tv CBS This Morning CBS May 19, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
zinke captioning funded by cbs good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, may 19th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news, a swedish prosecutor drops the sexual assault investigation against wikileaks founder julian assange holed up at the comey embassy in tlonds avoid extradition but scotland yard said he would be arrested if he steps outside. trump campaign associate mace have contacted russia more than a year ago. a friend of james comey says the fired fbi director was completely disgusted by a meeting with the president two days after the inauguration. . . the nypd searches for a motive after a navy veteran uses
his car to mow down people on a times square sidewalk. >> today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. . >> well i respect the move but the entire thing has been a witch hunt and there is no collusion between certainly myself and my campaign. >> the president dismisses an expanding russia probe. >> i think the shock to the body is, it's now considered a criminal investigation. >> there has not been any evidence of any criminal activity. >> did you at any time urge former fbi director james comey to close or to back down the investigation into michael flynn? >> no, no. next question. >> deadly accident in new york's times square, a speeding out of control car plowed into pedestrians. >> i decided to cross the street and if i hadn't i would probably be dead. >> sweden will discontinue its investigation regarding rape allegations against julian assange. >> it's really starting to spin
really fast. >> a severe weather outbreak is threatening the southern plains. >> huge upper level storms, you can see the jet stream screaming through the plains states. >> at least three people including a child fell from a malfunctioning ferris wheel northwest of seattle. >> violent clashes broke out in greece as thousands took to the strees to protest new austerity measures. >> this boston subway station a woman falls on to the tracks passengers leap into action. >> all that matters. >> it's not every day you get photo bombed by a former leader of the free world. >> yeah, i talked about what's been the difference -- >> hey. >> photo bombed by president bush. he and obama are having a lot of fun with this. i'll tell you. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the deputy attorney general rod rosenstein sharing new details of the russian investigation in a private, all senate briefing. >> last week, when the administration was looking for someone to blame for the comey firing, they tried to throw rosenstein under the bus.
forgetting that as deputy a.g., he's actually the bus driver. okay. next stop, indictment avenue, here we go. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off so we are thrilled to have alex wagner join us. welcome. >> good to be with you. >> we begin with breaking news about wikileaks founder julian assange. sweden just dropped a long-standing rape investigation against him for the past five years he has claimed sanctuary at an embassy in london to avoid extradition. >> assange's lawyer calls this a total victory, but assange believes he's still wanted by the u.s. for leaking classified information. jonathan vigliotti is outside the embassy in london where assange is holed up. good morning. >> good morning. assange has spent the past five
years living inside this embassy. his lawyers calling today's decision a total victory, saying he is set to walk free. but the truth isn't that cut and dry. the u.s. is considering their own charges against assange and here in the uk he faces a lesser charge of failing to appear before a court in 2012. if he does step out the metropolitan police say they will move in and arrest him. julian assange posted this smiling image to social media moments after the swedish prosecutor announced they dropped the allegations against him. it brings to an end a case that started in 2010, when assange was accused of sexual assault, but refused to go to sweden to allow himself to be questioned, fearing that he would be extradited to the u.s. to face charges related to wikileaks' 2010 publication of classified american documents. september of 2011 assange shared his mission with "60 minutes". >> if you're a whistleblower and
you have material that is important we will accept it, defend you and publish it. >> reporter: in 2012 to avoid extradition to sweden assange jumped bail and took refuge in london's ecuadorian embassy. despite his apparent seclusion, assange still found voice on the world stage. in 2016 wikileaks published thousands of e-mails from secretary clinton's campaign, something that then candidate donald trump applauded. >> they want to distract us from wikileaks. it's been amazing what's coming out on wikileaks. >> reporter: the administration of now president trump is seeking to clamp down on organizations like wikileaks. >> we will seek to put some people in jail. >> reporter: federal prosecutors are assessing whether to file charges related to the release of stolen u.s. information. >> we are going to step up our effort and already are stepping up our efforts on all leaks. >> reporter: the 2010 document dump leaked tens of thousands of classified files and sensitive
diplomatic cables and led to the arrest and imprisonment of chelsea manning. manning was released from prison wednesday. assange took to twitter just a short while ago saying he will not forgive or forget. meanwhile, swedish prosecutors in a press conference earlier said technically they could reopen this case in the unlikely event that assange returns to the country for questioning. >> jonathan vigliotti in london, thanks. sources tell cbs news a relationship between the russia and the trump presidential campaign developed long before the election. federal investigators are looking at several campaign associates. and there is new information this morning about former fbi director james comey's efforts to stay independent of the president. jeff pegues is at fbi headquarters in washington, jeff, good morning. >> good morning. cbs news has learned during a period between election day and the inauguration, u.s. intelligence officials were concerned about information
being shared illegally with russian operatives for months investigators had been tracking communications that they felt were cause for alarm. >> it's a rigged system. >> investigators are looking into whether the trump campaign may have been coordinated with the russians as early as april 2016. sources say investigators found multiple contacts, considered a cause for concern. a former u.s. government official tells cbs news, you could see the hallmarks throughout, including conversations picked up by electronic intercepts. the fbi is scrutinizing former trump campaign chairman paul manafort, foreign policy adviser carter page and former national security adviser michael flynn. >> he saw his role as protecting the fbi from the white house. >> reporter: benjamin witis, a friend of former director comey, said comey told him how the president put him on the spot two days after the inauguration. >> he stands in the part of the
room that is as far from trump as it is physically possible to be. >> oh, and there's -- james. >> trump singles him out in a fashion that he regarded as sort of, you know, calculated. >> he's become more famous than me. >> comey was completely disgusted by the episode. he thought it was an intentional attempt to compromise him in public. >> reporter: five days later on january 27th at a white house dinner the president allegedly asked comey if he would pledge his loyalty. on february 13th, flynn was forced to resign after misleading vice president pence about his contacts with the russian ambassador. the next day, president trump spoke to comey alone in the oval office. comey wrote a memo detailing how he says trump indicated he wanted him to drop the federal investigation. in recent days, the pressure has been on the former fbi director to make those memos public and to testify again on capitol hill
but some members of congress indicating that since the appointment of the special counsel, that may complicate efforts to bring comey back on capitol hill to answer questions again. charlie? >> thanks, jeff. president trump is fighting back against a special counsel who is taking over the russia investigation. the president said yesterday, the appointment of former fbi director robert mueller, quote, hurts our country terribly. he claimed it shows a very divided country. >> president trump leaves today for his first foreign trip in office. he lands in saudi arabia tomorrow. over the next week he will also visit israel, the vatican, brussels and sicily. margaret brennan will be traveling with the president but right now at the white house. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. well at a sometimes chaotic joint press conference with colombia's president, president trump described himself as a victim of a witch hunt. >> there was no collusion and everybody, even my enemies, have said, there is no collusion. >> reporter: president trump said the appointment of special
