tv CBS This Morning CBS June 27, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
court, where justices are expected to rule a texas abortion case this morning. have a good day. welcome do "cbs this mornin morning". new political and market turmoil after britain decides to leave the e uk. today, members of parliament will try to plot a path forward. here in the united states, hillary clinton and donald trump sharply disagree on the impact. >> passenger jet bursts into blames, video from on board shows an entire wing on fire. >> west virginia braces for more downpours after historic flooding. on a rescue mission with the national guard. a look at today's eye-opener. your world in 90 seconds. it will not be -- let me be
clear. you should not under estimate our resolve. >> the brexit sparks political chaos. >> the shocking british vote to leave the eu unleashed a waive of fiscal and political uncertainty. president obama is convinced that we will be able to work through this. >> in the day after the vote, americans lost $100 billion from our 401(k)s. >> everything is gone. areas of west virginia face more heavy rain. >> i don't think reality has set in. >> meanwhile, california dealing with the wildfire. two people are dead. that number could widen. clashing outside the state capitol in sacramento. several were stabbed. >> in scotland, eight injured when a roller coaster derailed. >> singapore airlines jet caught fire after it returned to the
airport in singapore, all passengers were evacuated. >> all of that -- >> for chile! >> pass on the track gets physical. >> they're going at it. this is going to be good here. the fans are loving it. >> all that matters. >> 2016, bet awards. >> jennifer hudson, brought down the house. ♪ >> on "cbs this morning." >> a speck spectator looked rig the camera. there it is. stare down. how long can you go. smile? flair the nostrils, locked in. >> not blinking. >> take down, perez. this morning's eye-opener is presented by toyota.
let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning" as you wake up in the west. british leaders are trying to quiet fears of economic disaster after the vote to leave the european union. wall street opened lower this morning, a sign that investors are still worried. european markets continue to fall, but asia markets gained ground overnight. >> that follows a weekend of turmoil after prime minister david cameron, said he will step down. the government is in chaos. the world is wondering of who will be britain's next leader. outside the house of parliament where lawmakers are meeting for the first time since the referendum. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, behind the walls in parliament, british prime minister david cam rond and his government faced the task of laying down the groundwork for brexit. he has urged politicians to get back into business.
it is a diplomatic crisis and about to get help from u.s. secretary of state, john kerry. even before tackling the crisis in britain, kerry was working on damage control with the eu in brussels. >> so it is now incumbent on leaders to implement the will of the people and to do so in a way that is responsible, sensitive, thoughtful, and i hope strategic. >> reporter: the tragedy earl--s to be reassuring. keep calm and carry on. >> it will not be in the days ahead, but you should not under estimate our resolve. we were prepared for the unexpected and equipped for whatever happens. >> reporter: a whole lot has already happened, and markets hate instability. david cameron, the lame duck prime minister who fell on his sword, still has to run this country in crisis, but he'll be gone by september.
the favorite to replace cameron and calm the storm clouds, gathering over the government is former mayor boris johnson. but he led the campaign to leave. >> all the people want to see a system fair, impartial and humane to all people coming from around the world. >> reporter: then the opposition leader, jeremy corbyn. >> do you intend to resign. >> reporter: facing calls to step down, after more than a dozen members of his cabinet resigned, with nothing less than a coup. >> reporter: the country is facing a political crisis. last week's buzzword of brexit has been replaced by regret. >> charlie, reporting from london, thanks. teresa duncan on the floor of the stock exchange. >> reporter: good morning, today investors were a little bit more anxious, as they enter the second full day of trading since brexit.
right after the opening bell this morning, the dow was down about 1%. traders told us they're expecting some pain, but not as much as friday. some say, it could be ugly for a while, but with no quick answers in store. when you think about it, the uk's decision to leave the european union is unprecedented. something like this has never happened before. on friday, the dow jones industrial average plunged more than 600 points, at closing, down more than 3%. bottom line, analysts are taking a wait and see approach. >> all right, thank you so much. the fallout from the brexit vote has become a flash point in the presidential race. two new polls show hillary clinton building on her lead. one has her five points over donald trump, another gives her eye 12 point advantage. a new cbs poll shows clinton with a slight edge in these battle ground states, wisconsin, colorado, and clinton is campaigning in another important swing state, ohio.
she is set to appear with elizabeth warren. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. is this is their first joint appearance. they're taking the stage within the hour. you can expect to hear more from clinton and warren about trump's response to the brexit vote. they will call him reckless for suggesting that a uk currency would drive more foreigners to his scottish golf course. >> in the day after the vote, this is a cbs news special report. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and gayle king in new york. the supreme court just handed down an important ruling on abortion. by 5-3 vote the eight justices struck down new regulations in texas that have forced many abortion clinics to close.
>> this ruling announced minutes ago comes on the last day of the year's session. jane crawford is outside the supreme court with the decision. jan, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. this is a ruling that essentially preserves a woman's right to an abortion. abortion rights supporters have said had the court gone the other way that essentially would have made it almost impossible certainly in the state of texas for most women to have an abortion. because it would have forced those clinics to close. this decision was written by justice stephen breyer, writing for the supreme court he said that restrictions that texas tried to put in place would have led to an undue burden on the woman's right to an abortion. texas passed this restrictive law back in 2013 and it would have required them to act more like hospital surgical centers so they would have had to spend hundreds of thousands and in some cases millions of dollars to upgrade the facilities. the law would have required doctors who work at abortion clinics to have admitting
privileges at local hospitals and many clinics did not have those kind of doctors there and staff. so they too would have closed. opponents said these laws estimate that it would have forced up to ten of the state's remaining clinics to close, leaving only nine or ten clinics in place in the state of texas. this went beyond texas. other states were passing similar laws or considering similar laws, so had the court upheld this law in this instance, not only would it have affected texas but it would have prompted other states to pass similar laws restricting the woman's right to the abortion or access. without the late justice antonin scalia, it was struck down. and of course the key vote in this case that we always look at in abortion rights cases is that of justice anthony kennedy. justice kennedy is a conservative, he was nominated by president reagan. but he has refused to strike
down roe vs. wade which of course guarantees a woman's right to an abortion. however, kennedy sides with conservatives in allowing restrictions on abortion. fifth decisive vote to strike down the regulations. charlie and norah? >> jan, what was his reason, justice kennedy? >> reporter: well, we didn't hear from.
