tv CBS This Morning CBS May 9, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT
teacher appreciation day. >> and sleepover day. good morni viewers in the west. it is tuesday, may 9th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." former acting attorney general sally yates reveals the warning she gave the white house on general michael flynn and russia. but this morning, there's still unanswered questions about surveillance after her testimony to congress. and breaking overnight, spirit airlines passengers erupt in anger at a florida airport when numerous flights are canceled. why the carrier is blaming pilots for the des ruption. nestle in hot water for selling bottled water from drought prone california. we travel to a spring at the center of the controversy to see how the company is responding.
>> we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> that created a compromise situation, a situation where the national security adviser essentially could be blackmailed by the russians. >> former acting attorney general sally yates testifies on michael flynn. >> i can't believe the trump administration let general flynn in the white house, let alone in the situation room. this man put our national security at risk and i think there should be be some consequences. >> there's two battlefields here. what the trump people may have done with the russians and what did the obama administration do when it comes to unmasking for intelligence gathering purposes. a suspect is under arrest in a serial killing spree that haunted phoenix. >> we hope that our officers will get more sleep knowing that the wheels of justice are finally in motion. chaos at fort lauderdale's airport. passengers planning to catch a spirit airline flights find the flights are canceled. decision day in south korea.
>> they are choosing the next president. >> no matter who wins the election the u.s. may find itself at odds with the next administration. >> hail caused disruptions in the denver area as drivers sought shelter. >> ouch. >> not in may. see what came leaping into the path of a group of mountain bikers. >> my mountain biking skills would be upped significantly after that. >> all that. >> look out for this hair raising moment for one ambitious animal who went the other way. >> oh. no. >> drive to deep center, racing back, got it! kevin palar with an all-out diving catch to save the day. >> and all that matters. >> house republicans passed their version of a health care bill to replace obamacare and if you haven't read all of the details yet, guess what? you're qualified to be a congressman. on "cbs this morning." did you actually sit down and read the entire bill plus all of the amendments? >> i will fully admit, wolf, i did not. >> yes, i turned through every
page. >> you read the whole bill? >> oh, gosh. pretend you read it! none of us are going to read it! we wouldn't have known. >> this morning's "eye opener," is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump ignored multiple warnings from the obama administration about his now fired national security adviser. for the first time former acting attorney general sally yates testified how she told the white house that russia could blackmail retired general michael flip flynn. that followed the news that president obama personally warned the president he should not hire flynn. >> president trump did not address the substance of yates' charges. instead, writing on twitter, that yates, quote, said nothing but old news. and he repeated that alleged collusion between his campaign
and russia are a total hoax. jeff pegues covered yesterday's hearing, pretty revealing, with us in studio 57. good morning. >> good morning. it was another riveting day of testimony on capitol hill. under questioning from senators the former acting attorney general, a key figure in the investigation into russian interference in the 2016 election, described the urgency she felt to warn the white house that former national security adviser michael flynn was compromised. >> to state the obvious you don't want your national security adviser compromised with the russians. >> reporter: sally yates says she had two separate meetings and a phone call with white house counsel don mcgahn about michael flynn's conversation with the russian ambassador sergey kislyak. >> we were giving them all of this information so that they could take action. >> reporter: investigators had intercepts of the contacts and yates said it was clear to her that flynn had misled the vice
president leaving flynn vulnerable to blackmail. >> the russians knew about what general flynn had done. that created a compromise situation, a situation where the national security adviser essentially could be blackmailed by the russians. >> reporter: but despite her warnings in late january, the white house waited more than two weeks to fire flynn. >> mr. mcgahn asked me whether or not general flynn should be fired and i told him that that really wasn't our call. >> reporter: republicans on the committee expressed concern to yates and james clapper, the former director of national intelligence under president obama, that private data about trump campaign officials was swept up in foreign surveillance. >> did either of you ever request the unmasking of mr. trump, his associates or any member of congress? >> yes. in one case i did. >> reporter: clapper admitted he asked to unmask or reveal the identities of campaign associates in classified documents, but insisted trump's team was not the target. >> my focus was on the foreign
target and the foreign target's behavior in relation to the u.s. person. >> reporter: senator lindsey graham left with unanswered questions. >> i want to know who was surveilled in this country as a presidential campaign, i want to know how incidental surveillance works, who unmasked, if there was an unmasking of general pflynn. >> reporter: graham praised yates but she was fired by the white house when she refused to defend the president's travel ban. that was four days after she had warned them about general flynn. gayle? >> thank you, jeff. margaret brennan is at the white house where former president obama, as charlie mentioned at the top of the show, first warned then president-elect trump about general flynn. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. well, mr. obama cautioned then president-elect trump against hiring flynn. this is advice given before the scandal had erupted regarding misleading statements made by flynn to the vice president about his contacts with the
russian ambassador. >> we now are going to want to do everything we can to help you succeed. >> reporter: during a 90-minute conversation two days after the election, president obama shared some personnel advice with the man who would replace him. >> thank you very much. >> reporter: according to former officials familiar with their conversation, mr. obama told the president-elect he should go with his instincts and hire people he wanted with one exception. retired general michael flynn. mr. obama cautioned that the new president would be wise to stay away. trump aides say he was suspicious of mr. obama's motives in coming forward. >> american exceptionalism is very real. >> reporter: flynn had regularly criticized administration policy during the campaign. mr. obama had fired him as head of the defense intelligence agency. citing an abraysive management style among other issues. >> it's true that president obama made it known that he wasn't exactly a fan of general flynn's. >> reporter: white house press
