick yard with allie. >> good morning, the anticipation is building for the first solve out indy 500. the largest crowd on hand any sporting event other. it is the track that made racing famous around the world. >> racing down the straight away at more than 180 miles per hour.
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marrow andrati is still chasing his dream. >> i have done so many miles here. >> still recognized as one of the sport's greatest drivers, he won his only race at the indy 500 1969. >> this track is the definition of anything can happen, right? >> that is for sure. it could be a love/hate relationship. at the end of the rainbow, however, the prize is worth the effort. >> speed barely topped 75 miles per hour in the early days, but it had a deadly reputation. >> in this error, in the '50s, '60s, and '70s drivers were
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losing friends every week. >> it is still evolving. motor racing always evolves. >> many of the features in today's car made their debut here in indy. side view mirrors, front and rear wheel drive, and seatbelts. >> the vehicles matter and can shape the automotive industry. >> in a recent article for road and track, he criticizes today's race in indianapolis for relying on nostalgia as opposed to innovati innovation. >> they need to look to the future to figure out what they can do to be part of that solution. >> drivers safe think remain a priority, but not necessarily faster cars. >> with speed comes a lot of danger and a lot of safety
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factors. 220 to 230 miles per hour where everybody feels most comfortable. >> how much different is the game now. compared to when you raced with all of the regulations to improve safety. >> i raced into the computer error. the idea is to keep as much as possible in the hands of the driver. because today, you can make mistakes, and they almost drive themselves. as far as what is necessary for a driver to do today or 40 years ago is the same, basically. to take whatever they have to the limit. >> reigning indy series champion scott dixon will be behind the wheel on wednesday. it is not the most refreshing, but when it is the drink of champions, you just do it. >> drinking milk out of the milk jug, we used to get in trouble
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for that when i was a little kid. next, we'll look at the week that mattered. you're watches "cbs this ,,,,,,,
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that does it for us. good show. >> we know how to feel happy. relationships, friends and family first. >> that's right. >> long, good life. >> that's right. >> flaens will be here tomorrow with -- nancy will be here tomorrow with "krsz necbs news saturday." as we leave you, let's look back at all that mattered this week. have a great and safe holiday weekend.
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♪ the safest place to be any time in our country is at a trump rally. protesters began pushing past barricade and rushing toward the convention center's entrance. why would we elect somebody who actually rooted for the collapse of the mortgage market is. >> i will never say this, but she screams. it drives me crazy. i didn't say it. i can't listen. president obama came here to remind the world of a nuclear threat. >> to ponder a terrible force unleashed in the not-so-distant past. >> reporter: the government does not appreciate outsiders getting involved. >> what do you think of the south china sea situations? yesterday's tornado blew through and disintegrated the house. >> that's a barn hitting the
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road. the hearing allowed the case against cosby to move forward. >> any comment? ham bet the pig escaped from -- hamlet the pig escaped from his cage and made a run for it. the night was filled with emotional performances and a moving tribute for a late pop icon. something outfits. >> can you get into britney spears' number? >> you'd look good in it, norah. >> maybe for halloween. ♪ i start the day with your show while i'm shaving. >> what are you wearing? -- how much are we shaving? >> you lost credibility. >> maybe we'll see you sunday. >> on "face the nation." >> do as i do when you're on the stump, and you'll all be winners like me, donald trump. >> one way to determine how much it sell to release your tax returns. >> your tax returns on a yearly
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basis don't show what you're worth, they show what income is. he's shown what his income is. >> i will release my income after the tonys, but not before. >> five, six, seven, eight -- >> and climb. one way up, i guess. >> that's right. sunrise. unfortunately, a.b. had to turn around earlier. >> kind of sucks. >> that's the summit. which east african lake that drains into the ruzzizzi refer contains large quantities of dissolved methane gas? reichy? >> lake kevu? >> that is the answer! >> where is glacier bay? >> alaska? >> good. all that -- >> we got another winner at the table. so when you see norah o'donnell, say congratulations for best on-air talent in a national news category. go, you. >> thank you very much. >> we're proud of our remarkable women at this table. all that matters -- ♪ we run the world ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:55. time for some news headlines. democratic presidential front- runner hillary clinton is in oakland this morning. a few minutes from now, she is scheduled to meet with community leaders at the home of chicken and waffles. yesterday clinton held campaign rallies in san jose and san francisco. police in novato are looking for a third suspect in an attack that killed a teenager and seriously another. the shooting happened wednesday night near fairway drive. two teens were arrested during raids yesterday. all three suspects and both victims attended novato high school. here's roberta with your forecast. >> good morning. our temperatures are uniform across the board because we have cleared out a lot sooner than we have all week long. we are pretty much in the 50s from the coast through the bay
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into the peninsula. this is the scene from valley christian elementary school in dublin and we are looking in the direction of dublin and pleasanton that 580/680 corridor a bit of a breeze there. lots of sunshine for everyone today. 60s beaches, 60s and site of across the bay. mid-80s in mountain view through los altos approaching near 90 around santa clara, cupertino, campbell and willow glen. it will be 90 in fairfield and 80s in the north bay. a bit of a breeze west 10 to 20 miles per hour keeping our air quality on the good side. this weekend we have warmer conditions on saturday, very similar sunday, additional warming takes place under a ridge of high pressure on monday, tuesday. only to allow cooling to occur on wednesday. george in the house with traffic next.
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here's an update from the "kcbs traffic center." a new accident that could affect your ride through martinez heading out to concord, eastbound the noncommute direction of highway 4 a crash reported that is blocking lanes right at the 680 interchange. your ride to the san mateo and bay bridges look great this morning. much lighter than usual. traffic an easy ride into san francisco.
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wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: it's a trip to napa! (screaming) wayne: you've got the car! cash, mr. la-de-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen! (screaming) - i'm going for door number two! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal"! now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. thanks for tuning in, one person, let's go! (cheers and applause) let's see, in the pink, the pink over there, yes. everybody else, have a seat. i think it says birthday girl, i think she's birthday girl. come on over, come on over. hey, what's your name?

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