>> it would make it so difficult for women to have travel big distances. texas is a big state, they would have to travel great distances and the court rejected texas's arguments that these laws were designed for safety. texas argued when they passed the law in 2013 it was necessary to protect the safety of women who were seeking abortion. women that they said were vulnerable emotionally and in need of protection. should be certain and confident that they were going to clinics that had all the latest regulations and doctors who would take them to hospitals. if something went wrong. so their argument was this safety. the court rejected that argument. i think it was clear after the oral arguments they were pretty skeptical of that argument. so today again texas laws were struck down because the court decided that it was just too much of a burden on women's
rights to an abortion. without any real state interest on the other side. >> jan crawford, thank you. the chatter behind you seems quite celebratory. thank you for joining us. our coverage will continue throughout the day, and there will be a full wrap-up tonight on "the cbs evening news." charlie is filling in for scott pelley. >> this has been a cbs news special report and i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. cbs news. terrifying moments aboard a singapore plane. it burst into flames overnight. an apparent fuel leak forced it to turn around after two hours
into the air. josh showing us this scary ordeal. josh, good morning. >> gayle, good morning. based on the description, it could have been a lot worst. it was a check oil message warning that prompted the crew to turn back to singapore and despite the frightening pictures, everyone escaped unharmed. this video, shot from inside the boeing 777, shows the right wing of the plane engulfed in flames, as it sat on the runway at singapore's busiest airport. black smoke billowing from the jet. they doused the fire, which started in the plane's right engine. getting all 241 passengers and crew members off the aircraft and back to the terminal. these pictures show the planes burnt out wing as it was towed to the tarmac. on facebook, passenger bee yooe
yee, posted a message saying we are so close to death. i thank god i'm alive. now earlier this morning, the prime minister said the accident bureau is looking into the cause of the fire. and will get to the bottom of the matter. again, fair to say, staggering pictures. everyone is okay. >> we want to know what caused that immediately. >> thank you, josh. >> you bet. >> west virginia is bracing for more rain after historic flooding killed at least 25 people. the national weather service says an event like this happens only once in 1,000 years. chris van cleave is in cl clandenin, west virginia. >> reporter: is this a scene you see entirely too often in west virginia. there used to be three homes, just one is sort of still standing. the house over here, some of it ended up here, the rest of it,
sucked into the creek here. ended up about a quarter mile away. damage assessment teams will be out across the state to get a sense for the scope of the damage. that, as the entire region is under a flash flood watch because more rain is coming to west virginia. >> i don't think reality has set in yet. >> this is reality in west virginia. m melissa and several generations lived side by side alongside the creek. >> my mother's house is ruined, my brother-in-law's house, my other brother-in-law's house washed away. >> bill sanders did not make it out. >> 37 years, this was my life. everything is gone. i feel him here. >> reporter: the damage from thursday's flooding is far worst than first thought. over 500 homes in one county alone have been badly damaged or
destroyed. in clendenin, at least 100 are gone. crews have been working around the clock to get the lights back on. as volunteers have brought food and supplies to those in need. nearly 100 roads remain closed. soldiers and first responders have been going door-to-door in hard hit areas. a woman desperate to rescue a litter of puppies trapped for days in this house, flagged down the national guard. first out of the house is private first class jay meadows, carrying a scared and hungry pitbull puppy through the waist deep water. >> you just got rescued, baby. >> inside that box, five baby puppies, and their mom close behind. finally -- >> they got out. thank god. >> ali, the pitbull, all carried to safety. president obama has declared this a disaster area.
that means federal funds from fema are available to help with the rebuilding and recovery. >> chris, thank you. struggling to contain the erskine fire, killing two people and burning hundreds of home. one of ten wildfires in california. maria is near the fire line in south lake. maria, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the erskine fire is burning away from homes now. but not before devastating nearly a half dozen neighborhoods, just like this one. i'm actuallily walking what used to be somebody's roof. there are electrical wires all over the place. debris makes it difficult to walk on these properties, and on top of that the ground is still hot, which is why neighbors are being kept out of these areas. the most destructive fire since breaking out on thursday. home after home reduced to
nothing but ashes. officials have not yet given evacuees the clear to return, but tyra needed to see what happened to the place she called home for years. there was a moment sifting through the rubble, when fuller says the impact of her loss overwhelmed her. >> when i got to my grandmother's rocking chair is when i lost it. i was the first baby she walked in it. then my brother. my kids. and it's gone. my kids babies won't be rocked in that chair. zrchl . >> reporter: heat and wind caused the fire to explode thursday. dozens of homes burned within hours. >> my god. oh, my god. >> reporter: lindsey wilson and ryan witnessed this video as they tried to escape the flames. >> i couldn't see anything. you know, i'm hoping i didn't hit anything. >> i don't know if my family
made it. >> reporter: the emotion you have in that video is so raw, you thought at one point you were going to die. >> part of you has to think is this it, is this how it is going to happen. am i going to be trapped. >> reporter: their home did not burn, but hundreds are still waiting to see what the fire left behind for them. parts of the burned area are still without power, and are possibly unsafe, because of hazardous waste. two people are dead because of this fire. 250 structures have been completely destroyed, and burned. 75 more have been damaged. on top of that, evacuees still don't know when they'll go home. >> thanks. it is tough. glad so many people survived, but you see the memories of the loss that you cannot get back. >> i know, that rocking chair. >> thank you again. california state capitol, what triggered the clashes and put nearl from the kpix studios in san
francisco good morning it is before the weather, looking out to the list and we have a thin layer of low clouds and patchy fog pushing onshore and we will see some sunshine at the beaches today and temperatures in the 60s and the 70s and right now we're pretty much in 50s and 60s it to begin your monday later today on the way up to triple digits in the end and 106 by what people performance tuesday gradual cooling.
