tv CBS This Morning CBS May 24, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, may 24th, 2017, welcome to "cbs this morning." new arrests this morning in the manchester bombing. britain's prime minister warns more attacks may be imminent. scott pelley leads our coverage from manchester where we're learning more about the victims of this tragedy. the pope asked president trump to be a peacemaker and tries to change his mind on climate change. we're at the vatican with details from this morning's meeting. and a christian high school says a senior cannot walk across the stage at graduation because she is pregnant. in our first network tv interview, the student tells us why she feels punished for keeping her baby. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye
opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> we are now at a critical stage, another attack may be imminent. there are still quite a lot of unknowns, but very worrying times. >> the uk terror threat remains at its highest level. >> we want people to be alert but not alarmed. we need to carry on with our way of life. >> the spirit of manchester is far mightier than the sick plot of depraifed terrorists. >> president trump visited vatican city to visit with pope francis. >> it's an honor to be with the pope. >> new subpoenas for general michael flynn. former cia director john brennan speaks to the house intelligence committee. >> individuals who go along a treasonous path do not even realize they're along that path until it gets to be a bit too late. >> so now we've got russia, we've got health care and we've now got the budget rolling in. >> add it all up. the trump budget is comicville.
>> you have to have compassion receiving the federal funds but also for the folks who are paying it. >> people across the southeast are in for another day of rough weather. >> holy cow. trees are falling. >> all that -- >> people run for their lives following the crash of a gasoline tanker erupting into a deadly fire ball. >> whoa! in and out of the stadium. he hit it over the stadium. >> and all that matters. >> if they started their day broken by terror, then it is here that they end their day in defiance of it. >> we're strong and we have to stop that. >> on "cbs this morning." >> this is the place where we stand strong together, with a smile on our face, mancunians forever, because this is the place in our hearts, in our homes. because this is a place that is part of our bones. because manchester gives us such strength from the fact that this is the place we should give
something back. thank you. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." britain's prime minister says another terror attack could happen at any time in the united kingdom. police in manchester, england, made three more arrests this morning in connection with monday night's bombing. 22 people, some of them children, died in the explosion. >> local police now say they have identified all of those victims. officials also say 119 people were hurt, 64 are still in the hospital. a british tabloid this morning claims to show the suicide bomber, salman abedi. police are examining his ties to libya where his family is from. the british government has raised its terror alert to the highest level of critical,
meaning another attack may be imminent. >> police say that the man who set off this bomb after an ariana grande concert may have friends who were planning another attack. cbs evening news anchor scott pelley is in manchester right now and joins us now with the latest. scott, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. the heightened state of alert has taken effect across great britain today. thousands of soldiers are being sent to stand guard at local areas all around the country to free up police officers for counterterrorism duty. in london, buckingham palace cancelled this morning's traditional changing of the guard so the police could be deployed elsewhere. and britain's parliament is now closed to all visitors until the security level is lowered. mark phillips is here with the latest on the investigation. mark? >> scott, however tragic this bombing appeared at the beginning, at least according to the police it was simple. the bomber they first said acted alone. now they're not so sure.
the police raids in the area around the home of the suspect have led to increasing suspicions that the manchester bomber may not have been a loan wolf. salman abedi, whose picture now appears in british newspapers, had been considered a minor figure, on the fringes of islamic militant movements but not a dangerous one. he was born and bred in manchester to a family that had left libya in the '90s, but he had traveled back there lately and security officials suspect may well have traveled to syria and may have been more directly connected to the so-called islamic state than they thought. the attack on the concert crowd of mostly young people appears to have come just a few weeks after abedi returned from his last trip, and security forces now suspect a connection. the area of manchester abedi comes from and where the police have been operating has been known as a recruiting ground for
isis, with a dozen or so of its young people going off to fight in syria. the police raids here have led to the conclusion announced by prime minister theresa may to raise the security level. >> this means that armed police officers responsible for duties such as guarding key sites will be replaced by members of the armed forces which will allow the police to significantly increase the number of armed officers on patrol in key locations. >> there wasn't much in the way of security to be seen as mancunians got back to work, but the sense of living in a secure city perhaps always something of a delusion is gone. raising the threat level to critical implies that the old definitions of these things that the authorities fear, that an attack may be imminent. in this case what they're saying is they can't be sure an attack is not going to happen. in other words, scott, this bombing has demonstrated what the authorities don't know rather than what they do.