counsel robert mueller, now leading the fbi probe. >> russian election meddling is divides the country. >> i respect the move but the entire thing has been a witch hunt and there is no collusion between certainly myself and my campaign. but i can always speak for myself and the russians, zero. >> reporter: the president sharply dismissed democrats' claims he may have interfered in the investigation. >> i think it's totally ridiculous. everybody thinks so. >> reporter: mr. trump strongly denied ever urging former fbi director comey not to pursue an investigation into former national security adviser michael flynn, who admits misled the white house about his contacts with russia. >> did you urge former fbi director in any way, shape, or form to close or to back down the investigation into michael flynn? and also, as you look back -- >> no. no. next question. >> reporter: since dismissing comey last week, the president has personally interviewed several potential replacements. he announced thursday a decision
was coming. >> we're very close to an fbi director. >> when are you going to name one? soon. >> reporter: on capitol hill the possible nomination of former senator joe lieberman, a democrat turned independent, is not expected to gain bipartisan support. >> i think it's a mistake to nominate anyone who has run for office. >> reporter: lieberman lost favor with democrats in part because of his 2008 presidential endorsement of republican senator john mccain. >> one of the most wonderful man i have ever known. he has enormous prestige and affection on both sides of the aisle. >> reporter: a new fbi director could be selected as soon as today before president trump departs on that big international trip. his nine-day, five stop visit begins in saudi arabia and it includes a tour of the world's great three religions. >> margaret, what are the goals for this big international trip, his first one? >> well this has been months in the making. and it was intended to really try to reassure allies that
president trump's america first policy doesn't mean abandoning allies and that the president is going to make a big speech in saudi arabia, which the white house says is meant to unite the united states with its muslim allies against extremism, but the president will also then go on to italy, and to belgium. he will face some tough questions about plans to increase troop levels in afghanistan and whether he will stick with some of the international agreements like the iran nuclear accord and the paris climate change agreement and so far, the president doesn't have solid answers to those questions because the policies are still being formed. >> margaret, thanks. travel safe. the deputy attorney general apparently knew about president trump's plan to fire fbi director james comey before writing a memo recommending his dismissal. senators said rod rosenstein indicated that during a closed-door briefing yesterday. his memo criticized comey for how he hand ltds the
investigation -- handled the investigation of hillary clinton's e-mails. the white house said president trump based his decision to fire comey on that memo. rosenstein will brief members of the house later today. cbs news chief washington correspondent and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is with us. >> good morning, charlie. >> where are we in all of this. >> oh, charlie. >> charlie. >> where are we? okay. we are -- the president has created a condition where something he called a witch hunt has bipartisan support. robert mueller has been praised by republicans and democrats. that track going on. the president is trying to get the track and his team are trying to get back to what they should be talking about, his domestic agenda, and he's about to take this big foreign trip they've spent a lot of time working on and gives him an opportunity to put himself on the world stage and put forward his agenda for the world. >> are we going to see three investigations at the same time, the house, senate and special counsel? >> that's right. you have house and senate intelligence committee and the judiciary committee and they want a piece of this to talk to
james comey, want to see memos, more than one, and hear from him as well and then, of course, you have the special counsel which will always be out there bouncing along new possible revelations, but also reminding everyone that the president has now -- has this narrative or conversations he had with comey which are different and separate and a different problem than the russian investigation. >> and tapes? >> well are there tapes and how detail ready these memos. because the key question is did the president know what he was doing or an inexperienced guy saying to comey can you stop being so focused on this. if it's true from the papers director comey kept telling him we shouldn't be having these conversations and he persisted that gets you into a condition where the president is knowingly doing something rather than just being an inexperienced guy who doesn't know the particularities of the way you're supposed to behave. >> the president seems to be at odds of rod rosenstein in terms of the importance that rod rosenstein wrote in the firing of james comey. >> well the rosenstein memo, which is the one that first the white house said this is why the president made his decision and now we've learned the president
was going to do this anyway and the reason that's a problem is that it's not only a ragged story, why did you do this, mr. president, but puts rosenstein on the hook a little bit. his reputation was referred to several times in explaining why this really had nothing to do with politics because he is supported by republicans and democrats. but then, when the -- it looks like the letter might be a cover for another reason that comey was fired, that's what creates credibility problems that goes outside the president and spreads to his administration. >> by all accounts this has been a bad week for the trump administration. what are you hearing from his supporters about the job he's doing? >> his supports feel he's doing a great job swinging and fighting for them. >> no chinks in the armor there? >> not really. one, they see the challenges he has as more proof that there's this swamp he's trying to fight through. they hear him when he says, look, i got this deal with china to get beef sold in china for the first time since 2004. they think the press is against
him and the reason this is important, is that it's a feedback mechanism. the president hears this and says these are the people that supported me, got me into office, if i'm okay with them i can continue what i'm doing, forget all this. >> on the other hand within the white house we keep hearing reports there will be a staff shakeup. >> right. and then talk to other people in the white house who say all those stories are overblown. in the old days covering administrations the minute they tell you they're overblown is when the staff shakeups happen. it's hard to say but a lot of talk about that and from our own reporting and so i suspect something is coming. >> i never think it's good when the word embattled is used in front of your name. the clock is ticking. always good to see you. see john on sunday op "face the nation." john talks with democratic senator dianne feinstein ranking member of the senate judiciary committee. >> the man accused of driving into a large crowd in new york's times square is charged with second-degree murder. richard rojas is facing five
counts of aggravated vehicular homicide and 20 counts of attempted murder. the bronx man smashed into the busy area before noon killing a teenager. police say he was going south on seventh avenue and made a you-turn and jumped a curb and drove down the sidewalk for three blocks. jericka duncan is near where his car came to a stop. jericka, good morning. >> good morning. you can see the car has been removed. one eyewitness said this car was barreling down the sidewalk like a bolling ball striking several people in its path and only came to a stop because of the steel barricades behind me. some of the video we're about to show you is graphic. part of the rampage was captured on surveillance video. you can see the red honda quickly make a u-turn and take off down the sidewalk. after mowing down 23 people, the car then crashed into barricades, meant to stop
runaway vehicles. >> the girl next to me is on a ground in a heap and clearly dead. it was just speeding as fast as it could. >> reporter: alyssa elseman, an 18-year-old girl visiting in frisch began was killed. her 13-year-old sister was also injured, but survived. >> we have multiple people run over. multiple m ambulances. >> reporter: the alleged driver richard rojas tried to flee the scene, bystanders helped police capture him. >> they said get him. he got away from three of them and i tackled him. >> reporter: so far investigators do not believe it was an act of terrorism. >> that being said, we are reinforcing key locations around the city with our anti-terror units of the nypd. >> reporter: rojas, a u.s. citizen, has had prior run-ins with police. earlier this month, he was arrested for menacing. >> in 2008, he was arrested in queens for drinking and driving.