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continues to grow... even th calmer winds are helping firefighters make progress. 7:26 am i am a shop with greg oden destructive wildfire in southern california continues to draw even though calmer winds are helping firefighters made progress. cal fire announced the blaze has burned more than 45,000 acres and lake isabella north of bakersfield and two deaths linked to the fire and 275 billion things are damaged or destroyed . today the palo alto city council is expected to approve funding to help by the buena vista mobile home park. santa clara county committed more than $14 million a joint effort to keep the property as affordable housing. in the next half hour of the cbs this morning but they to chaos at the state capitol and sacramento bee stay with us. traffic and weather in a moment .
visitor from that sunday morning sent him mateo bridge, over to the left shoulder but slow down across the between hayward imposter elsewhere you see brake lights building and if you work northbound 880 past the coliseum as far as drive times, 2:38 sluggish looking at 22 minute ride as you have through an busy coming off of the freeway westbound 80 out of highway 4, hercules was a brick like to richmond and better and slow at the bay bridge here is roberta because good morning, live the weather, this is so beautiful looking toward the west and we can see alcatraz hard time seeing angel island in the background but beautiful , thin layer of low clouds, fog imposed and we have temperatures right now 50, 64 livermore, high 100 degrees but also a number is 106 otherwise
messi puts argentina in front, he misses it! >> you can see the pain! you can feel the pain in argentina super sock lionel mess inchts after he missed a crucial kick last night in the copa final. after the defeat, messi reportedly said he is quitting argentina's national team. the third year in a row messi's team lost in the final game of a major international tournament. i know some people from argentina who were there and they were literally crying. >> yeah. oh, my gosh. >> do they take him seriously that he will quit? >> he is still staying with his team in barcelona but taking him
seriously for now. you know you athletes. you say something you don't mean so we will see. >> right after you throw your clubs on the green? >> well said. . welcome back to "cbs this morning." in this half hour, a bloody brawl erupts between white supremacist and protesters outside the california capitol. ahead how bystanders and news crews got caught up in the violence. a thrill ride turned into moments of terror at an amusement park. cars on a two election
cycles have not backed donald trump with donations. 29 people who gave to a super pac to mitt romney four years ago had donated to trump's campaign or other committees supporting his bid and only 23 people who supported jeb bush had given to trump. declining health of legendary basketball coach pat summitt. the former university of tennessee women's coach is 64 years old. she is has the most wins in the history of men and women's division i basketball. >> she is handled this with grout courage. >> thinking about her today. >> absolutely. "the new york times" reports weapons meant for syrian rebels were stolen and sold by jor jordanian intelligence agents.
the fbi reportedly believes some of the weapons were used in an attack that killed two americans. a jordanian spokesman says intelligence operatives were not involvement. the israel prime minister netanyahu told secretary of state contrary today, will stabilize the middle east. ani netanyahu thanked joe biden for trying to close the rift. ten people are recovering this morning in california after a stabbing at the california state capital. the texplode
sympathizers. i should warn you that some of the images you're about to see are graphic. wielding flag poles like clubs, throwing punches and hurling objects into the air, the counterprotesters made clear to the white spremisupremacists the not welcomed. the angry mob cornered two skinheads in the state capital within view of mounted police and came out with streams of blood gushing that their head. >> i'm not aware of any arrests or detentions have been made at this time by our officers. >> reporter: the traditionalist worker party, which the southern poverty law center calls a white national group and along with golden state skinheads called for
sacramento protest and once boasted about shoving a black lives protester at a rally in march. on sunday, one of his allies quoted him as saying they got one of ours. we got six of them. six. on the way to the hospital. >> there are people on our side who were attacked and they clearly are not here just to meet and talk. they are here to attack us. >> reporter: during the free for all, the counterprotesters went after news crews and even bystanders. >> were you next to them? >> i'm not even white. i'm 25% native american. >> reporter: colby came with his 15-year-old son. he told reporters he was a nationalist and a republican, but not a nazi. >>
gayle? >> thank you very much, john. investigators in scotland this morning want to know what caused a violent crash of a roller coaster. ten people were hurt yesterday when the ride just flew off the tracks and plunged to the ground. the accident happened at a theme park in the town of motherwell, that is near glasgow. don dahler shows us how an afternoon of fun turned into a terrifying scene. >> reporter: good morning. witnesses describe hearinging the initial sounds of screaming children but they could tell these weren't the normal yells you'd expect from passengers on a thrill ride. this was something far more menacing. several people are hurt but they are expected to survive. this nightmarish crash. >> oh, my god. >> reporter: amid the chaos, the shock and horror in the voices of those nearby is clear.
a witness took this video moments after a roller coaster, carrying nine people, derailed and flew off the tracks in scotland sunday. >> oh, my goodness. >> not emotion but the emotion that just cannd to the you hear the screaming and the fear of people. >> reporter: images from the scene show bystanders rushing to help kid trapped upside down following the crash. at least ten people are injured, including eight children. >> they are injured. >> reporter: police say five cars on the tsunami roller coaster at this theme park detached from the rails as it rounded a curved portion of the track. the cars hit the side of the structure before plummeting 20 feet to the ground. the tsunami reaches speeds up to 40 miles per hour and is scotland's only inverted roller coaster where riders hang below the rails.