secretary sean spicer said it wasn't surprising the former president didn't like general flynn given their past histories. spicer shifted the blame to the obama administration, noting that they had renewed flynn's security clearance in april of last year. >> the question that you have to ask yourself is if president obama was truly concerned about general flynn why didn't he suspend the security clearance which they had reapproved months earlier. >> reporter: it's the defense intelligence agency not the white house that would have revoked flynn's clearance. it had been renewed in 2016 before it came to light that flynn had failed to report compensation related to russia. and it was pulled right after president trump dismissed him. >> margaret brennan at the white house, thanks. the united states may expand its military role in afghanistan after recent gains by the taliban. sources tell cbs news that top national security advisors will ask president trump this week for troops to fight the insurgents and suggest adding
about 3,000 troops to afghan military. more than 8,000 already on the ground. the trump administration has asked nato to send more troops to afghanistan. the president is expected to decide on the expansion by the end of the month. sheriff deputies were forced to intervene at fort lauderdale international airport when passengers erupted in anger after spirit airlines canceled nine flights. it appeared thousands of customers are being impacted by a dispute between spirit and its pilots. the pilots say they're working without a contract. spirit airlines says the pilots are engaged in an illegal slowdown and alleges some are engaged in a campaign to threaten and intimidate other pilots over flying assignments. manuel bojorquez is inside fort lauderdale international airport, good morning. >> good morning. this is where it happened and this morning spirit airlines says it is shocked and saddened by the video. the carrier says it had to cancel more than 150 flights in the last two days. it's now asking a court to
intervene with the pilots' union and its passengers appear to be caught in the middle. >> reporter: broward county deputies intervened at fort lauderdale hollywood international airport overnight. >> [ bleep ]. >> reporter: when passengers, according to police, were so upset, they began to fight each other near the crowded spirit airlines check-in counter. >> very angry, angry people. everybody had places to be and couldn't be there. >> reporter: fresh off a cruise, debbie mcgrandy is struggling to get back home to detroit. >> this is actually our third spirit flight that has been canceled since thursday. i slept in the airport in philly already on thursday night and don't want to sleep in an airport tonight. >> reporter: spirit says its service in four major airports including fort lauderdale has taken a hit due to a contract dispute with its pilots. spirit filed a lawsuit monday night alleging in the last week, its pilots have been engaged in a pervasive, illegal work slowdown, causing approximately
300 flight cancellations which is disrupting the capsle of over -- cancel of over 20,000 customers. spirit alleges some pilots are refusing to take certain assignments and posting in on-line forums and websites in a campaign to threaten and intimidate other pilots. >> we will not settle for a contract that defines us as low tier. >> reporter: the pilots union is pushing back against the company making record profits and insists they are not engaged in a work slowdown. in a statement to cbs news the airline pilots association referred to spirit's request for an injunction as unwarranted and counter productive legal action. overnight, spirit passengers who remain stuck at fort lauderdale said they were offered vouchers. >> i think that it's all about money and i think that they shouldn't have been booking flights. they should have told us from the beginning this was going on. >> reporter: spirit airlines said in a legal document that it relies on the status quo when it comes to asking pilots to work
overtime and the airline says its reputation will continue to suffer as long as the dispute with pilots drags on. but it also acknowledged that both parties are, quote, far apart on pay rates. >> yeah. but you want to remind the adults that the children are watching. thank you very much. manuel. the u.s. is considering whether to expand the ban on laptops and other large electronics on commercial flights crossing the atlantic. currently passengers cannot carry devices larger than a cell phone on non-stop flights to the u.s. from several airports in the middle east and north africa. sources tell cbs news airports in europe including the united kingdom are among those likely to be added to the list. kris van cleave at reagan national airport outside washington, d.c. good morning to you. >> good morning. we understand the department of homeland security has been regularly meeting with the airlines who are expressing some concerns about the prospect of widening this ban. now, under the new rule, any
devices larger than a cell phone would have to be stored in the cargo hold. there is concern that could pose a fire risk due to lithium ion batteries. airlines are worried an expanded ban will hurt the bottom line discouraging business travelers who work on long flights and after the recent confrontations between airline staff and customers like this high-profile removal of a united airlines passenger airlines are hesitant about the idea of having to individually search passengers for electronic deviceses. u.s. officials began discussing an agirl or wider -- additional or wider ban following the laptop bombing of a somali airliner last year. the obama administration ultimately decided a wider ban would be impractical, but there is concern an explosive that might not be detected on airport scanners could get on an aircraft and that's what's driving this. dhs and the airlines are set to meet later this week for the final decision coming in the next few weeks. charlie? >> kris, thanks. polls close this morning in
south korea. and it appears liberal candidate moon jae-in will be the next president. moon and his main rival have stark differences on issues with global implications, including how to contain the growing threat from north korea and what to do about a controversial missile defense system deployed by the u.s. known as thaad. adriana diaz is tracking the election results in seoul, south korea. good morning. >> good morning. south korean exit polls just released predict that the liberal frontrunner, moon jae-in, will win by a landslide. moon favors engagement with pyongyang, not isolation. and that could change the course of the current crisis with north korea. as south koreans line up at the polls today, early indications show they're voting for change. in this crowded race liberal moon jae-in is leading in the polls. he's promised to reverse course on north korea. calling for trade and direct talks rather than the existing
hardline policies favored by the u.s. moon had also removed thaad, the u.s. missile defense system that could intercept a north korean missile attack. the system was rushed in by the u.s. military two weeks ago met by angry protesters concerned it would escalate tensions. this is the road that leads to thaad. only military and police are allowed beyond this checkpoint. protesters have come as close as they can get to the anti-missile system to show their opposition. these beau diss have been camped out -- buddhists have been kamded out more than 50 days praying for thaad's removal. in a makeshift camp down the road demonstrators stopped traffic with their bodies. we want to make sure this van isn't carrying any supplies for thaad. this man told us. they want thaad out. despite assurances it's here for their benefit. thaad is here to protect south korea.