>> mark phillips, thanks very much, mark. the people of this city are showing an amazing amount of strength and resilience. they're reaching out to help families that lost loved ones in the bombing. jonathan vigliotti is in manchester's albert square this morning where thousands of people attended a vigil for the victims yesterday. jonathan? >> scott, good morning. the memorial behind me only continues to grow. this is one of several that have been set up throughout the city. of the 22 people killed in the attack, police are now confirming all of them have been identified and we're now hearing from families who had anxiously been awaiting good news. >> this is my daughter, olivia. i haven't seen her since 5:00 last night. >> a mother's plea for help only grew more desperate as her daughter's absence continued. >> i just -- i need my daughter home. i need to know where she is. we shouldn't have to do this. even if you think it's her, just let someone know that it might
be her, please. i just want her home. i want her back in my arms. >> but today charlotte campbell returned to facebook, her hope lost. rip my darling precious gorgeous girl olivia campbell, she wrote. taken far far too soon. go sing with the angels and keep smiling. mummy loves you so much. 15-year-old olivia was among the thousands leaving the ariana grande show when terror struck. concert goer alicia hattersley escaped from the chaos. >> i can just hear the screams and see the people running. people shouting where's my mummy, i can't find my mum. i didn't know what to do. >> last night as the scale of this tragedy continued to take shape, thousands gathered together at a vigil to remember those lost and to stand defiant
against an attack on innocents. many of the victims who did not make it out were teenage girls. the youngest victim, just 8 years old. >> it's really sinking in. shocked. manchester stands together, we stand strong and nothing is going to stop that effort. >> and some of those who did escape found safety and comfort in the arms of strangers. we spoke with one taxi driver who was in the area at the time of the attack. he said he saw hundreds of people running at him. he opened up his car and crammed eight people into the back of his van. scott, he continued to make several trips throughout the night. >> jonathan vigliotti in manchester's albert square. jonathan, thanks. we're going to have much more from manchester ahead, including the reactions of many people that we spoke to during last night's vigil. for now, back to all of you at
the broadcast center in new york. >> thank you, scott, in manchester. cbs news senior national correspondent michael morrell was acting deputy director of the cia. good morning. we know the suspect's parents were libyan immigrants and he had ties to isis. what stands out to you about him? >> the fact that he traveled frequently to libya. we know that isis is in libya. once had a stronghold in libya, so it's possible that he had isis contacts there. it's also possible that he traveled to syria. they're still trying to figure that out. so i think that's what's important. he may have come into contact with isis. so this may be more of an isis-directed attack than just a lone wolf self radicalized attack. >> from behind the scenes when they ray the threat level as they have, what does that exactly mean? >> there's five threat levels in the uk. since 2014 they have been at the second highest level because of all the isis activity. what they did yesterday was to raise it to the highest level.
the reason they did that is because they're not 100% sure that this guy did not act with a bigger group, that he was a part of a bigger network. until they figure that out, it's best to assume that he was and, therefore, that more attacks might be coming. we'll see over the next couple of days whether he was part of a network or not. and what it means when they raise it to the highest level is that the military replaces the police in some of the most vulnerable areas, so that's what will change on the street. >> one of the reasons i think the story is so painful and egregious is that many of the victims were young girls and the bomber had to know that before he went in. are they trying to terrify the people to the point to say we will take your children? is that the message? >> isis has said from the very beginning that women and children are part of the target set. that they don't make a distinction between men, women and children. i think that's what we saw here. so i'm not sure that he targeted because they were young children, but he didn't care that they were. >> on the battlefield in both
iraq and syria, we're seeing gains against isis. does this kind of attack mean that they're strong and that they're continuing to be a huge threat? >> so we are making significant gains. mosul will fall probably in the next several weeks. raqqah possibly by the end of the year. but what's happening is i think two things. one is isis is saying to its followers around the world, don't come to iraq and syria anymore. conduct attacks for us where you live. so that's becoming a stronger message. that may have played a role here. and then second is 7,000 people from western europe went to fight in iraq and syria. 2,000 have come home already. some have died on the battlefield. but as they get squeezed more and more in mosul and raqqah, more and more are going to come home and that actually raises the threat level. >> you had to have watched former cia director brennan's testimony yesterday. what's your takeaway from that? >> so what struck me, charlie, is that the u.s. government was
concerned enough last summer about russian interference in the election that they had the cia director make contact with his russian counterpart and tell them to stop. and the russians clearly didn't. so my question is what did the obama administration do after that, after they learned that the warning had fallen on deaf ears. >> it appears they did nothing. >> it appears they did nothing. >> mike morell, thank you. president trump just arrived in brussels for a nato meeting after his highly anticipated visit with pope francis at the vatican. the private half hour meeting this morning with a handshake. the president and the pope put aside their previous clashes to send a message of peace. margaret brennan reports from rome on the president's overseas trip. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, the holy see visit caps president trump's tour of the capitals of the three great m mono. this heistic vision.