this isn't the first time the ride has experienced trouble. in 2011, a broken lift chain stranded passengers for eight hours. >> i feel sorry for the people what was involved. every one of them. >> reporter: in march, a separate coaster at m&d's malfunctioned and firefighters were needed to rescue eight people who were stranded. the theme park will remain closed until further notice. we have reached out to m&d's for comment but yet to hear back. >> they got issues over there. good thing people are all right. >> i'm surprised no one was killed. >> very lucky. a new court hearing today on prince's estate. the fight over dna tests as a judge determines who gets a share of prince's fortune. and if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app our digital device. mellody hobson is in london with the latest on the financial impact of the brexit vote and
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and paying his debts, including a huge tax bill. ♪ >> reporter: more than two months after prince's death, artists are still mourning the loss of one of the music industries's biggest stars. but while the music world pays tribute, prince's relatives are just starting the long legal battle. >> come on, guys, let us through. >> over everything he left behind. with no known will and no known children or living parents, prince's estate was placed into a trust under the control of bremer bank. prince's sister tyka and half-siblings could share the estate and other peoples are
come forward claiming to be an heir to the musician. a colorado inmate has been ruled os as prince's son. susan smith is the attorney but not directly involved with the prince's estate. >> any of those people have had to submit, they had to submit affidavits to the bank and the bank is now making a determination who they are asking to receive dna tests. >> reporter: how those tests will be conducted is one of the things discussed this morning in minnesota probate court. another major issue the heirs need to figure out how to pay prince's estate tax. >> if prince had a 300 million dollar estate, you're looking at having to come up with 150 million dollars in nine months. >> reporter: the value of prince's state is also difficult to determine.
determine what that is worth and what they plan to do with it. gayle? >> jamie, thank you very much. another good reason on why you should always have your will up-to-date, regardless of who you are and how much money you have. a violent crash involving a high profile comedian is ahead. video shows jay leno from the kpix studios in san francisco, good morning. this is beautiful, whether camera looking to the west when we have a thin layer of low clouds and patchy fog pushing onshore. will see some sunshine at the beaches today, temperatures a refreshing in the 60s and the 70s and right now we're pretty much in 50s and 60s as you begin monday to greater all the way up to triple digits in the end and 106 brentwood that people performance tuesday gradual cooling.
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>> bob. >> what track are you at, bob? >> urbandale. >> anything hurting you right now? >> my name is boib bb riggle anm 80. >> you can see jay leno still has a sense of humor. close call for him. he was taping a segment for his cnbc car show. he was riding in a drag racing car he had long ghiadmired. the 2500 horsepower engine. 80-year-old stunt man bob riggle was at the wheel. the hemi is located in the back. it's famous for popping its front tires up in the air. both are very lucky in this. >> wow. >> everybody knows jay loves cars. he's a big, huge car aficionado. that didn't look good at all. >> notice they have advertising on the bottom of the car? >> did they?
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palo alto's city council vos today... on a measure that would require businesses top in... for public transit 7:56 am mark allen palo alto city council vote on a measure that would require businesses to chip in for public transit improvements. the proposed tax would support their transportation initiatives and help resolve traffic problems. over san francisco pride within flashy condoms and a few bad apples. police have arrested 19 people on -- flashy costumes and a few bad apples. 46th annual pride parade. melanie hopson is in london with a look at what the brexit decision means for us traffic and weather in a moment. ,,,,,,
straight to the south bray -- south bay 101 no accidents busy as you come away from 85, 286- 80 interchange. beyond 237, a wreck northbound 85, almaden expressway causing a backup as you approach, state pro -- low, redwood estates reported by chp san mateo bridge off the left shoulder near the toll plaza but is busy across the span, 30 minutes from 880- 101. beautiful sunshine views, to the coast it is not clear. low clouds, fog, light drizzle. temperatures san francisco 52 san francisco 5268 degrees livermore 100 degrees today. bay area 60s, 70s beaches 90, santa clara, 80s, 90s peninsula 106 brentwood northway numbers
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday june 27th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including backlash to britain's vote to leave the eu. u.s. and european leaders react to the chaos. mellody hobson in london looks at how american investors should respond. here's a look at today's eye openers at 8:00. >> behind the walls david cameron and his government face the task of laying down the groundwork for brexit. >> traders told us they're expecting some pain but not as much as friday. some say it could be ugly for a while. >> the supreme court by 5-3 votes took down new regulations in texas abortion clinics to
close. >> this marks the first time justice kennedy signed an abortion regulation he didn't like. >> this could have been worse, a check oil message prompted the crew to return back to singapore. >> the house over here, some of it ended up here, the rest of it sucked into the creek here, ended up about a quarter mile away. >> the oakland fire is burning away from homes now, but not before devastating nearly a half a dozen neighborhoods. >> employees and visitors hid i% the basement as counter protesters brawled with about 30 skinheads. >> from brexit to regret it. >> you're actually in luck because it turns out incredibly there is going to be another vote coming up, and it's happening one week. [ bleep ] it wasn't a practice vote! that was it! i'm charlie rose with gayle
king and nora o'donnell. hillary clinton's campaign appearance this morning could stir speculation about the possibility of an all-female ticket. senator warren is on the trail alongside clinton for the very first time. they are appearing together in cincinnati, ohio. >> two new polls are positive news for hillary clinton this morning. in one she leads donald trump by five points, another gives her a 12-point advantage. and donald trump took aim sunday at that one. he tweeted, quote, the dirty poll done by abc and "the washington post" is a disgrace. britain's government is trying to put a lid on economic and political turmoil after the brexit vote. members of the british parliament are meeting today for the first time since thursday's vote to leave the european union. >> prime minister david cameron spoke to parliament a short time ago. >> british people voted to leave the european union. it was not the result i wanted nor the outcome i believe is best for the country i love. but there can be no doubt about the result. of course i don't take back what i said about the risks.