why do you oppose it? the only reason america deployed thaad here is to dominate asia. this man said. america's presence here only raises the threat of war. thaad's potential removal would deal a blow to america's military influence here in south korea and a victory to china who opposes thaad over fears it could peer into its territory. official election results are expected in the next few hours. once moon is confirmed the winner he will be sworn in and take office first thing tomorrow. >> wide-ranging implications. adriana diaz in south korea, thank you so much. an arizona man is in custody for a string of killings that terrorized the phoenix area for about a year. police say that 23-year-old aaron saucedo is the gunman known as the serial street shooter. he was arrested yesterday in connection with nine killings and a total of 12 shootings. the crimes date back to 2015. carter evans is outside the phoenix police department headquarters. carter, good morning. >> good morning.
police say saucedo was originally arrested in april on a 2015 shooting. he's suspected of killing his mother's boyfriend. but in this case, police say it was tips from the community, 33,000 of them, that led police right to the suspected shooter. >> it's been said that a serial killer is like a chameleon and that's what made this case so frustrating. >> reporter: police in arizona believe 23-year-old aaron saucedo is the serial shooter law enforcement agencies have been searching for for over a year. >> saucedo was rebooked into the maricopa county jail for 26 additional felony counts, including multiple counts of homicide, aggravated assault, and drive-by shootings. >> reporter: authorities say saucedo is suspected in connection with nine murders in the phoenix area, dating back to 2015. police believe he knew only up with of the victims, all of whom appeared to be targeted at night and ranged in age from just 12 years old to 61.
the rest are believed to be attacked at random in their cars or outside their homes. saucedo is the primary suspect. >> no evidence has indicated to us that there are any associates involved in this case. >> reporter: police used forensics, ballistics and surveillance video to link saucedo to the shootings, but why he did it remains a mystery. >> i don't have that question, who could it have been, are they going to get him. >> reporter: lydia lopez's son was shot and killed near his home last january. >> i'm grateful to god, you know, that they caught him, you know. he's stopped now. he's not going to hurt other people. and i have closure. >> reporter: now police say at this time, at least saucedo is not connected to those freeway shootings that happened in 2015. as for saucedo's case it is now up to the district attorney to dcide what charges to pursue. >> carter, thanks. the 2018 grammy awards are moving from west to east for the first time in more than a
decade. music's biggest night will be right here in new york city. cbs and the recording academy made the big announcement this morning. the 60th annual grammy awards will air live on both coasts from madison square garden sunday, january 28th, 2018 on cbs. >> that means we can go. >> really, really want to go. >> who knows maybe they will alternate years. >> can't wait. madison square garden, what better venue to have the grammys. and in other news members of penn state fraternity go to court in connection with a student's hazing death. now,, good morning. from our kpix studios in san francisco. let's get to and take a look at the forecast as you're stepping out this tuesday. 40s and 50s. a bit on the cool side and the winds are under 10. we'll be increasing later today. 60s beaches with the sunshine.
60s and 70s around the bay. 70s peninsula to the low and mid-80s in inland areas. a big time cooldown wednesday through friday. and seasonal over the weekend. this national weather report sp by kay jewelers. for 100 years, every kiss begins with kay. begins with kay. critics blast the top bottled water producer for taking about 30 million gallons of water a year from a remote
california spring. >> ahead deep inside the canyon with nestle pays the u.s. forest service $524 for annual permits to collect the water. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." water. you're watching "cbs this morning". xeljanz xr. a once daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz xr can reduce pain, swelling and joint damage, even without methotrexate. xeljanz xr can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz xr if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz xr, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you were in a region where fungal infections are common and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. needles.
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who was singed out by the governor. >> how bumble bee is city officials will announce a flavored tobacco ban - that seeks to this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. today oakland city officials will announce a flavored tobacco ban that seeks to steer young people from the products. berkeley has approved a plan near schools. an urgency ordinance would immediately put into effect the policy on no cause evictions. landlords would be required to give a reason if they want to evict a tenant. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
the maze. we've been tracking speeds in the green and sometimes yellow. and overall moving at the limit. heading to the bay bridge toll plaza and the golden gate bridge, we are starting to see some improvement. the golden gate bridge has been moving well in both directions and backup from the maze to downtown san francisco. at the bay bridge, 40-minute ride. let's get to it. looking out past the embarcadero, towards the bay waters and the port of oakland. lots of fog and low clouds, hovering above the golden gate bridge. we have a bit of haze and high, thin cirrus clouds. 47 to 55 degrees as you're heading out. and nine from the coast through the bay to the peninsula and well inland, up to 87 degrees. and variable winds 10 to 20. how about this? marine layer deepens and the end result is we have a big time cooldown wednesday through friday. ,, ,,,,,,
>> first so many people asked our son billy is doing very well. he's getting bigger. he's sleeping well. he can read now which they say is unusual. my wife took a little video of him. there he is. he's smiling. because so many people donated to children's hospital los angeles. either that or he has gas. >> got gas. that's a smile, jimmy kimmel returned last night after taking time off to help take care of his son who under went heart surgery for a heart defect. every time i see that little smile babies do. >> so adorable. >> we're excited. welcome back to "cbs this
morning". republicans are trying to quell a growing backlash over the health care bill passed by the house. critics say the legislation puts millions of americans at risk of losing their coverage. now this backlash could help shape the bill that emerge from the senate. at recent town halls some house republicans have been getting vocal criticism from people who are upset about the bill. this idaho representative received an angry backlash when he said nobody has died because they didn't have access to health care. >> here's a look at this morning's other headlines. president trump's son-in-law and senior adviser jared kushner played a key role in saving nafta last month. a white house official says the canadian prime minister aides called kushner after seeing president trump wassing where withdrawal from the agreement. a recent canadian report said kushner requested the call. president trump eventually decided to renegotiate nafta. the "new york times" says there's reason to be skeptical
