tv CBS Morning News CBS May 5, 2017 4:00am-4:31am PDT
from the broadcast center in new from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm anna warner. ♪ york city, i'm anna warner. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com captioning funded by cbs it's friday, may 5th, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." >> this has really brought the republican party together. >> you have every provision of this bill tattooed on your foreheads. you will glow in the dark on this one. >> with just one vote to spare, republicans push their obamacare replacement through the house. this morning, patients are worried about the cuts and coverage and the bill supporters are worried about the senate battle ahead. a tool for terrorists. the tsa issues an alert for
truck drivers across the country. their stolen rigs could be used in deadly attacks. and unrelenting storms could continue to pound the u.s. this morning people in georgia are cleaning up a massive mess. >> i thank god to be alive. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs studio headquarters here in new york. i'm anne-marie green. the repeal of obamacare heads to the cincinnati where it faces a future. the measure passed with one vote to spare, but it was a major victory for gop leaders and president trump. overhauling
obamacare. the bill will head to the senate where they're already expecting some substantial changes. president trump tapped his first vegas visit to new york as commander in chief on thursday, praising members of his own party for finally getting the gop to carry the plan through the house. >> it's a very good bill. the premiums are going to come down very substantially. >> the ayes are 217, the nays are 213. >> among others it would help people buy insurance though many would get less than obamacare currently provides. it also allows states to opt out of obamacare's protections for people with pre-existing conditions, replacing them instead with federally funded
high-risk pools. >> republicans are committed to keeping our promise, to lift the burden of obamacare from our people. >> in an interview on "face the nation" over the weekend he vowed americans with pre-existing conditions would be covered. >> we actually have a guarantee. >> democrats are already gearing up to use the issue to take back control of the house in next year's midterms. >> you have every provision of this bill tattooed on your forehead. you will glow in the dark on this one. >> the bill now heads to the senate where it's likely to undergo substantial tweeted late last night, it's a great plan, make no mistake about it.
anne-marie. >> hena daniels here in new york. thank you so much, hena. well, what happens to americans with pre-existing health conditions under the american health care act remains uncertain. the bill would allow states to charge patients more with pre-existing problems, something obamacare prohibits. david begnaud talks with a louisiana mother who has concerns. >> are we going to have my son's insurance cut? are they going to cover him? will they cover enough of it? because without what we had we would still be in debt and forever be in debt, i have a feeling. >> more than 2 million americans covered by obamacare have pre-existing conditions in louisiana. that including 30% of the population under 65. some of president trump's supporters saying his executive order making it easier for churches to get involved in politics doesn't go enough. it instructs the irs to pack off
churches and tact exempt groups from endorsing political candidates. >> no american should be forced to choose the dictates of the federal government and the tenets of their faith. >> the order could also allow religious organizations to deny employees insurance coverage for birth control, but the aclu
alert for strange activity that may signal a truck attack. former president barack obama endorsed french presidential candidate emmanuel macron. he's an independent and faces a far right candidate marine le pen. he received an appeal from mr. obama yesterday. >> he appeals to people's hopes and not their fears and i enjoyed speaking with him about his independent movement and his vision for the future of france. >> mr. obama said he doesn't plan to get involved in political elections often but this one is important. yesterday greenpeace hung a banner from the eiffel teller telling voters to vote for le
pen. in a recent interview clinton said she was now part of the resistance. they're investing in what's expected to be called on ward together. the department of justice has opened a criminal investigation into uber's software. uber acknowledged the use of the software called gray ball but said it was used to protect drivers. uber has been hit with controversy over the last few months including sexual harassment complaints and trade lawsuits. ahead on "cbs this morning"er more on the investigational we'll talk with nic thompson, editor in chief of "wired"