it is going to be difficult. we've already seen that they're going to be adjustments within our economy, complex constitutional issues and challenging new negotiations to undertake with europe. but i am clear, and the cabinet agreed this morning that the decision must be accepted and the process of implementing the decision in the best possible way must now begin. >> secretary of state john kerry's meeting today with officials in brussels and london to discuss this crisis. >> cbs news financial contributor mellody hobson is in london, good morning. >> good morning. >> there's already a petition by some 3 million with signatures calling for a second vote on brexit. what do you think will happen? >> well, this is a big one because there are over 3 million signatures in just two days. no one expected that, the sense of regret. you only need 100,000 signatures for this issue to be debated in parliament. likely will be debated. they're asking for parliament not to sign into effect article 50, which says we want a
divorce. now, this is dicey because you're then asking a democratically elected government to go against the will of the people. that's a political hot potato that not a lot of people are going to want to touch. >> which should the u.s. be most concerned about at this point? >> a domino effect. is this the first country to go? now, the headlines here initially i've been in europe all weekend were the uk the first to go out of the eu. i thought that was very, very startling. there have been these movements afoot in other countries like france, like denmark, like the netherlands saying maybe we should have a referendum and go too. and so that's the big thing to be worried about that the whole thing falls apart, which is not good news in a global economy. >> now that we've had some time to look at the esults and l at the voting, what do you think drove this vote? >> clearly it was around immigration. i have to tell you i have anecdotally been asking everyone i see, were you in or out, what did you vote? the cab driver on the way here, an african born in the uk said i
voted to exit. i wanted out because of immigration. and then he said, quite sheepishly, i didn't understand the economic implications. i think there's a lot of that going on right now. but immigration was the headline. and i don't think it was really well understood. >> you mean kind of a buyers remorse. >> yeah. >> no question about it. i mean, there is shock here. it's palpable. you can feel it. it's amazing to be here after something like this has occurred because it's not quite something you can describe unless you can see it up close. >> and then, mellody, it's so surprising to hear the day after the vote the most thing googled in britain was what is the eu. >> that's right. i think it's a sense that people really didn't understand what they were voting for, what the eu really means. it's not just about open borders and free immigration. it's about trade policy. you know, there's a lot wrapped up into this state, this group of states. you could call it the united states of europe that came into
being after world war ii. and people really didn't understand what it means to undo this. this is a gigantic divorce. estimates of over 100,000 pages of treaties in countries around the world that have to be amended. the british government is going to be focused on this for two years. i don't know how they'll get anything else done. >> so what will be the impact? let's assume it goes through. and let's assume it goes through as quickly as some members of the european union would like to see it go through. even though chancellor of germany has said she wants them to act not so rapidly. assume it goes through, and reasonably quick. what will be the impact on the global economy? >> well, i think the best thing is to understand that we're in an unprecedented scenario here. the impact is not probably -- we can't fully anticipate it. i think initially the thing i'm going to be watching to see is slowing economic growth, not only in the uk but in broader europe and ultimately does that catch on to the rest of the world.
initially you might see recession, here they're acting as if recession is a foregone conclusion, that this economy will slow down in such a way to suggest a retreat. ultimately i'm a believer in what warren buffett says. of course he's the greatest investor of all-time, so it's not hard to believe what he says, but he says markets are stronger than governments. i think ultimately that will be true. these markets will prevail around the world, but it's going to be volatile and bumpy. and i think right now i would tell people as they say in britain, stay calm and carry on. you want to make sure you're not doing anything rash in this kind of environment even though it will probably be very bumpy. >> yeah. it dropped 600 points on friday and expect a little more today. but you're saying don't do anything right now. calm is a good thing. >> don't do something, stand there. that's a famous line from the vanguard ceo. just stay still. this is not the time to start selling out of your 401(k) or panicking. it's going to be rough, but we will get through it. >> all right. >> an upper chin.
thank you so much, mellody. >> thanks. the first lgbt national monument in the united states will be dedicated today in new york city. the stonewall inn was the site of a police raid targeting ga i in 1969. >> millions around the globe this weekend honored the gay rights movement, new york's pride march remembered the orlando gay nightclub attack. one group wore origin t-shirts with one pulse written across the front. security tight across the crowd especially with a surprise appearance by hillary clinton. the presumptive democratic nominee walked with new york officials. the b.e.t. awards proved to be so much more than a ceremony to celebrate achievements in acting and music. ♪ >> alicia keys acted as her own band during a performance of her new song. it was one of the many powerful moments. demarco morgan shows us the
night's memorable moments and speeches. >> good morning, gayle. last night the b.e.t. awards aimed to pay tribute to those giants. >> we miss them dearly. so tonight the b.e.t. awards is going to celebrate the rich legacy of this remarkable genius. ♪ >> while the night was a celebration of prince, he wasn't the only legend remembered. laila ali thanked everyone for the love and support of her father, mohamed ali. >> he believed in involving in his belief and his ideas. sorry. my father always said the man views the world at 50 the same way as he did at 20 has wasted 30 years of his life.