and also in 2015, he was arrested in manhattan for drinking and driving. >> reporter: rojas served in the u.s. navy from september 2011 to may 2014. in 2013, he spent two months in a navy prison after being court-martialed. police sources tell cbs this morning that rojas said he wanted to die, that he heard voices, and that he did it for god. he did pass a breathalyzer test by police sources tell us the preliminary test showed he had pcp and marijuana in his system. >> thank you very much, jericka. fox news founder roger ailes is credited with helping presidents win elections and transforming the media landscape. ahead, a look at the biggest and most consequential legacies of the media,,
versace. >> ahead a closer look at the man who killed the fashion icon and lingering mysteries. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." icon and his lingering mysteries. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." before fibromyalgia, i was a doer. i was active. then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. she also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. woman: for some, lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain and improve function, so i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, the titan died yesterday. >> you're watching "cbs this ood or behavior. has or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever,
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the mayor of santa clara is making sure the 49ers' management pays up - for breaking a curfew law. good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. the mayor of santa clara is making sure the 49ers management pays up for breaking a curfew law. they are now facing a $1,000 fine over a u-2 concert at levi's stadium that ran past the 10 p.m. curfew. a san francisco supervisor is working to boost the fine for anyone caught trashing dolores park. jeff sheehy has announced legislation to raise the sum from $192 to $1,000. the legislation would also allow park patrol officers to hand out citations. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
niles canyon is shut down in both directions near palomares road due to a head-on crash. we have been tracking this accident since about 5:45 this morning. expect delays along 880. you cannot use 84 at this time. 680 starting to get sluggish in that southbound direction. also, northbound 680 at parish road we have an accident and it has things backed up as you're making your way from the benicia bridge to i-80. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. jaclyn, thank you very much. good morning, everyone. what a view this morning. what a day. almost september-like in san francisco with temperatures in the 70s again for a second day. that's a view from sutro tower looking out towards the north bay sausalito and tiburon. hot through the weekend. ,,,,,,,,
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styles in the latest installment of carpool karaoke. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i love carpool karaoke. you cannot be unhappy and sing. >> no. >> it's always very well done. >> a special coming up at some point. >> yes. taking a trip to london too. we learned that. james corden. he's on a role. we have new information on president trump's proposed budget for next year. for the first time it calls to have states to have paid family leave programs. the budget would provide six weeks of paid leave to new mothers, fathers and adoptive parents. >> that's a step up from president trump's to offer only paid maternity leave. they would need budget cuts or tax hikes to cover the costs. a look at some of the other morning news. "new york times" reports american war planes in syria attacked a pro-government convoy. the vehicles yesterday were driving towards a base housing american and british special forces. they ignored a warning after
breaching a restricted zone. syrian opposition fighters report numerous casualties. >> "the new york times" reports that former congressman anthony weiner will plead guilty to sixing an underage girl. he was under investigation for an on-line relationship with a 15-year-old girl from north carolina. he was forced to resign after tweeting an indecent photo of himself. three people were hurt when they fell from a ferris wheel at a festival in port townsend. the victims fell 15 to 18 feet. a 59-year-old woman is in critical condition. a 7-year-old boy and 47-year-old woman were also hurt. none of the injuries are considered to be life threatening. and "the washington post" reports on how rocker and seattle native chris chris cornell is being remembered across his hometown. hundreds of fans poured into a seattle radio station to pay tribute to the soundgarden front man. the lights on the space needle
went dark one hour. a medical examiner determined cornell hanged himself in a detroit hotel room after his concert on wednesday. he was 52 years old. media and political figureses reacting to the death of fox news founder and long-time chairman roger ailes died from a brain injury from a fall at his florida home. he was 77. former president h.w. bush tweeted i'm not sure i would have been president without his great talent and help. bill o'reilly ousted from the network this year wrote a tribute in an op-ed and said ailes was genuine, charismatic, profane, generous in his beliefs. i spoke to roger ailes in 2001 about the importance of integrity. >> i said there are four things that are always -- you're going to be judged on, integrity, if you lie cheat and steal people will figure it out and that's going to weigh against you. >> right. >> if you take credit for other people's work -- you'll be
discovered. and so it's integrity, excellence. careers are built by trying to do a better job every day and those people who don't do it, don't do as well. >> david folkenflik is here. good morning. >> good morning, guys. >> how do we measure the impact that this man had on politics and media? >> i don't think there's anybody in the last two decades or last half century who has had more influence over that intersection of politics. >> 50 years. >> a guy helped lead nixon, reagan, bush to the white house, a guy that redefined what cable news was how to think about the definition of news, how to recalibrate these emphasis on opinion, rather than reporting, the notion of how you define story lines, identifying an audience in cultural and political conservatives who felt they didn't have a home or advocate in the mainstream media. >> they're coming together with rupert murdoch and roger ailes -- >> a match.