magazine. joaquin "el chapo" guzman needs to stay in solitaire confinement. he was brought to the united states in january and he's been locked up in a 20x12 cell in new york city 23 hours a day. the judge says that's necessary to try to keep him from trying to control his drug trafficking empire from behind bars. the flooding that's experienced through the u.s. is expected to continue through this weekend. flood watches are issued from missouri to virginia. there's also the strong threat of damaged winds. . winds damaged at least 14 buildings late yesterday. >> it sounded like a roaring lion, like a freight train. five miners reported injured and had to be taken to the hospital. mr. trump announces the three stop hip he'll trip and the harry potter in london is
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center of senegal. they have similar places in china and australia. president trump goes abroad. those are some of the headlines on the morning new stand. "the new york times" reports ha president trump will visit the centers of three religions on his first overseas trip. heal travel to saudi arabia, israel, and the vatican on a nine-day trip starting may 19th. the president will also attend a nato meeting in brussels and an economic summit in sicily. the "houston chronicle" says the governor of texas plans the
sign a bill banning sanctuary cities in the state. the measure would give local police officers more power to enforce federal immigration laws. some say it would make policing more difficult by placing mistrust among immigrants. the san diego "union tribune" says a woman was struck by a bat at a san diego padres game. the bat flew over and into the stands when hector sanchez lost his grip. she received hospital treatment but was not seriously hurt. "time" magazine says some flint residents could lose their homes due to unpaid water bills. the city said foreclosure steps could take place if they're not up to date. it still has not been declared safe. and "playbill clts confirms the opening day for
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. a british girl who proudly showed off her new sports blade is a hit at her playground and on the internet. the 7-year-old lost her right leg at birth. she received it courtesy of the government program and it was made in her favorite color, pink. on the "cbs moneywatch," crude oil hits a low, and a new breakfast bagel lets you skip the coffee. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, jill. >> good morning, anne-marie. oil prices stabilize in asia this morning, but yesterday the price of oil plunged by almost 5%. that's the biggest loss in about two months. crude in the u.s. was down $2 a barrel. oil prices have been slipping over concerns of rising
production and slower economic growth in the u.s. and canada. opec meets later this month to extend the agreement to cut production. the drop in the price of oil triggered sharp losses in energy stocks. by the end of the day, overall stocks on wall street didn't move much. the s&p lost 6 points, the s&p gained a point and the nasdaq finished 2 points higher. they await the jobs report. most economists expect to bounce back after a hiring slowdown in march. strong job growth would support the fed's plan for more interest rate increases this year. and there's a buzz in the bagel industry. einstein brothers bagels unveiled the world's first caffeinated bagel. it contains 32 milligrams of caffei caffeine. that's about a third of what you get in an average eight-ounce cup of coffee. i'll take six of them, anne-marie. >> on this shift for sure.
i love some caffeine, but having caffeine with your caffeine might be a bit much for me but maybe not for some. i'm sure not for a lot of people. >> one said it tasted like chewy coffee, another said it was delicious. >> i'm happy to try it out for research purposes. >> please do. >> thank you. jill wagner at the new york stock exchange. still to. come. right on track. we'll meet a horse racing photographer who has some beautiful views despite not being able to see most of it with her own eyes. despite not being able to see most of it with her eyes.
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but one stands head and shoulders above most. don dahler caught up with her. >> reporter: in a sport of raw speed where champions are determined by mill i see conditions, it's barbara livingston's chance to freeze time. >> what's the perfect photograph? >> i'll let you know when i get one. i look for color, light, and to keep distractions to a minimum so you're drawn into the moment and there's so many beautiful moments here. >> reporter: many of which happen off the track. >> to actually get something this evokes feeling versus someone who says that's technically a good shot, there's a world of difference between the two. again, it doesn't always work, but it sure is fun when it does. >> reporter: livingston fell in love with horses when she was a young girl beginning with her dad's instamatic. she's been photographing them all her life. now chief photographer for the daily racing form, she's won more of her industry's eclipse awards than anyone. not bad for someone who's nearly blind.