of the so-called comey effect on the presidential election. 11 days before the election fbi director james comey revealed the investigation into hillary clinton's e-mail, he said it was being re-opened. some say that it helped contribute to clinton's defeat but an analyst from the "times" says polls during that period showed mr. trump had already made big gains on hillary clinton. they were not reflected in her national polling partly because the results were released days later. new york's "daily news" reports a racial discrimination suit against fox news is expanding. two plaintiffs are joining the suit. 13 current and former fox employees now accuse the network of systemic discrimination. the news comes as fox tries to rebound from the ouster of bill o'reilly in a sexual harassment scandal. it cost fox news co-president bill shine his job. and "usa today" reports that
seafood giant bumble bee will plead guilty in a price fixing case. justice department said bumble bee set the cost of canned and poo poached opportune na for two and a half years. they agreed to pay a $25 million fine. bumble bee said they cooperated with the justice department. ri involving heavy drinking. he hurt his head and ruptured his spleen. prosecutors say the fraternity members waited about 12 hours before they called for an ambulance. the members are also accused of then trying to cover up the incident. jericka duncan is outside of the fraternity house in state college. good morning. >> reporter: those 18 members of beta theta pi are facing charges
from hazing to aggravated assault. the national organization, the national fraternity said it disbanded the group and said it does not tolerate alcohol abuse or hazing. it's a sentiment shared by the university president. >> how could a group of people who have committed themselves to each other let something like that happen. >> reporter: penn state university president eric barron describes the grand jury report on the death of timothy piazza as sickening. timothy piazza arrived at the frat house on february 2nd. he and others took part in an alcohol obstacle course where they consumed for you to five alcohol beverages within a two minute time span. an hour later report says timothy piazza fell down a flight of stairs. surveillance video inside the frat house apparently shows him
carried up by for you beta brothers. his body appears limp. his eyes closed. his demeanor unconscious. timothy piazza falls several more times throughout the night hitting his head in some instances. while on the flow frat brothers step over his body. by 10:00 a.m. next morning two frat brothers find timothy piazza on the basement floor. they say he was cold to the touch and his skin appeared pale. no one called 911 until 42 minutes later. >> we have a friend who is unconscious. >> how old is he? >> he's 19. 19 years old. >> reporter: the next day timothy piazza was dead. his father called this a preventable and senseless tragedy. >> again, this did not have to happen. no parent should have to deal with this. >> reporter: a grand jury determined timothy piazza died as a direct result of extremely reckless conduct of members of
the beta fraternity. the report also said the investigation shows an active attempt to conceal and/or destroy evidence by some frat members. tom kline represents the family. >> the lack of humanity, the lack of caring, the lack of dignity of the young man who did so much harm here is unthinkable. >> reporter: it doesn't end with just the criminal case. since the release of that grand jury report the university has now launchled its own investigation and the university president tells me could it very well lead to expulsions. charlie. >> thanks. the controversial law in if they don't enforce immigration law. david begnaud spoke with the remove
from you office. the sheriff didn't flinch and the governor made good on his word. >> i think it's bad for our community. >> reporter: in austin texas, sally hernandez says s b 4 hurts her deputies to fight crime. >> we have witnesses that are undocumented that see a crime but won't feel comfortable coming forward. >> reporter: governor greg abbott says police can't pick and choose which laws they want to enforce. he believes sb 4 will keep criminals off the street. >> this law cracks down on policies like the travis county
sheriff who declared she would not detain known criminals accused of violent crimes. >> misinformation based on fear. i honor detainers for the more violent crimes. >> reporter: like rape and murder. >> right. >> reporter: many texas sheriffs and police chiefs oppose the new law saying they don't have the resources to enforce federal immigration law. they also fear sb 4 which allows officers to ask crime victims or witnesses their immigration status could lead to racial profiling. >> i think you'll see lawsuits from different organizations where individuals may feel they are being targeted. >> reporter: sb 4 has been compared to arizona's show your papers law which sparked protests in 02010 before it was struck down. if the law goes into effect what your going
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gulliver's gate. backlash is growing over where the world's top bottled water producer gets its supplies. nestle collect millions of gallons a year from springs in southern california an area that's actually prone to drought. and as the company tries to meet the rising demand activists are voicing dharn. we got a rare look at one of the springs at the heart of the
controversy. >> reporter: in the san bernardino mountains outside of los angeles this intricate maze of pipes collect tens of millions of gallons of water each year. it's the original source for nestle's arrowhead water but steep terrain covered in thick brush is only easily accessible by helicopter. larry lawrence who manages this spring for nestle waters brought us deep into the canyon. >> these are natural flowing source. we don't siphon anything. just naturally flows in to the pipe. >> reporter: spring water collects in this tunnel and moves downhill from this pipeline. >> from top to the very bottom is 7.2 miles. >> reporter: at the bottom, tanker trucks load and transport it to a nearby plant where they bottle the water. the water business is booming, bottled water sales are up nearly 9% over the last year which has sent nestle looking for new sources to meet customer demand. of their current 40 water
sources around the country 11 are in california, a state dealing with long term drought concerns. >> every gallon of water that's taken out of the natural system for bottled water is a gallon of water that doesn't flow down a stream, that doesn't support a natural eco system. >> reporter: nestle has faced protests over its water collection in california both because of the drought and the fact that this site is on public land. while the company takes about 30 million gallons each year, they pay just $524 to the u.s. forest service for the permit. >> i think it's fair to say that in this case our public agencies have dropped the ball. >> reporter: the forest service is now reviewing nestle's permit for the first time in 30 years. they decline our request for an interview. >> i don't think there's anybody that outperforms. >> reporter: nelson switser is
the sustainable officer. >> nestle has water rights in this area. from a legal standpoint of course it's fair. from a perception standpoint i understand why people are asking that question. but water belongs to no one. >> reporter: switzer says nestle takes its responsibility very seriously. >> the sustainability of the supply is paramount. if our activities were to compromise the sustainability of that supply we would stop operating. water itself is a renewable resource. as long as it's managed properly it will renewable forever. >> reporter: it may renewable. but as long as companies like nestle make a profit off of it, the debate will continue. measles spreading among children is alarming. health firms in minnesota. ahead why fears of autism are contributing to the worse outbreak in the u.s. in nearly 30 years.