>> power f tributes and features anchored the night. >> there has been no war that we have not fought and died on the front lines of. >> "grey's anatomy" actor been a part of the black lives matter movement received the humanitarian award. and gave an impassioned call to action. >> if you have no interest in equal rights for black people, then do not make suggestions to those who do. sit down. [ cheers and applause ] >> the thing is that just because we're magic doesn't mean we're not real. >> beyonce's surprise performance had them roaring. ♪ >> beyonce wasn't the only surprise, as kendrick lamar rose from below the floor for his verse. ♪ ♪ freedom, freedom, i can't move, freedom, cut me loose ♪
>> oh, what a night. beyonce won four awards which her mother accepted on her behalf. and she said the singer had to leave right after the performance to fly to london for her concert. you know you got it going on when you can show up, perform and jet and leave before the show is over with. >> but tina said it's very important for her daughter to be there, she wanted to be there and immediately got on a plane, but jesse williams i thought stole the night. >> i was screaming at the tv. >> his speech is worth going on reading what he had to say. and jennifer hudson of course. >> phenomenal. >> she sang right here at the table. >> that's right. >> demarco, thank you so much. the pope's latest comment on gay people goes beyond who am i to judge. now he says the catholic church should
trump's campaign to victory. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. can accelerate donald trump's campaign for president. we will be right back. ♪ when my chronic pain got bad, my doctor prescribed medication-an opioid. it really helped! but it came with some baggage: opioid-induced constipation-oic. sooo awkward... you sound like you're ready for the movantalk! opioids block pain signals. but they can also block activity in the bowel, causing constipation. movantik can help reduce constipation caused by opioid pain medications. do not take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them. serious side effects may include a tear in your stomach or intestine. and can also include symptoms of opioid withdrawal. common side effects include stomach pain, diarrhea, nausea, gas, vomiting, and headache. tell your doctor about any side effects and about medicines you take as movantik may interact with them causing side effects. i'm so glad i had the movantalk with my doctor!
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again in support of gay people. the pope says the catholic church owes an apology to gay individuals and others mistreated. refer to christians, quote, we are sinners. he angered turkey's government by describing the mass killing of armenians a century ago as speak publicly on the issue since that shooting in orlando. pope francis made the apology on poured his papal flight saying the gay community should not be discriminated against answer should be respected and pastorally accompanied. these wide ranging press conference on boardg to gays wh
during another in-flight press conference in 2013. >> i think this is significant. >> reporter: reverend robert odero is an american theologyist. >> this is sander catholic doctrine a long time to determine between persons and act. but what the pope is saying, no, we have to do more than that. we have to actually apologize. as catholic christians, we have to apologize to groups of people, homosexuals being one of them, whom our language and behavior has hurt. >> reporter: following the mass shooting at that gay nightclub in orlando, the vatican had released a written statement about the dreadfully high number of innocent victims which has caused the deepest feelings of horror and condemnation. hole sea was criticized for not specifically noting that many of the orlando victims were gay. while the pope's comments have set a different tone, the church
has not changed its official stance on gay issues, teaching homosexual acts are sinful. back in april, a report on the family titled the joy of love, wrote they are absolutely no grounds for considering home out sexual unions. the pope often gets credit for being a reformer but church doctrine doesn't change here. >> no, it doesn't change but what changes is tone. and tone is very important. it may be as important as doctrine. >> reporter: so then is this all public relations? >> if i were only public gayle, to child laborers. >> all right, seth doane. he certainly goes places where other people don't. i like what we just heard that tone is very important. >> yeah. >> but equally important what he said about genocid, and
armenian. a longstanding battle for them and long resistance by the turks. >> he doesn't seem to go in and speak what is he thinking. a young baseball fan stares down sudden fame. he stares down. watch when show you this video later. this kid does not blink. that is coming up on "cbs this morning." >> he knows he is on camera. >> he is the best. ♪ lot of doubts going in. i was a smoker. hands down, it was, that's who i was. after one week of chantix, i knew i could quit. along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. chantix definitely helped reduce my urge to smoke. some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. some had seizures while taking chantix. if you have any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, which could get worse or of seizures. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic
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♪ >> there it is. stare down. >> how long can he go? getting tough right now. getting tough. >> blink. >> the biggest deal in saturday's college world series happened in the stands. this unidentified little boy grabbed the spotlight. not breaking eye contact with the tv camera or even blinking, even busting a few moves with his face. he and the woman we assume is his mom got drawn into this side show. he finally took a break after she showed him her phone. perhaps giving him a preview of his internet fame. >> he is so cute. >> he has got two. i like that. >> look at his eyebrows. >> i like it. >> and eyes! a mamma bear apparently stands up for her cub. yet another wild animal captured on video walking like a human. >> is this more common than we
know? we had one of these last week. >> i know. we will have more about this ahead after your local news. this is a kpix 5 news update . >> it is time for some news headlines. tonight, city council members are set to vote on a proposal that would allow polls to be shipped and stored in the city. opponents of the plans are concerned about safety and pollution. this afternoon, joe panic and brandon belt will be making pizza for a good cause. they will be at second street flys house near at&t park work proceeds will go to mark jordan house. a conversation with time magazine managing editor on the 2016 presidential campaign. stay with us. our pancakes. denny's red, white and blue slam is here and so is independence day: resurgence.
good morning from the traffic center. jump to the roadways. new accident blocking lanes as you work your way through your a busy ride on 680 coming from 242.stopped go through walnut creek and delays on highway 24 heading to the tunnel. elsewhere, the san mateo bridge just crawling along. we had an accident earlier but
the damage is done. you are looking at upwards of 33 minutes. you are into the maze. carly fiorina reported westbound 580 at coolidge. keep that in mind. northbound 580 to the coliseum. we have a thin layer of low clouds running the rim of the bay, sweeping in from the west. this is a live look on the camera work we are looking east and you can see the fog it will dissipate everyone will have ample sunshine. 58 degrees in livermore where the high tops off 100 degrees. 100 in concorde 106 in brentwood and toward the end -- for the antioch area, 70s at the beaches the 80s and 90s for the peninsula. we have battle of the bay coming up later tonight at 66 degrees. very nice conditions dropping to 60 degrees. it looks like the hot weather will continue all the way through the week. enjoy your day.