they found the right patron in murdoch, a guy he could say i have the vision let's go. >> you say that donald trump wouldn't be in the office today without roger snaels. >> i think if you think about what happened in the past decade, fox news, nbc to some extent in pushing "the apprentice" but roger ailes and fox news offered donald trump as a source to turn to for insights on issues about the public scene in ways that his business record and his insights wouldn't necessarily warrant. they gave a platform for him to talk about the offensive and completely ungrounded claims that he made about president obama's place of birth saying he was not probably a legitimate president. utterly untrue, unfounded but allowed trump in a time of obama to build a base among people who felt alienated. >> do you know if they were still in touch? >> i think that tapered off. he was replaced by people like steve bannon and jared kushner and others in terms of giving advice. >> beyond president trump, how responsible is roger ailes for the current political landscape
in america. >> i think he helped fuel and foster what you saw after 96, the explosion of voices on cable, what we saw with the emergence of the world wide web that, you know, he fostered and exploited divisions. for cable to be successful you need the largest niche audience and don't do that by trying to be as broadly appealed as possible. you get it by a narrow edge. >> what he said about integrity and see what brought him down. >> it's incredible to hear him give a sermon about integrity given what we know. >> what's the future of the lawsuits? >> i think that those lawsuits look to be continuing. let's not forget there is a criminal investigation going on. southern district of new york, fralts investigators are continuing on. i think this is an incredibly important part of his legacy. you can't evaluate what he did knowing there were decades of women who worked for him he harassed. credible multiple accusations, women who have not spoken to each other talking about the way he used power at fox news to do
this. >> what was it he knew about television, what did he understand that enabled him to do what he did and be asked to work by george bush 41, richard nixon, and others? >> it was a question about messaging, question about identifying story lines both as a campaigner and as a guy on the air. he said, you know, we know who the heros will be and the villains. we know who the victims are going to be and saviors are going to be. we're going to give a story every day that people can latch on to and hold on to. as a news man might not be the most important journalistic story to follow or prove shaky or based on a conspiracy theory but something our listeners and viewers can latch on to that's going to be something that helps people stay to know they can turn to us for the news they want. >> definitely changed the game but in the end will it be a stain on his legacy. >> you can't think of ailes without thinking about this. this is a stain to understand the man as complicated as he was. >> thank you very much. >> you bet. >> "48 hours" investigates missing links of a crime scene
two decades later. >> i'm richard slosinger. legendary fashion design gianni versace was gunned down here in front of his miami beach mansion. questions about that infamous murder exist 20 years after the crime. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." and before we go to >> before we go to break we invite you to subscribe to our podcast, news of the day, our originals on itunes and apple's podcast ap. you're watching "cbs this morning." thank you for that. we'll be right back. d apps and podcast apps. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ♪ ouch! ♪ skin-flex™, anna! sit! new band-aid® brand skin-flex™ bandages. our best bandage yet! it moves like a second skin. ♪ dries almost instantly. better?
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♪ it's been nearly 20 years since the murder of world famous fashion designer gianni versace. the style icon was gunned down on the front steps of his miami beach mansion. but there are still some unanswered questions. in a preview of tomorrow's "48 hours" richard takes us back to the crime scene to investigate versace's killer who also took the lives of four other people. >> 911 emergency. >> a man's been shot. it's gianni versace. >> do you remember where you were when you heard that versace had been murdered? >> oh, i remember profoundly.
i opened up my computer and it flashed before me that gianni versace had been murdered. i was stunned. it's a real wow factor. >> reporter: tim gun says versace's murder at the peak of his career was shocking news to everyone. especially in the fashion world. charlie rose interviewed gianni versace in 1994. >> why should anybody care about fashion? >> even the people who say they don't care they care, i promise you. >> reporter: on july 15th, 1997, versace was at his lavish miami beach retreat, at the time, carlos noriega was a lieutenant with the miami beach police department. >> that particular morning, gianni versace decided to go over to the news cafe and it was on his return home, approaching the door, that he was shot and killed. >> police were lucky, they got a break from versace's friend
lazaro who was at the mansion. he heard the shots. >> go get him. >> reporter: and followed the gunman. >> i yelled, why did you do this? why did you do this? he stops right across here and pointing the gun at me. >> reporter: the shooter went into this parking garage and lazaro found a policeman. i told the officer he's in there, go get him. >> reporter: he never saw the gunman's face but he did see his clothes. inside the garage, police discovered clothes that matched the description he gave them. they were next to a stolen pick-up truck and inside were documents. the gunman had vanished but now police had a name. andrew kunan to be armed and dangerous. >> reporter: as it turned out he was the focus of a nationwide manhunt. michael williams knew him. >> andrew was very pretentious, loud, you know, always had to be the center of the party.
>> reporter: he was on the fbi's ten most wanted list tied to four other murders before versace. the first two were his friends. >> we have what we typically call a spree killer. >> reporter: former fbi profiler mary ellen o'toole. >> this wasn't a haphazard crime. mr. versace was targeted. >> richard joins us at the table. he knew the first two victims. was it ever determined if he knew gianni versace. >> so many questions about this case still 20 years on. there are theories he had to have known versace because it was just otherwise too random. >> yeah. >> some of the police think he did, some of versace's friends think he did. other people very close to versace said they never met. they never crossed paths. >> you interviewed one of andrew's victims for another piece, what did you learn about him? >> he was an amazing guy. we were doing a story on gay in the military back in the '90s when don't ask, don't tell started and interviewed jeff
trail, you see him here, remarkable guy, annapolis graduate, gulf war vet, just terrific guy, very courageous. what was strange was, when we were doing this story, we were talking to one of his friends and his friend told me that at the same time we had met him, he had just met andrew. >> what was the status of the versace empire today? >> it's being run by donatella, his sister. one of the interesting things when we were talking to tim gun about versace's legacy is that designers still refer to him and find inspiration which i thought, you know, given clearly as you can tell i'm not much 6 of a fashion may ven but i would have thought they would have gone with more modern people but there are very young designers still influenced by versace. >> seminal minds. >> 20 years later. >> he had a distinct look. richard, good to see you. >> good to see you. >> see richard's full report
called "murder by design" tomorrow night at 10:00, 9:00 central here on cbs. google unveils new technology for smartphones. ahead, how their cameras could become the ultimate search engines. plus, how the vice president's wife took center stage with some wife took center stage with some boogie down dance moves.,,,, "cbsnnouncer: this portion of this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by lowe's. sponsored by lowe's. the moment your realize your delicates longer look delicate.
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dam" spillway is going offline while crews repair it. starting tod good morning, it's 7:afternoon am of i'm kenny choi. the oroville dam spillway is going offline while crews repair it. starting today stated officials will stop releasing water from it so crews can begin working on chute. contractors are expected to work around the clock throughout the fall. san jose police looking for any suspects tied to a deadly shooting overnight. officers found the victim outside the weinerschnitzel restaurant on first street. his identity hasn't been released yet. there's no information about a motive or suspect. raffic and weather in just a moment. ,, (man) hmm. what do you think?