pope francis and president trump are two unique and starkly different leaders. guards saluted president trump and the first lady as they arrived for a face-to-face meeting with pope francis at the apostolic palace. mr. trump introduced his sizeable entourage, including daughter ivanka and son-in-law jared kushner. the polite papal encounter was a sharp contrast to their clashes during the campaign. >> for a religious leader to question a person's faith is disgraceful. >> reporter: when asked about the border wall proposal, pope francis said it is not christian to build walls instead of bridges. mr. trump fired back. >> i don't like fighting with the pope. i don't think it's a fight. >> reporter: the two leaders also have diametrically opposed views on many issues. >> we will suspend the syrian refugee program. >> reporter: president trump tried to ban syrian refugees. while pope francis personally took in 12 muslims who had
washed up on greek shores to rome on his papal plane. when asked about their upcoming meeting, pope francis said, quote -- i never make a judgment about a person without listening to them. after today's 30-minute closed door meeting, the pope appeared to give a gentle nudge to change the president's mind on climate change, which mr. trump has previously called a hoax. presenting him with three books, including one he described as focusing on care of our common home, the environment. mr. trump gifted him a custom bound set of the writings of dr. martin luther king jr. on his way out, president trump told the pope that he would never forget what he said. then the president and the first lady went on a private tour of the sistine chapel. norah, the president's next stop is a nato meeting in brussels. >> all right, margaret brennan there above st. sqre.
former cia director john brennan told the house intelligence committee he grew increasingly worried last year about contact between members of the trump campaign and russian officials. talking about his general experience in counter intelligence, brennan went on to say frequently, individuals who go along a treasonous path do not even realize they're along that path until it gets to be a bit too late. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. sometimes these officials can be a lot more candid after they leave government and that was certainly the case with brennan on tuesday. on the other hand, a current top intelligence appointee was much less forthcoming when he was grilled about whether president trump pressured him to downplay the investigation. >> i don't feel it's appropriate to characterize discussions and conversations with the president. >> reporter: the director of national intelligence repeatedly refused to say what the president asked of him and of nsa director, mike rogers.
>> have you talked about this issue with admiral rogers? >> i would like to withhold that question at this particular point in time. >> reporter: former cia director john brennan told a house committee tuesday that he saw a troubling pattern emerge last year involving the trump campaign. >> and i was worried by a number of the contacts that the russians had with u.s. persons. >> reporter: by last july he had set up an interagency task force, comprised of agents from the cia, fbi and nsa. >> i know what the russians try to do. they try to suborne individuals and try to get individuals, including u.s. persons, to act on their behalf either wittingly or unwittingly. >> the former cia chief, now a private citizen, says he doesn't know where the investigation stands now. >> these are contacts that might have been totally, totally innocent and benign as well as those that might have succumbed
somehow to those russian efforts. >> reporter: the white house seized on that comment saying the hearing showed that there is still no evidence of any russia/trump campaign collusion. >> i saw information intelligence that was worthy of investigation by the bureau to determine whether or not such cooperation or collusion was taking place. >> reporter: the senate intelligence committee hit former national security advisor, the fired michael flynn, with more subpoenas yesterday. they want specific documents from two of his businesses and if he continues to stonewall, they say he could be held in contempt of congress. gayle. >> thank you, nancy. a new report obtained by "cbs this morning" claims that tesla's car production growth might be coming at the expense of worker safety. the analysis was conducted by the health and safety advocacy group called work safe. the report shows in 2015 the number of reportable injuries at tesla's factory in fremont,
california, was 31% higher than the industry average. the rate of serious injuries was about double the industry rate that year. in a statement, tesla says this. we may have had some challenges in the past, but with changes we now have the lowest injury rate in the industry by far. carter evans spoke with some of the employees making the accusations. >> what is the chief complaint here? >> injuries are the number one problem there. >> did you ever tell any managers about this? >> managers and supervisors. >> and what did they do? >> looked at me as a complainer. >> tomorrow on "cbs this morning," more from carter's interview and a look inside the tesla factory. a high school senior says she is not allowed to participate in her graduation ceremony because she got pregnant. ahead in her first network tv interview, why she feels unfairly punished for,,,,
the people of manchester turn a dark night into a shining example. ahead, the city's generosity and courage moments after the deadly attack. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by servpro, making water and fire damage like it never even happened. y286oy ywty brtry new flonase sensimists. allergy relief instead of allergy pills. it delivers a gentle mist experience to help block six key inflammatory substances. most allergy pills only block one. new flonase sensimist changes everything.