cub. last week, a bear reemerged. we will have continuing segments on this program on walking bears. stay tuned, every day, of the rest of the summer. >> because the news is back this morning. petals is fascinating because he looked so light. they had his front paws hurt. >> i think it falls under our category there are farmers everywhere. >> everywhere. >> and walking bears everywhere. >> we can get a lot of these images and we got it. >> we have names for every one of them. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the editor of "time" magazine, nancy gibbs is here in studio 57 to talk about brexit and the presidential race. who is she talking to? >> that is tony shalhoub from the new cbs series "brain dead." we will talk to him and what happens with politicians and out of this world bugs become f
bedfello bedfellows. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" remember big cunningham who worked for "the times" nearly 40 years. cunningham died saturday in new york city. he chronicled high society to street fashions. he was often seen bicycling around mid-town with his early camera around his neck. bill cunningham was a friend. he was 87 years old. >> he was a force, wasn't he? he was something else. >> one of my favorite section was the sunday style. >> he always had a twinkle in his camera. >> he worked so quickly and quietly. he would come take a picture and walk away. >> the great thing was the editing. he didn't take them all. whether the color red or whether it was mink coats or whatever it might be. >> he was the best. >> he did it himself. >> everybody loved him. >> they did. they did. >> we will miss him. "the washington post" reports on the opening of the newly expanded panama canal. the first ship successfully sailed through the canal yesterday. it was a chinese vessel carrying
more than 9400 containers. the expansion project costs more than 5 billion. the canal can accommodate newer ships their too big for the old canal. the orange county register reports on a dramatic rescue off newport beach, california, caught on video. a couple on a personal watercraft tried to outrun a 20-foot wave saturday on their jet ski but they got swallowed up and it happened at the wedge, a spot popular for big waves. lifeguards jumped into action. the couple were happy to tell you, they made it ashore and they were not hurt. the philadelphia inquirer reports on kenny chesney's telling the crowd has a delco cop had died. chesney apologized and said he got caught up in the moment. >> the officer said i'm still alive but chesney said they are
getting together. >> i'm sure back stage passes in the work. >> something good for "time" magazine. we have been talking about hillary clinton and massachusetts senator elizabeth warren are campaigning together this morning in ohio. campaigning together. clinton leads donald trump by five points in one new poll. and 12 points in another. she also made comments yesterday about britain's vote to leave the european union. nancy gibbs is the editor of "time" magazine and we are pleased to have her. welcome. >> thank you. >> tell me whether you and all of those reporters at "time" magazine believe that there is some real connection and what the brexit vote shows that perhaps something the clinton campaign should be worried about? >> well, we have heard a slightly changing response from her with each day, but i think it's so easy to overread that somehow these populace theories have been unleashed and the forces that have been driving the trump campaign are now going to have similar revolutionary output here. the united states and the uk are
very different countries. i would even say the eu makes a perfect faceless villain that is, you know, determining how bent your bananas can be and the uk is not withdrawing from nato and from the u.n. and not giving up on a global power. >> the point is immigration. we just heard mellody saying what drove the brexit vote was grags. wh gra immigration and what is driving the trump campaign is immigration. >> they are but the whole environment in europe and here are dramatically different. the nonwhite population in uk is 13% and twice as high here. >> are the fears different? >> i think the fears, we have seen this all through history. you can play the specific individual fears, but i don't think -- it's a very long time from now until november. >> do you think either candidate
benefits? >> benefits from the brexit? >> do you think either candidate benefits in this country? >> well, right now, it's interesting listening to the clinton campaign almost saying, you know, we are going to dare to be boring. we are going to promote experience and stability and frame everything that trump said in the wake of the vote. since then, as being this is about risk and revolution and rebellion and do you really want all that much change? because if it turns out the markets continue to be very wobbly and that this looks like something that even a great many in the uk may have second thoughts about, that they are positioning themselves, that he was, you know, he reacted instantly and thoughtlessly in saying this was a great thing and maybe this much change isn't a look as appealing to people here as they watch out it unfolds in the weeks to come. >> politico is reporting, after interviewing some 50 prominent republicans, house members, senators, governors that almost nobody wants to speak at the
republican national convention. we have covered these conventions for decade and they are also to highlight the new stars to the party and give them a prime time exposure. it turns out many are not even at this convention. >> it's remarkable. you remember that barack obama got his start at the 2004 convention with one big speech. >> and bill clinton did as well with a very long speech. >> with a very long speech and not as helpful to his career at the time. but, you know, why would we think that this convention is like past conventions when nothing about this campaign has been anything at all like past campaigns. you knew that no matter what the rnc imagined going into cleveland that trump was going to want to script and orchestrate and stage manage this from beginning to end. if he end up speaking every night, would we really be so surprised? no. >> he is planning to speak every single night. monday, tuesday and wednesday. thursday night he is planning to, you know, appear from somewhere, maybe from the battleground state. it will be four straight nights of broadcast coverage of donald trump. >> i think with, you know, the idea that maybe he could reveal
a runningittle ahead? >> i think it will be fascinating to see the two of them together. i think the notion of her, there is no good political or policy arguments that i can see why hillary clinton is not on the ticket. it isn't like she need to win the state of massachusetts. the personal chemistry between them, the fact that it took warren so long to endorse her, i think rubs her the wrong way. i don't think she ever wants to read the sentence that many -- we often read about, you know, wishing the ticket were flipped and that the other person were on top. i think there are a lot of reasons and not least, one of the things that hillary clinton has going to her is that, so far, wall street has not exactly opened up their wallets to support the trump campaign and the one way to guarantee a
consolidation of opposition in that sector to hillary clinton is if elizabeth warren were her running mate. >> a lot can happen between now and nevada and we got a front row seat. thank you, nancy. actor tony shalhoub's new comedy could make washington, well, a little buggy, you could say. he's in studio 57 with a look at his new,,
♪ excuse me. what are you doing? >> making them even. >> but you're mixing regular with the decaf. >> but they are even. >> but they are mixed together. >> they are even. >> but they are mixed together. >> they are even. >> i love that show. that is emmy winning actor tony shalhoub. monk, do you remember him? >> vaguely. >> i remember him well. >> everybody loved him. >> he now is a senator on the new cbs show called "brain dead." this series follows a young woman who learns that bugs are eating the brains of members of congress and their staff. in a preview of tonight's episode, shalhoub's character
gives his legislative director a pep talk about their next move. >> why did you come to d.c.? >> to get something done. >> what did you want to get done? >> low government. more access to small business and smart use of taxes. >> have you accomplished any of those things? >> no. >> me neither. you know why? because colleagues keep arguing for patience. let's get our ducks in a row, first! you know what? ducks are in a friggin' row! even if i have to haul a machete to thank you throats the ducks are lining the hell up, do you understand? >> yes, sir. >> then help me line the ducks up! >> tony shalhoub, good morning! >> this is good! >> it is so fascinating and so creepy! that is after the bugs have gotten into his head? the senator's head. tell us about how that all comes about. the meteor crash lands in d.c. and bugs crawling into your brain. >> bugs coming out of it.