this draef so-year-old girl reveals how she escaped after getting caught in the jaws of an it is tuesday, may 9th. good morning, everybody. let's show you what to expect out the door or getting the kids off to school. 40s and 50s. there's a chill in the air and the winds are under 10. later today, full sunshine from the coast through the bay, peninsula, and well inland. a warmer day, up to 87 towards the delta, fairfield, and vacaville. notice the cooldown. and localized drizzle. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ford. going further so you can. yes, let's get tattoos. perfect. i am groot! someone's after you? ♪
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swal this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. >> there's evidence that the president colluded with russia. he made the claims on cnn yesterday but didn't give any proof. president trump responded on twitter tweeting that the conclusion story is a hoax. today the alameda unified school district's board will discuss the closure of an elementary school. it remains uncertain where students would be sent. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, [ whistles ]
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bus and another vehicle on southbound 880 near winston. it's no longer blocking any lanes, but a bit of a backup on 880 if you're heading in the southbound direction. about a 46-minute ride from 238 on down to 237. over to 880 northbound still in the red. 55 minutes from 238 on out to the maze. and it's slow, stop, go at the bay bridge toll plaza. that's a check of the traffic. it's going to be a terrific tuesday. good morning, everybody. this is the live weather camera looking past pier nine where the flag is a little bit of the fly. visibility is evicted. hazy conditions. there's a lot of sea haze. the low clouds and fog are retreating. it did un-gulf the golden gate bridge. temperatures in the 50s, and from 60s to the coast. to 87 degrees the outside number well inland. winds variable at 10 to 20 miles per hour.
. good morning to our viewers in the west. tuesday may 9, 2017. former act oog attorney general sally yates speaks for the first time in public about former national security vooidor michael flynn. she also tells why she wouldn't defend president trump's travel ban. first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the former acting attorney general described the urgency to warn the white house that michael flynn was compromised. >> mr. obama cautioned plenty trump against hiring flynn before the scandal erupted. >> airlines asking the court to interview with the pilots union,
and its passengers appear to be caught in the middle. the airlines expressing concern under the new rule. any devices larger than a cell phone would have to be stored in the cargo hold. police say it was tips from the community, 33,000 of them, that led police right to the suspected shooter. south korean exit polls just released predict that the liberal front-runner moon jae-in will win by a lapped slide. moon favors engagement with pyongyang, not isolations. the eagles are suing a mexican hotel called hotel california in federal court saying the hotel has been using a connection with the band for financial gain. this lawsuit against the hotel california is bad for other business trying to gain off connections with the eagles. raking to the limits. and the little league baseball supply store, the eagles
greatest hits, volume two. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and noro o'connell. president trump got two warnings about michael flynn before he fired him. former president barack obama permanently urged him not to hire the general. and sally yates told mcgahn flynn could be a target for russian blackmail. >> yates told the senate committee the white house counsel asked her, quote, why does it matter if one white house official lies to another. >> the russians also knew that general flynn had misled the vice president and others. our concern was is that you have a very sensitive position like the national security viedor and you don't want that person to be in a position where again the russians have leverage over him. >> after the hearing president
trump tweeted yates, quote said nothing new but old news. he also tweeted that the story of connections between his campaign and russia is a total hoax. yates was fired for not defending the executive order banning immigrants. she was asked why she thought it was okay to defy the president. he quoted the statute that gives the president authority over immigration. >> whenever the president fipts that free entry of alien may be detrimental to the security of the united states he may suspend the entry of all aliens or any class of aliens as immigrants or non-immigrants or impose on the entry of aliens any restrictions he may deem appropriate. would you agree that is broad statutory authorization. >> i would. i'm familiar with that i'm also
familiar with an additional provision that says no person shall receive preference or be discriminated against in issuance of a visa because of race, nationality or place of birth. that i believe, was promulgated after the statute that you just quoted. >> well, she was prepared. an appeals court heard new arguments yesterday on the travel ban. the judges are weighing whether the president's campaign statements should be considered part of its intent. the pentagon may got more involved in afghanistan. after more than 15 years of fighting there. president trump will consider a plan to add more troops to the fight against the taliban. the plan would increase the number the american and nato forces in the country. margaret brennan is at the white house with what's next in the fight against the insurgents. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. recommendations from the president's top national security advisors will happened on his desk this week. it puts in front of president trump a key decision whether to expand the u.s. military role in
afghanistan, already america's longest war. mr. trump will be advised to deploy around 3,000 more troops, some american and some from nato-allied countries to join the more than 8,000 u.s. troops already assisting the afghan military. the u.s. is requesting that nato contribute as many troops as possible. and then the number of american troops would depend on the nato contribution. but a high-ranking military official tells zrbz news that the pentagon will ultimately zoid on the number made available. president trump will also consider lifting obama era resrictions on the targeting of taliban militants the aim here is to leverage battlefield gapes against a resurgent taliban in order to force them to the negotiating table with the u.s.-backed afghan government. now, may 25th is the working deadline for president trump to make a decision. that is when he meets in brussels with nato allies.