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one-way traffic control is in effect again along niles canyon at palomares road there. so do expect a slow ride if you are typically a commute their uses that route. also -- a commute their uses that rote. 880 in oakland, 32 minutes from 238 to the maze. that's a check of your traffic. let's check with roberta. >> thanks, jaclyn. good morning, everybody. we are heading over to the golden gate bridge where, wow, lots of sunshine this morning. don't forget your sunglasses heading on out. you can see the flag is waving gently a little west wind at 3 miles per hour. otherwise mild out the door this morning. temperatures we are in the 50s. it is now 58 degrees in oakland. 53 san francisco. 58 in hayward. later today, 60s to 70s at the beaches. 90s inland.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. happy friday on may 19, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump is preparing to make the first overseas trip, but political troubles could follow him there. ahead, what the president stands to gain or lose. but first, here's the "eye opener" at 8:00. >> it's a total victory saying he's set to walk free, but the truth isn't that cut and dried. >> election day and the inauguration there's concern about information being shared with the russians. >> president trump described himself as a victim of a witch hunt. >> so where are we in all this?
>> charlie, well, something he called a witch-hunt has bipartisan support. robert mueller has been praised by democrats and republicans. they're trying to get back to what they should be trying to talk about which is the domestic agenda. >> one eyewitness said this car was barrelling down the sidewalk like a bowling ball. it only came to a stop because of the steel barricades behind me. >> the king of the netherlands has revealed he's been leading a second life as a commercial airline pilot for 21 years. how did no one notice? or maybe people did notice, it's just that no one can take you seriously after you get off a flight from amster dam. like, dude, the pilot was the king. okay, chaz, okay. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and alex wagner. wikileaks founder julian assange is claiming victory in one of the legal cases against him. he showed himself smiling this
morning after sweden dropped a more than six year long rape investigation. but he is not completely in the clear. >> no, he's not. prosecutors in the u.s. may be considering charges against wikileaks ands a sang for releasing classified information and british police say they'll arrest him if he leaves the ecuadoran embassy where he's been holed up for the last five years. >> president trump leaves for first foreign trip today. the first stop on the nine day trip is saudi arabia. where he meets with muslim leaders. then he heads to israel, followed by a meeting with pope francis at the vatican. the final leg of his trip includes a nato meeting in brussels, belgium, and a g-7 economic summit in sicily. margaret brennan is still in washington. good morning. great to see you. >> reporter: good morning. well, president trump is going to have to reassure allies that all the baggage he's carrying from comey's firing won't disrupt his agenda. and his message will be that
america first does not mean abandoning allies. particularly saudi arabia and israel. relations with both of those countries were damaged during the obama administration, in part due to that nuclear deal with iran. but president trump has his own fence mending to do with the muslim world given that harsh campaign rhetoric. white house officials say he's going to emphasize that he does not view the west as at war with islam. there's going to be sweeteners like a $109 billion arms deal with saudi arabia. the administration has dropped many of those human rights based objections to certain weapon sales and trump's son-in-law jared kushner shepherded these negotiations even personally calling weapons manufacturers. in turn, saudi arabia plans to invest about $200 billion in the united states over if next four years. when the president meets with european allies at nato and then in italy, he'll still have
unanswered questions about whether he's going to stick with international agreements like the iran accord and the paris climate change deal. he's still deciding on that. we know that on this trip, the president is not expected to deliver on that campaign pledge to move the u.s. embassy to jerusalem when he visits israel at least not on this trip. >> thanks, margaret. ian bremmer is the president of the eurasian group. what are the risks and the opportunities on this trip and what does the president hope to accomplish other than getting away from domestic problems? >> i think this is a very well put together trip in terms of trump's capabilities. right? almost any president goes to canada or mexico the last seven have all gone to canada or mexico. he's going to saudi arabia. but the saudis and the israelis are the two leaders in the world that most wanted to see the back
of president obama. right? in terms of american allies. so they're really happy to see trump. this is not -- these aren't going to be easy trips. they're going to announce all sorts of new cooperation. they'll be physically warm. a lot of pomp, big celebrations. they'll make some announcements. new arms deals, for example. new cooperation on security. trump just had another bombing run against some allies of assad yesterday. this shouldn't be hard, but as you say, this is kind of a disaster. he steps on himself constantly. he's now down that domestically with the enormous scandals that aren't going to go away while he's on this trim. -- this tip. he can't help himself with the tweets. he's likely to say some things that are embarrassing and off camera things that will likely become on camera.
this is his first trip as president to the islamic world. he's going to be giving a speech where i'm sure he'll say many times radical islamic terror, something that obama wasn't willing to say. god forbid we have a terrorist attack against americans in the region while he's doing that. clearly, that would be a very attractive target for terrorist organizations. i think we have to be cognizant of that risk. >> what will be the definition of success on this trip for you? >> i think if we can get through the media cycle. >> ian, it isn't that. is there something concrete that you can say that was a good trip, he did well? >> i think the fact that he has foreign policy advisers around him that have gotten him to normalize on a bunch of things. remember how china went. before the big china meeting, he was saying, you're manipulating currency, i might be working with the taiwanese. afterwards, hey, we're a buddies now. what we need on this trip is that kind of a showing that when
the president is in a meeting with a major leader -- no, we're working with nato now. i know i said wanted a weak europe, but i'm okay with macron. i recognize the transatlantic relationship is important. again, with saudi and with israel, you know, as long as there are no massive distractions, these are meetings set up to go well. and with the pope, i'd say don't do a press conference. >> they had a little bit of a spat. >> they did, but that was mostly on trump, right? the pope is not going to try to embarrass trump in that meeting. that could go -- >> you say saudi and israel are layups for this president but you point out the risk that he has with a lot of the european leaders. you don't think there's a certain amount of trepidation if you are a member of nato or if you're a member of the eu looking at this president and this surfeit of scandals he's dealing with here in the u.s.? >> rex tillerson said yesterday, hey, outside the united states people aren't -- they're too because circumstances not thinking about this.