due to an unsuccessful eye operation, she can only see blobs of color with her left eye and extremely blurry images with her right. her cameras have special viewfinders that help somewhat, but she has zero depth perception. >> like i doan know if you're actually closer to me than the horse. i just know by going like this. i think that helps me. >> you think that helps you. >> sure. i see it like a photography. the world is like a photograph. >> reporter: on race week her days begin before dawn and her pace, well, exhausting, but the smile never leaves her face. >> every day i wake up, i'm happy to come here. every day i go home, i'm happy i was here. and every night that i go to sleep, i can't wait to get back here. >> you found your place in the world. >> yes, yes. and how lucky am i to have that. >> wow. that's remarkable. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning,"
basketball legend charles barkley stops by studio 57 with his new documentary series on "american race," on race relations. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." i never joined in. that wasn't fair to any of us. i was covered. i tried lots of things over the years. but i didn't give up. i kept on fighting. i found something that worked. that still works. now? see me. see me. i found clear skin that lasts. see if cosentyx could make a difference for you- cosentyx is proven to help people with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis... ...find clear skin that can last. don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx, you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms. or if you have received a vaccine or plan to. if you have inflammatory bowel disease, tell your doctor if symptoms develop or worsen. serious allergic reactions may occur. see me to know...
california's silicon valley is home to many of the world's tech companies, but another state is attracting the high-tech world. meg oliver traveled to big sky country. >> reporter: from never wars and spinning while sipping to ping-pong battles, this office looks more like a college dorm than a thriving multi-million-dollar tech company. you even have a putting green over here? >> of course. >> a make shift putting green? >> you have to have a little exercise. >> this was the brainchild of naive tom sturgess. six years ago after moving home from washington, d.c., he took a gamble and started an office in
mazzulla with one employee. >> how fast did it grow? >> it grew. >> how many are you hiring? >> between 35 and 40. >> reporter: the industry here is growing seven times the state's economy and paying twice the minimum wage. >> for decades story has been when you graduate from a montana college, you're going to have to leave the state to get a high-paying job, and that's no longer the case. >> reporter: boozman is another town. >> the internet was causing the biggest amount in terms of business. >> he started a tech company here with $5,000. that was 1997. many 2011 oracle bought it for $1.8 billion. >> now we have 80 to 180 technology firms here. >> reporter: firms looking to not only stay, but out-of-staters looking for quality of life. >> you walk five minutes that way and i get to be on the edge of wilderness. the access to outdoors is unparalleled. >> reporter: it's a wild open
frontier for high-tech high-paying jobs, and a river runs through it. meg oliver, cbs news, missoula, montana. our top story this morning, a bill that narrowly passed the house to overturn obamacare is headed to the senate. it was a victory for gop leaders and president trump. >> it's a very good bill right now. the premiums are going to come down very substantially, the deductibles are going to come down. >> the bill allows states to opt out of protections for people with pre-existing conditions, its future in the senate is uncertain. a vote there isn't unexpected until at least june. well, coming up after your local news on th"cbs this morning," the cost of hosting president trump. we'll take you to bedminster, new jersey, where mr. trump will spend more of this coming season. we'll talk about increasing traffic and cost. plus, we'll show you how some of the best runners in the world are attempting to complete a marathon in under two hours. and the first doggy day at the u.s. department of the interior.
we'll check out "it's bring your dog to work" day. >> if dog things work out, are cats next? >> well, we'll take it one step at a time. >> that's the "cbs morning news" for this friday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com watching. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
>> can't wait. >> good morning, i'm kenny choi. >> i'm michelle griego. >> i helped prepare the tamales thanks to trader joe's. my part was chopping the cilantro and steaming the water. >> okay. >> so -- >> give you a little credit. >> they are going to be good. >> i brought fresh cilantro today to aid to the pisole. i don't know how it's going to be transporting soup. i have never done that. >> you can do it. >> we'll eat anything. >> oregano, mexican cheese. >> i'm bringing fried chicken. >> i broughttortillas. >> what's cinco de mayo without tortillas? >> good morning. we're starting off this morning with widespread low clouds and fog. there you have it. isn't that a dramatic beautiful view? visibility is not an issue. except half moon bay at two- mile