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lost beach in ireland suddenly reappeared more than 30 years after it disappeared. last month high spring tides reversed beach erosion pouring thousands of tons of sand ashore. the coastline has attracted beach goers from around the country. >> gorgeous. that's the thing about the irish, they calls come back stronger. >> do you know any irish, ms. o'donnell? what's your middle name. >> mornehan. >> officials in minnesota are tackling measles. most of those are unvaccinated somali children. the community has been targeted with misinformation about vaccine risk. jamie is at children's minnesota hospital and joins us now with the story. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here at children's minnesota
doctors have treated 34 of the 48 confirmed case. when patients visit they are given a mask to cover up. that's because the virus is so contagious that if you are exposed to it and you don't have the vaccine, there is a 90% chance you will contract it. have you beggone a day without having a new days? >> we have gone zero days without having a new case. >> reporter: patsy stinchfield is director for infection control at minnesota children's hospital. she says the measles outbreak started four weeks ago. 48 of the 48 confirmed cases are in children 10 years old or younger. >> i just finished doing rounds on these children. they are miserable. they are in the hospital. they have ivs. they are not drinking. they have terrible cause of. some have pneumonia. >> reporter: the measles virus travels through the air where it can live up to two hours making it more contagious than the flu. the only vaccine available in the u.s. to prevent the spread of the disease the measles mumps
and rubella disease, mmr. >> one in a thousand children who get measles will have encephalitis, swelling in their brain, they could have brain damage or blindness or deafness. we wouldn't vaccinate if this was just a rashy illness. this is a veers disease. >> reporter: in 2014, almost 90% of 2-year-old minnesota children were vaccinated against measles. in the somali community that number plummeted to about 40%. the community leader says it's because of an unfounded fear spawned by anti-vaccine activists that mmr causes autism. >> some parents they said at the least this is curable, because they believe that is causing autism and they don't have a choice. >> reporter: this is a mother of five children. four received the mmr vaccine but she waited until they were older even after getting measles
himself. what was that like? she doesn't plan to vaccinate her 5-year-old until he starts school in the fall. >> there is a big decision to make, are you going to choose to take the risk to vaccinate and get the long term chronic illness or are you going to take the risk of trying to do everything that you can in our power to preach your child from getting the measles? that's a very hard choice. >> reporter: doctors say false information linking vaccines to autism is hurting children do you get frustrate that this misinformation still is out there? >> it is frustrating because we know these disease right side contagio contagious, they can spread, they can take children's lives. all we have to do is go back to before we had vaccines when the united states had 4 million cases of measles. we will go back there if we don't continue to vaccinate. >> reporter: scientific studies show there is no direct correlation between the mmr vaccine and an increased risk in autism, eve in children who are
at increased risk for the disorder. here in minnesota health officials say it could take months for this epidemic to be over. that's because they need at least six weeks with no new reported case of measles for the outbreak to be considered finished. gayle. >> thank you jamie. good information. thanks a lot. best selling novelist james patterson is out with a new book. he bought this one with his teenage son. what is your name, teenage son? >> jack. >> they are both in the toyota green room, with why they decided to write about -- what did you write about, jack? >> penguins. >> jeffy gays is here to talk about his new book. nothing to do with penguins, but about the divide between black america. he spent 20 years talking to police chiefs and local activists. we will find out who he has learned. you are watching cbs this morning. we'll be right back. back.,,
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turns out, it's californians it's me and it's you. (and yeah, it's him too) don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine. join energy upgrade california and do your thing. jury selection is under way in a trial following a deadly police shooting in oklahoma. tulsa police officer betty jo shelby is charged with first degree manslaughter for shooting and killing an unarmed black man last september.
"the washington post" now says the tulsa shoot cigarette one of 17 cases in the u.s. last year in which an officer killed an unarmed black man. some of those shootings led to protests. >> cbs news justice and homeland security security correspondent jeff pegues has experience in covering this. his new book "inside black and blue." it takes an in depth look at the crisis through interviews with price chiefs, loc i think you have what looks to me very disturbing statistics and very disturbing philosophies on both sides. what stands out to you >> the different views of police and whether you're talking to someone in the black community or police officers in the rank-and-file. it is stark. part of that is based on what we're seeing in some of these or what we've seen in some of these
justice department investigations that the views of policing in the black community are certainly shaped by the stops that people on the streets encounter with police. for example in baltimore it was found that 44% of the police stops were made where 11% of the population was and that was primarily the black community. so there is this emphasis on policing and tough policing in the black community on the part of police departments and that's what we're seeing across the country. and that sort of drives these different viewpoints of policing whether you're talking to someone who is white versus someone who is black. >> looking at the numbers that you saw, what surprised the most including things like that african-american men are more likely to be killed in a conflict. >> what surprised me the most -- >> by 2-1, i think. >> that was, obviously, surprising, but also what i was hearing from rank-and-file police officers who were blunt. that's what i wanted with this
book was to get to the heart of this issue, rip the band aid off and go out and talk to people without a television crew just my phone and recording and get to the bottom of the feelings -- >> what did they say? >> they talk about feeling overworked, under appreciated. we can't solve your psychosis. we can't raise your kids. we're asked to do too much. that's reflected in the book. also on the other side you have people in the black community who feel they are being treated like livestock, rounded up, thrown in jail. or penalized for minor infractions which threads a cycle, can thread a cycle of poverty. there's a real problem here. part of my reasoning for doing this book is to get to the heart of the issue, expose it and allow people to discuss it in an open way. >> it's interesting because one of the police officers said it's like when you're married and having problems in your marriage you have to admit there's a problem before you can move
forward. which makes it extraordinary terrence cunningham one of the top police officials admitted sometimes police get it wrong because that never happens. >> that's right. that was an apology last fall that was really overshadowed because of the campaign season but it was a critical moment in this debate where terrence cunningham the former president of the international association of chiefs of police, went out there and made this public apology, essentially saying law enforcement has enforced discriminatory laws in the past and we have been the face of that. we got -- however he got a lot of support. why? because it was an honest admission that he wanted to spark the conversation and did it. and that's what a lot of african-americans in these communities across the country have been waiting for police to acknowledge and then you can start the discussion and move forward. >> does it make a difference if the police chief is african-american? >> it makes a difference. but that's not the entire story.