i can tell you that's not remotely plausible. every foreign minister i have met with, spoken with, since trump has been elected, the first thing they ask me, what the hell is happening with your president? right. so they're extremely concerned about it. but at the same time, you know, it's not like nato has a plan "b" instead of the united states. the americans are doing the lifting. >> this is clearly an opportunity for him to say to islam leaders in all those countries, i am not anti-muslim. >> yes. >> in a speech as well as meetings with them and also try to bring them in to do something to bring out israelis and the palestinians together. >> good luck on that one. >> okay. but, but they're coming together for this. and they both have a stake in it. >> he said jared is in charge of making the peace -- i'm desperately skeptical that anything could be done given the limitation on the palestine. i believe that when john kerry made his ill fated 12 trips to make that happen. >> but they're more committed to a relationship with trump than
they were to john kerry. >> the israelis certainly are, i accept that. >> the saudis too. >> i think it's too entrenched. a step too far. if trump can get through the meetings. this is -- i don't think this is a president that we're saying, can we get a nobel peace prize from? can we have a good trip? i think as question saw with xi jinping he has real vulnerabilities on islam. there's a lot to be said for his own base in going after i'm going to make you secure. the saudis are a good place to do that. the saudis don't have to worry about internal sort of ratings whatsoever. there aren't demonstrations at all. they'll make it a very comfortable place, he'll give a big speech. >> ian bremmer, thank you. . as president trump prepares for the trump, the iranians have voting for a new president. the two leading candidates have different views on the west and the 2015 deal to limit the
nuclear program. labz, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, voting is well under way here in iran. long lines outside the polling stations. to some extent this is a referendum on the nuclear deal. millions of iranians who are very much in favor of it. they wanted it to bring better relationships with the united states and the rest of the world. along with the tide of foreign investment which has not so far materialized. conservatives though think it was a sellout and that iran should never have accepted any limits on its nuclear program. there's little reliable polling data here in iran, but president rouhani is expected to win by a narrow margin. if he doesn't and the hard liners become president, the united states in that case could certainly expect a more hostile iran. especially as the trump administration has already made it clear that it neither trusts nor likes the government here in
you can't look forward. you can't go forward. >> ahead, the divine miss m and her love affair with the stage. you're watching "cbs this morning." before fibromyalgia, i was a doer. i was active. then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. she also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. woman: for some, >> i never look back. and improve function, so i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior.
or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i can be more active. ask your doctor about lyrica. i can be more active. ahyou the law? we've had some complaints of... is that a fire? there's your payoff, deputy. git! velveeta shells & cheese. there's gold in them thar shells. but when we brought our daughter home, that was it.
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zbroogle is stepping into the world of augmented reality. they launched new software called google lens at the developers conference. that i use the camera on your phone to create a new search tool. if you're waunging down a street and want more information on restaurants, point your phone at them. google search information will pop up on your screen. uh-oh. this sounds like a problem for me. dan ackerman from our partners at cnet is here. dan, good morning. i'm going to be eating out every day shoo and your phone will know where you want to eat out and point you in the right direction. google io. it's a series of technologies that will work on different
programs on your phen and yoos the camera on your phone to do visual recognition which is really one of the hardest things to do. it uses visual recognition, but also the gps information on your phone combining that. it's putting together different types of data that makes these types of tee advises smart. >> there's so much conversation about artificial intelligence. you say it's more relatable. >> it is. google is trying to get out in front of this. it's a.i. first as opposed to a mobile first philosophy. so many things are developing like lens, google assistant. there are really cool widgets and gadgets from your phone. it's tough to get away from your phone into everybody out there is spending a lot of money on a.i. including amazon. >> oh, yeah. everyone is wanting o control the larger conversation about it. what google is doing is halifax ai conversations.
there'll be space for you to run your own ai conversations. >> what will come out of it are these smart devices like echo. >> exactly. they'll know what you want before. >> what gayle want bfs she even knows. >> if echo or google assistant or siri, you probably want this. it is like, okaying you actually are smart. >> it's not just for shopping and eating out. google is also trying to look at how we analyze health data. >> they strip the personal identifiable stuff out of it and look at it in aggregate and looket it to see if they find patterns. that's a probability if you have these symptom and go to the hospital in this order on these dates, maybe this is a problem and we're going to alert the doctors to ha. >> there's a ton of privacy concern. if google says you're going to
be sick with the flu in two week snas it's sort of aggregate data. first of all, who's giving per mention for that. how in control of information are we of the information we show. >> doctors will know a lot more. >> if it works out, doctors will have access the a lot more information and be able to make much more educated guesses. >> thank you, dan. >> thank you. >> good to are you here. a former fisherman is pursuing a new passion in the ocean's blades soo these blades of kelp may be our new super food. i'm michelle miller with a very special way of farming. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,,,,,
you recognize the voice. that's actress superstar bette midler, of course. she's talking about how she prepared for her broadway return. she stars in the popular revival of "hello dolly." her show-stopping performance earned her a tony nomination, thank you very much. we spoke with her yesterday for "cbs this morning" at the theater here in new york city. we talked about when she first fell in love with the stage. do you remember the first time you came to broadway and saw a
musical that made you sit and go, wow, i can and want to do that? >> well, came to do broadway musicals. >> from hawaii. >> from hawaii. i had been in community theater as a kid, 14 years old, was fired from my first show. >> why? >> because i upstaged the lead. >> okay. note to self. don't do that. >> well, i learned a good lesson. i didn't really know that that's what i was doing, but i found that that was a no-no, and i was fired instantly. and i knew that it was what i wanted to do. from the first time i saw a theatrical production, which was in the honolulu theater at fort rutgers, i knew that that was what i wanted to do. it was a light i had never seen before. it was a light and everyone under it looked so beautiful. it was different from real life and it was like a dream, and i wanted to be in that dream. >> when you look at that girl
back then who was -- >> i never look back that you never do? >> i never look back small no. >> i never look back. because if you're looking back, you can't look forward. you can't go forward. >> there's a point. you can see the full interview with bette muddler this weekend on "sunday morning." >> she looks amazing. >> 71 years old. she has pink streaks in her hair. she said, eaves putting color in her hair. >> i love it. looking forward. bette midler. ahead, jane, "the virgin" star joins us. she'll show us how her show tackles tough issues like immigration. your local news is coming up next.
two people are in the hospital-- after an early morning crash in the oakland hills. chopper five was over the scene ar good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. two people are in the hospital after an early-morning crash in the oakland hills. chopper 5 was over the scene around 6 a.m. authorities say the car flipped over and ran into a tree. firefighters had to rescue the driver and passenger. passengers going through sfo could run into delays this weekend. crews are doing some repairs on the runways. construction starts at 11:00 tonight. they hope to finish before the big summer travel rush. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. 8:27. we're tracking a slow ride across many of our bay area bridges. here's a live look. this is the san mateo bridge. that westbound direction on the right side of your screen there 22 minutes from hayward to foster city. richmond/san rafael bridge in the yellow as you make your way across the span from the toll plaza. about 14 minutes. golden gate looking good. in the green. 15 minutes from 580 to the toll plaza. and there is the bay bridge toll plaza. "slow, stop, go" 27-minute ride from the maze into downtown san francisco. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. how about if we do that, we'll take a couple of different views out there this morning because we can't get enough of the views outside the bay area right now let's go ahead and call on this one.