my character says he is a republican senator from maryland. he is a guy who is a career politician and he's become a heavy drinker, chases women and is kind of throwing in the towel in terms of his job, his career. until the infection or as i like to call it, the enhancement of bugs go and eat part of his brain. it turns out he didn't need any more and the part holding him down. he stops drinking and cleans up his act and becomes much stronger, much more politically savvy and just he was a republican senator. he is a republican senator but he moves much, much further to the right and becomes a hard liner. and it ups his game. >> it's graphic, tony. you got a scene where your brain literally comes out of your ear. what is the direction you're told on the set and how do you pull that off? >> that was a tricky scene because it was all done, you
know, with that. the director who happens to be one of the cocreators, robert king in that scene, ed your head is having a bowel movement. i mean, there is no other -- no better way to put it. and so it was -- it's a scene unlike any i've ever done in my life. >> do you like playing a republican? >> i do, actually. it's fun. i get to channel, you know, when we were -- in this particular election cycle, for example, we got to see a whole array because we started the show back when there was still 11, 12 people on that. >> we didn't know who was going to be the nominee. >> the republican debate. hi a lot of people to draw from. and, you know, i do like this character a lot. he's a bad ass. >> he has some donald trump qualities. >> he has some donald trump idea
yols. >> you're connected to the real events in terms of the store line? >> absolutely. we were talking in the green room. the director put flat screen tvs on our set and green screens so they can map in current news cycle. >> i think so cool about it because you see hillary clinton and donald trump talking in the background things going on in the news. they had they wanted to do something to capture the dysfunction in washington. do you think the bugs, is that what the bugs are supposed to represent? >> yes. this parallels our current political situation. i think it's a slightly twisted, somewhat distorted view, but maybe not really that distorted. if things seem to be moving in a
very bizarre direction. >> more identified as "monk" than any other character you've ever played? >> it depends on who i'm talking to. if i meet someone -- people -- it depends on -- sometimes people recognize me for "men in black" let's say or "galaxy quest." or "wings." >> i forgot about that. >> but "monk," sort has been sticking even though it ended six or seven years ago. i think red wheat is -- out his brains and might be the image that changes in people's mind. >> you see similarities between the two characters. they different but you see similarities between the two, "monk" and the senator. >> do you? i suppose. >> you say they are both come c comedic. >> they afford me to opportunity to play comedic and dramatic moments. >> great to see you. >> great idea, tony. >> it's great to shake your
head. i'm sure people say is it okay to touch you? >> i'm not so sure it's okay to shake your hand. >> what does that mean, tony? >> nothing. >> i didn't get that joke. tony shalhoub, thank you. i think! you can watch tonight's new episode "brain dead" at 10:00/9:00 central on cbs. we will be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,
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alto city council is expecto approve funding... to help y the beuna vista mobile home par sa good morning. it's 8:55. today the palo alto city council is expected to approve funding. santa clara county has committed more than $14 million. it's a joint effort to keep the property as affordable housing. the national park service is holding a meeting tonight to discuss the solutions to the parking mess. earlier this year, nearly 300 parking spaces were eliminated. palo alto's city council votes today on a measure that would require businesses to chip in for public transit improvement. the tax would help resolve traffic problems. good morning, everybody. it's the weather camera
featuring transamerica pyramid. you see low crowds and fog. that's beautiful. it's already 70 degrees in fairfield. going up to a high temperature there today easily in the triple digits to right around 100 degrees in the livermore area. it will be 106 in brentwood. 80s around the bay. upper 80s around the peninsula and 60s and 70s at the beaches. performance on tuesday and just gradual cooling in the inland areas wednesday until about saturday. jana is in the house and she has a look at traffic coming up next. ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. from the traffic center, let's head straight to 680 southbound at scotts creek where we find an accident blocking lanes and delays to the approach to the scene as well. pretty busy this morning. anyway mostly through walnut creek. you're going to have a few break lights. slow connecting over to 24 this morning. westbound busy all the way toward 580. elsewhere, south basin is pretty busy. this will stay slow just past 237. san mateo bridge is still slow and god a you work your way through 180 and 101.
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