it's really the approach more than the race of the police chief. it's the approach. >> the right approach? >> you have to have transparency that's why these body cameras are so important. that's why you see so many police chiefs across this country moving towards body cameras. >> transparency. >> it's important. also cracking down on the bad cops. there are a lot of good cops out there. 99.9% of the cops are good. and they don't want the bad cops in the ranks. they are being painted with this broad brush. so i wanted to dispel that myth too in this book and present both sides. >> the cops tell the closer you are to the community the less the crime, i think that's a very important point. >> you can't show up when there's a shooting. go there before the shooting. i move when i see these images on tv of police officers playing soccer in the neighborhood with the kids or throwing a football
or break dancing with the kids in the neighborhood. those images speak volumes about what good community policing is and you are seeing more of those images. but not enough. >> all right. a lot of work on this book. very interesting. >> thank you. >> congratulations. >> the book is called "black and blue." it's on sale now. did you know kangaroos bite? i did not know that. i thought they punched. ahead why an alabama zoo could be in trouble after this encounter between a 9-year-old girl and a kangaroo. it's not pretty. your local news is coming up
minutes: we should lear this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. in 30 minutes we should learn the verdict for the man accused of killing sierra lamar. she disappeared on her way to school nearly five years ago. and her body was never found. joe montana is suing the developers of the sinking mill 11 numb tower. the former super bowl mvp is concerned for his property value, safety, and his reputation. stick around, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. time is 8:27. an accident blocking two lanes along 238 right on the connector to westbound 580. slowing things down, backing things up to 880. here's live look through oakland. the northbound direction on the right side of the screen is getting pretty slow. close to an hour ride from 238 on up through the maze. and here's a look at the bay bridge toll plaza. traffic from the maze into downtown is just under 45 minutes. allow yourself from extra time. we have a lot of sea haze and good morning, everybody. we also have the fog and the
low clouds, and marched in to the golden gate bridge area. it's pushed offshore. 52 to 59 degrees. and mid-50s around the rim of the bay. the temperatures have climbed significantly in the past 30- minutes. highs today, warmer than yesterday with the sunshine at the beaches. 70s around the peninsula. 80 in san jose. and up from 78 degrees yesterday. we'll tag 3 degrees onto the tri-valley. keep this in mind. today will be warmer than yesterday, we'll have a variable wind 10 to 20. we see the gathering of the clouds along the coast pushing into wednesday, and with the encouragement of the deeper marine and a little bit of condensation. we have cooler temperatures. over the weekend, high pressure is trying to strengthen. from the 50s and 60s at the beaches and low 70s inland. well it's a perfect nespresso morning here, george.
this whole french election was so fascinating, all right. global trend for or against nationalism. future of the european union. mostly american news people trying to pronounce french names. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> emmanuel macron. >> former banker emmanuel macron. >> marine le pen. >> marine le pen. >> emmanuel macron took the victory over the weekend and supporters gathered outside of the louvree. >> i don't think that's a thing. i don't think that's a thing. >> that to be a joke.
>> i don't know who said that. i like how you said emmanuel macron. i like that pronunciation. >> what do you say charlie? >> emmanuel macron. >> welcome back. i say emmanuel macron. i don't say louvree. let's go on over to the green room. james and jack patterson are there, father and son. jack, here's a question for you. your father when he first asked you were you touched to be asked? >> oh, well not really. [ laughter ] >> hold that thought, son. hold that thought. >> i well. >> you're zad best selling author. can't wait for you guys to come to the table. >> we can't wait either. >> now it's time to show you this moaning's headlines. "wall street journal" says facebook is warning britain about fakes news ahead of next month's election. the company bought newspaper ads that tell users,000 spot misinformation and deleted
thousands of fraudulent of fake accounts. they say facebook didn't do enough during our presidential race. >> tiffany trump plans to attend law school at georgetown in the fall. the 23-year-old is the president's youngest daughter. law school is located blocks from the white house. eric trump got his undergrad degree from georgetown and ivanka attended georgetown for a short period of time. >> is it a good school? >> yes. >> what do you think? >> i enjoyed it very much. >> class of -- >> '95. threw me for a loop there. >> the "new york times" reports nasa has issued a challenge to koersd. the space agency is holding a competition for computer programmers to speed up the performance of its super computers. that computer has an important program but it runs on a coding language that is decades old.
nasa is offering cash prizes totaling up to $55,000. "new york" magazine says new studies found salt can have dietary benefits. researchers says salt intake can trigger hunger, burn calories and reduce thirst. they say salt helps the body produce water like camels in the desert. consuming too much salt can lead to over eating. "atlanta journal constitution" reports a kangaroo bit a 9-year-old girl at an alabama zoo. her mother recorded the terrifying moment saturday. the child needed 14 stitches for a head wound. officials at harmony park safari would not comment but noted there are warning signs that the kangaroo enclosure. that is a terrible story. the good thing, she has a 3-year-old sister and said i'm glad that the kangaroo bit me and not my little sister which i
thought was very touching. that's very terrifying. >> a loving family. award-winning mystery writer jaime patterson has sold hundreds of millions of books worldwide and holds the guinness world record for number one best seller. his latest project was revealed yesterday. he'll work with bill clinton on a novel that gives reeders on an inside look on what it's like to be president. his current co-author is his son jack. the two teamed up to write the book "penguins of america." james and jack patterson join us now at the table. good morning. >> good morning. speaking of loving families. >> indeed. >> so how does this work. do you call, you say dad i want to write a book about penguins or he knows you like penguins. >> i don't know how it works. it started out way back when jack was little, now he's big. like the morgan freeman narrated
films, he also had this connection between penguins and humans. >> like march of the penguins. >> we were going to do penguins on your show, your penguin would have the jewelry and whatever. that would be, you know, we would parody this. >> jack said at 4 or 5 he liked penguins and years later you said okay we can do something together. >> we kind of just took the idea and ran with it. i guess we considered the idea of like doing it with sheeps and different options. >> you've done more than 600 books with partners >> 600. no. >> i thought i read something it was amazing. >> don't believe fake news. >> but what fascinated you jack is connection between penguins and people. until miscellaneous stragss in the book are amazing. when i was reading it i bet jack
came up with that one. >> jack came up with that one. starbucks. >> jumbo skinny chocolate nonfat chocolate cod. >> one was gentlemen prefer penguins. i you know did that. >> toilyn monroe parody. >> gentlemen keep your eyes on your own flipper. >> who is the audience for this book? >> 21202. kids will like it. kids will get some of it not all of it. they are used to not getting everything. they will love the illustrations. >> tell bus this clinton deal. >> well the title is "the president is missing" and president clinton and i will have more to say when the president is found. >> who is a better collaborator, jack or the president >> they are both good.
picasso had his muse. this is my bill period. i'll do mr. bill. redo billy bud. and maybe shakespeare. >> i read you want to do something with the president and include details that only a president would know and i think -- >> it's very, very cool. very cool. we're about halfway through it. it's very exciting. i'm learning so much. >> how do you do this? how do you write with a collaborator like that? >> with president clinton? >> you sit at a table. >> very carefully. we've been together a few times. we don't live that far apart when i'm up here. we met in florida. we met in westchester. we talk on the even if lot. >> more than one book with president clinton >> maybe. >> i want to go back to penguins. >> president clinton is a penguin. i suppose that would work. >> part of the thinking.