this is the view looking out from our kpix 5 studios. broadway and battery street past pier 9 and you look at the flag there flat winds. this is the scene to the golden gate bridge and we have right there, can you see that ship coming you understand the golden gate bridge? a lot of activity on the bay water this morning. so we have near the water temperatures 70 in pacifica, but further south towards santa cruz, that 80 degrees today. we'll have low 70s at the sunset district back through ocean beach. 70s and 80s across the bay today to mid- to high 80s around the peninsula. 86 redwood city to foster city. 90 degrees concord, clayton and walnut creek. low 90s in the delta. hot through the weekend. ,,,,,,,,
♪ the highways have moose lanes. >> they're trying. >> a mother and her newborn calf amble down a highway in homer, alaska. the couple who took this video had stopped to let them cross the road but they walked straight down the highway, stopping traffic. the calf just learning how to walk. they rested at a nearby elementary school. >> wow. >> i'm not going to teach my baby to walk in the middle of a highway. but good for the moose. >> the baby looks deformed but that's because they were just born. so sweet. >> yeah. >> there you go. we all love moose -- >> plural. >> yeah.
mooses. what's the plural of moose? >> moose. moose. plural. >> it's not mooses? >> it sounds better as mooses. >> but it's incorrect. we got it. english teachers. gina rodriguez is in the greenroom. from "jane the virgin" we're happy to say she's no longer a virgin, yay! i'm talking about her character. >> regina, you keep that information to yourself, my friend. >> never mind. right now, time to show you some of the morning's headlines, charlie. >> time to quiet down before you get in trouble. >> right. >> "time" magazine analyzed how russia is using hacking to wage a new cold war. the new cover shows a russian city scape taking over the white house. the magazine says by raising doubts about the validity of the 2016 vote, russia has achieved its most important objective which is undermining the
credibility of american democracy. fortune reports on a big jump in online sales for walmart. they reported that e-commerce rose 63% in the first quarter of the year. sales at its stores in the u.s. rose 1.4%. one reason for its digital jump is its acquisition of online retailer jet.com. and "the new york post" reports on a record setting art auction. this graffiti painting by jean-michel basquiat sold for $110.5 million. >> that puts him up in the best painters ever. >> blue chip. >> there you go. the highest price ever paid at an auction for a work by an american artist. the buyer for this $110.5 million portrait is a japanese entrepreneur. he says he plans to display it in his museum in japan. we continue our series real food with a look at the growing
trend of kelp. the seaweed is rich in nutrients and antioxidants and it's popping up in salads and in soups. michelle miller met a seaweed farmer who sees a future in kelp. kelp, right? >> yeah. good morning. the ocean covers more than 70% of the earth, it produces less than 2% of the food we eat. we took a trip to the connecticut shore to discover how a simple harvesting technique is paying off for fishermen no longer able to rely on a steady supply of fish. they're betting that this nutritious sea vegetable can be a main stay of the american diet. and these waters off connecticut's thimble islands were once abundant with lobster, shad and flounder. not anymore. that's why bren smith who dropped out of high school to become a fisherman laid down his hooks, nets and traps to form this. >> what we're growing mainly
here is kelp. >> reporter: he calls the sea greens the next food trend. you're kidding, right? according to one laboratory test, kelp, a variety of seaweed has more iron than beef and is low in calories. >> come on. >> oh, wow. >> reporter: fresh kelp grows well like weeds in the fallen winter months and is then harvested in the spring. >> so we have anchors going down to the bottom just with ropes. then across eight feet below the surface we have got a horizontal rope. then we grow our kelp down from there. our job is to let it get enough light and enough nutrients so we keep it at the right height. that's kelp farming. >> reporter: smith leases 20 acres of ocean from the town of branford, connecticut. his start-up cost was 20 grand. he says in a good year he can reap about 20,000 pounds of kelp per acre. how much will you yield in terms
of profit? >> so the net is about $130,000 a year. we're able to get about $1 a pound off the dock. >> reporter: for centuries, fishermen have made a living off the coast of maine through the mid-atlantic region. but scientists say climate change and overfishing have transformed the fishing industry. >> the oceans are just changing. we need to diversify. >> reporter: smith said kelp farming is a sustainable solution for the environment. >> it takes zero input to grow this. no fertilizer, no fresh water. what we're growing we're soaking up nitrogen and carbon. we call it the culinary equivalent of the electric car. >> reporter: bryn is expanding the processing plant in new haven, connecticut. >> where the magic happens right here. this is where we make our kelp noodles. >> reporter: fresh kelp is first blanched. wow! >> look at that color.
>> chartreuse. >> reporter: then cut into strips. orders for these are ten times more than what they can harvest. >> the whole idea here is to use this processing plant as the funnel into new york city. so we have farms from maine all the way down the coast. and then their product comes through here. we process it and then truck it out. >> reporter: he trucks it to restaurants where this chef creates kelp dishes that are new found delicacies to his customers. what is it called? >> kelp bolognese. >> reporter: he is turning the tables on how people see seaweed. he does make this with a twist. this is better than i thought it would be. >> it's simply delicious. >> reporter: bren smith and his nonprofit organization greenwave have helped establish ten kelp farmers this year and he hopes to sign on about 15 more by next year.
the goal is to get fresh seaweed sold in supermarkets and on menus of really popular restaurants. >> how does it taste? >> it tastes great. two completely different tastes. briny, crunchy, yummy. when they blanch it, it loses that salty taste. >> all right. >> it's the perfect pasta. you have to try it. >> kelp is the new kale. >> girl, let's go. >> me and my baby are ready. >> oh, the baby -- i don't know if the baby is ready for kelp. >> culinary equivalent of the electric car i like that. always good to have you here. actress gina rodriguez, she's the breakout star of "jane the virgin.",,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
act dress gina rodriguez is best known for her role in "jane the virgin." she plays a young religious woman who becames pregnancy after she's artificially inseminated accidentally. yeah, that happens all the time. jane becomes an ordained minister to officiate a wedding. >> shouldn't there be a template
at what to say at the wedding. >> actually your dad and i hope you can come up with something personal. >> oh, of course. of course. >> because you're a writer, right? >> i was meaning as a guide. but yeah, i'll do a little research and i'll write the whole ceremony. >> yay. make sure you -- before the water works, don't hold back. gina >> gina rodriguez, welcome to the table. >> thank you so much for having me. >> it took episode three before she finallier virginity. i was like, yay. you have so many great story lines, you and your mom and jaime and his narcissism. what is the heart and the crux of this show for you? >> it's definitely the family
foundation. the three generations my grandmother, my mother, myself and my father. but it's a family show. i think what's beautiful about this show is that it is relatable to all cultures. i mean, obviously that's what america looks like. there are so many of us who have ancestors who do not speak english and we get to live in that dual identity. yeah. celebrate broth cultures which is really nice. i think that's a the heart of the show. >> but it's not afraid to go examine tough issues like abortion, immigration, things like that. >> no, not at all. our creator, she has this ability -- it's because is really from her heart. she has this ability to have commentary on social issues without judgment. so there's -- yeah, there's this way in which she's able to discuss these issues that need to be discussed and what's beautiful about art you get to discuss them in a way to create tolerance. and create healing. and create a communication of dialogue. after the immigration, the first
immigration reform like #immigration reform look it up, that was back in season two with my grandmother. someone wrote me on twitter, hey, me and my 7-year-old daughter we love "jane the virgin" and she's asking me about immigration. what should i do? i said, look it up together. educate yourself and your child. >> puts it in the human dimension. >> yes. we had an episode where my 4-year-old asked me why do some people not want grandma in this country? and it is -- oh, wow. it's a moment for us to look in the eyes of a child and see how affected our children are by the division of actually i think push through fear. >> does the work feel more urgent right now? >> you know it's always felt urgent to be honest. i get asked that a lot because of the political climate but i think that what we are seeing in the political climate is actually something that's be been -- something we never
discovered and i think with everything that's happening we are seeing where the wounds exist and now we know how to hopefully go in and heal them. i would pray that's what i'm hoping for. them, i would pray. >> how important was it for your father to teach you to get up and say every day get up and have a great day. >> when he first told me that, i thought, you're out of your mind. i was 15 years old. he was sitting in the driver's seat and said today's going to be a great day. i said, you know, dad, i'm 15. and the next day and the next day and after a while it became a part o -- it was just a calling of myself. it was a calling of my inner self to be like, hey, get up, you even got this snow now it's a great mantra for you. we heard you at the kennedy center to say this is a dpreem job for you, to be on the show. does it come with a but for you too? >> we have this formula on
television. the first season we did the 2 episodes. last season, 20. the next srngs i'm not exactly sure o numbers, but it libs in that kind of world. five days a week, 15 hour as day, eight months out of the year. as much as it is a blessing and there's definitely a highlight for people to say, oh, you're an actor, it's a lot of work. >> your dad said, i can and i will. gina, we thank you. >> hirng you. >> the season fin,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
the latest bombshell in the still unfolding story. >> it's a witch hunt. >> i think it's reached the point where it's of watergate size. >> the white house is dealing with yet another crisis. >> it's a stupid thing for the president to say to an fbi director but the key to obstruction of justice is intent. >> the white house is still defending the pr. >> did you share classified information with the russian intel jans? >> kim jong-un oversaw the launch and according to state media he warned the u.s. territories are within reach. >> it's as if someone took a nave and sliced off the treetops. >> it looks like the house just exploded. >> shows fraternity members caring piazza's limp body upstairs ha this wasn't boys being boys. this was murder. ♪ >> the music world is remembering chris cornell.
♪ black hole sun black hole sun why don't you come ♪ ♪ >> i don't just wake up perky and prepared every day at 7:00 a.m. fortunately they don't show that part on television. >> he didn't focus on becoming better players. he wanted that too. more importantly was making better people. >> on the way, we won a few basketball games. >> do way ever stand a chance of growing a moustache as full as yours? >> probably not. >> what? >> you have a bit of a moustache. >> to his mother he says this. when should i be expecting my testicles. >> to drop. to drop. >> thank you, gayle king. >> did you even think about me at all? >> can you give us a tiny preview without revealing the whole plot line for this season?
>> no. i cannot. >> and your husband says, tom brady says, unless e have this plant based diet, i would not be the player i am. >> yes? and i would not have the career at 39 that i would do. >> he's almost 40, right? i tell him that all the time. he says, don't say that. ♪ ♪ we'll help you "face the nation" with good ol' johnny dickerson and get a load of charlie rose ♪ ♪ i've got a brand-new ticker, son ♪ >> you didn't know i could do that, did you. >> i didn't know you could that. i saw it with my own hands. >> back handspring, back walkover. >> my secret career as a gymnast. >> very well played. and you get a ten, charlie rose. ♪ ♪,,,,
we're trying to turn screen timhere goes!ive time... we're dolphins! we're making our local park a safe place for families. we're in super hero training! we're having more water and fewer sugary drinks. and we feel stronger. i'm doing better in school. we feel happier. small changes you make today can make a big difference in how you feel.... and may help prevent obesity, high blood pressure, and type 2 diabetes. start now to turn today into a better day. we're still going, and we feel better!
san jose police are looking for any suspects.. tied to a deadly shooting overnight. officers found good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. san jose police are looking for any suspects tied to a deadly shooting overnight. officers found the victim outside the weinerschnitzel restaurant on first street. there's no information on identity, motive or suspect. two people are in the hospital after an early- morning crash in the oakland hills. chopper 5 was over the scene around 6 a.m. authorities say the car flipped over and ran into a tree. firefighters had to rescue the driver and the passenger. a san francisco supervisor is working to boost the fine for anyone caught trashing dolores park announcing legislation to raise the fee from $192 to $1,000. it would also allow park patrol
come with me. you're not taking that. you're not taking that. you're not taking that. mom, i'm taking the subaru. don't be late. even when we're not there to keep them safe, our subaru outback will be. (vo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. ♪ . good morning. 8:57. happy pride! we are tracking friday, yellow speeds across the san mateo
bridge sorry we are seeing some improvements there 22 minutes out of hayward to foster city. things still not good along 880 through oakland. northbound direction pretty crowded. in the red 34 minutes from 238 to the maze. richmond/san rafael bridge in the yellow. 13 minutes across the span and bay bridge toll plaza "slow, stop, go," 19-minute ride into downtown san francisco. roberta? >> jaclyn, make it a great weekend. have yourself a terrific time. hi, everybody! this is the place where many people will be heading to today and throughout the week. the coast is clear. that's an offshore flow. look at the bay area temperatures today. we are talking about 80s and 90s inland. otherwise we are talking about temperatures in the north bay also in the 80s and 90s. right around 70s and 80s bayside. 65 for the coolest spots. hot over the weekend.
wayne: (imitating chewbacca) you got the car! - holy cow! wayne: you got the big deal! you won, now dance! ooh! cat gray's over there jamming the tunes. vamos a aruba! let's play smash for cash. - go big or go home! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) regina. regina. welcome to the show. hello, hello, hello. - hi, hi, hi. wayne: now where are you from? - atlanta. wayne: atlanta, the atl. and what do you do back in atlanta?