>> president is missing with his penguin. >> part of the think cigarette you wanted to eliminate summer slide. in the summer time when kids are out of school they slack off with books. can you relate to that? >> i guess as a kid i definitely felt like that, probably that happened with me and even as a high schooler, you know, you get out of school and you sit on the couch and whatever and do whatever you did in the summer. i remember returning to school boy my handwriting got worse. wow. okay. >> kids slide. statistics on this, if they slide for six straight years by the time they are in sixth grade they lost two grades. it's on the parents. parties have to get books for their kids. go to the library. go online pop your favorite book store. >> what's the consequences of your desire to look at small towns across america? >> i don't think enough attention is paid to people who grew up -- that's popularity of
hillbilly elegy. it's hard to get out of small towns. you don't get out. i grew up in newburg, new york. a lot of bright people -- not that it's a bad thing on in newburg, but it's hard to get out of there. >> jack, did you love reading as much as your dad did. was he a big reader to you? >> no. he threw them at me. no. i mean i think as a young kid i was kind of like a typical kid i didn't enjoy books. >> but jack developed an infinity for them. when he was 8, sue in a said jack we're going to read every day this summer. we stopped the summer slide. his initial thing was i do have to. we said yes unless you want to live in a garage. we got cool books he would like. he read a dozen books.
so it paid off in a big way for him. >> now he's at brown university. go you. wrinkle in time will be a movie next year. you must go. >> really? we worked with her. >> she's awesome. >> i just reread it last month. >> i want to read it again. >> the twins? you going -- >> twins. i have twins. there's twins in "wrinkle in time" as well. thanks james and jack patterson. cong iconic marks from taj mahal to abbey road. don't miss the late show with steven colbert tonight. there's a "daily show" reunion. that's tonight,,
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places. gulliver's gate is what it's called. vladimir duthiers is ains. volcano. it is all part of the miniature world right here in new york city. india's taj mahal. the forbidden city in beijing. london's abbey road. the arc de triomphe in paris. jerusalem's wailing wall. these familiar places thousands of miles apart and separated by oceans are all here in a space
about the size of a football field. more than 100 designers, art assistance and engineers from five continents came together to build this miniature world. >> we're leaving small town new england for the bright lights of the big city. >> of course. >> manhattan. >> right in times square. >> reporter: chelsea norwich and her team spent a year building this. >> this looks like wood painted and detailed. >> reporter: they are using 3-d printing, laser cutting and lots of handmade construction to tap into our imagination. >> up got kid. a guy on a skateboard. >> this one with an umbrella like she's blowing away. all these little details you want to look into and try to see what's going on because we're trying to build all of these scenes with people interacting. >> reporter: heading south a family run team from buenos aires created latin america. with the panama canal and
brazil's christ the redeemer. >> there is this, the nerve center. >> it's the master brain that controls everything else. >> reporter: matt cote is responsible for making everything run on time. >> all these models were made by different people in different places with their own sort of esoteriy infrastructure electronically but made in a way we can take over. >> reporter: take over so like places in snowy russia buses, trucks and cars can drive, stop, put on a turn signal and make turns seemingly on their own. >> how does that work >> by magic, of course. a lot of stuff underneath you're not seeing including an induction wire that runs the entire route and that supplies the power to the vehicles. >> reporter: a series of nearly microscopic infrared l.e.d.s send out communication pulses to tiny receivers inside each
vehicle. >> speed up, slow down, turn on your blinker. >> reporter: for people wanting to get in on the acshorng literally, vlad are you reading to get gulliverized. >> there's cameras that snap your photo. there a 3-d printer shrinks you down and creates a model citizen. >> miniatures are captivating. you feel king kong sense and in another sense you're
taking off and landing. how cool is that? >> vlad that's wonderful. for children or adults who don't have the opportunity to travel great way to see it in miniature form. nice job, vlad. first responders in the nation's capital rush to save eight lost ducklings. how the rescue effort toledo a happy reunion with mama. you can hear more on our podcast. find extended interviews. you're wat ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
we should learn the verdict.. for the man accused of killing sierra this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. i'm kenny choi. we should learn the verdict any minute for the man accused of killing sierra lamar, she disappeared five years ago and her body was never found. there's evidence that president trump colluded with russia. he made the claims on cnn and didn't give proof. he is on the committee on intelligence. and on twitter, the president responded saying the trump, russia conclusion story is a hoax. san jose city council is set to vote on an emergency ordinance on no cause evictions. it would require landlords to
the maze. a little under an hour. on the east shore freeway a crash near powell has two lanes blocked in the westbound direction and traffic is backed up beyond 580. heading to the bay bridge toll plaza. speeds continue to be slow. a 43-minute ride from the maze to downtown. that's a check of the traffic. a lot of sea haze and a high, thin, cirrus cloud base. let's take a look out the door. this is view looking in a southerly direction from san francisco to sfo around the peninsula. right now the temperatures are steady. 50s and low 60s. 62 in livermore. and a high today in the mid- 80s. 62 in pacifica. and 60s and 70s around the bay. 80s around from the bay. a big time cooldown due to the enhancement of the marine layer tomorrow through friday. and if you're heading to the a's game, are they red hot?