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good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. today san francisco fire officials are set to reveal a new computer program aiming to speed up response times to 911 calls. a power outage last month affecting 90,000 customers exposed a significant shortage in dispatchers. the alameda unified school district has just voted to close lum elementary school due to safety concerns. seismic tests revealed the soil under the building might liquify in a major earthquake. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning, 7:27. we are tracking a pretty busy day out on the roads. if you are getting ready to hit the roads, here's what it looks like. this is the san mateo bridge. those taillights making mayor way hayward to foster city in the yellow 25 minutes. we are getting reports of an accident along northbound 880 at highway 92. here's a live look at your ride heading through oakland into yolo. 35 minutes from 238 to the maze and "slow, stop, go" over at the maze all the way into san francisco. roberta? >> we're looking out at sfo this morning where we have low overcast. good morning, everybody! but because of that marine layer, delays at sfo nearly one hour on some arriving flights. we're in the 50s out the door this morning. we have an extensive deck of low clouds and fog all the way inland. we'll see clearing back to the bay today. we will not have any clearing at the coast in the 50s. otherwise, low 80s inland. ,, whoa!
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you know, there was another senseless terroristic attack in manchester yesterday and i'm sure that's something you're thinking about that they hate music, they hate women, they even hate little girls. they hate everything that we love. the worst of humanity was on view in manchester last night, and so was the best as people took perfect strangers into their house and cued up blood banks. and manchester has an undefeatable spirit, i can assure you. >> that's bono putting it all in perspective. very well said, charliarks likee
state building went dark in a show of solidarity and the coliseum also turned off its eyes. >> and the ferris wheel was in the colors of the british flag and the tallest building in dubai was lit up with the union jack. beautifully done. welcome back to "cbs this morning." a lot of news ahead. at a vigil yesterday chief constable ian hopkins said people are heartened by how the people united donate to
the victims inside. this is a strong city and they say they will rise up. by the thousands they came, not only to mourn the victims but to also send a message to terrorists. >> you cannot defeat us because love in the end is always stronger than hate. >> reporter: that love was on display almost immediately after the explosion. >> the police officers, balance workers giving up their days to turn up and help those in need. >> got as many as i could in back of the car and got them away. >> reporter: taxi driver saif ismail got them away as soon as
the bomb exploded. >> no. i was at work and also i saw people coming out and i'm thinking i've got to try to get them away. >> reporter: he ferried about two dozen people from the arena. many of them, he said, reminded him of his 15-year-old daughter. >> reporter: she was supposed to go. >> she was supposed to go but she changed her mind because she had exams coming up. >> reporter: this homeless man said he pulled nails and shah rap knell from the bodies of the wounded. >> i couldn't live with myself if i walked away. >> reporter: long lines formed outside blood banks, people like nazim uddin. >> times like this makes you realize how valuable life is. >> reporter: it returned to a sense of civic pride. >> always remember, never forget, forever manchester. choose love, manchester.
thank you. >> reporter: and the manchester united soccer team had a match black arm bands as their tribute continues. norah. >> all right. jonathan vigliotti, thank you so much. we're going to check back in with scott pelley who's in manchester with the latest this morning. a grim discovery was made on mt. everest. four bodies were found inside a tent near the summit. it's 3,000 feet from top of the highest mountain. american dr. roland yearwood is among four other climbers who died last weekend. this year the death toll has risen to ten. vladimir duthiers shows us why it may be getting more dangerous. good morning. >> good morning. we still don't know who these climbers were or how they died.
headlines. the "washington post" reports on a new ground raid led by navy s.e.a.l.s. 11 were killed in tuesday's operation. our david martin of the pentagon the s.e.a.l.s suffered two. it was the latest raid yet. >> the president praised president of philippines on his crackdown of drugs. he congratulated rodrigo due tearty for doing an unbelievable job on the problem with drugs. he was condemned by human activists for his brutal crackdown that's killed thousand os people. there was a posthumous honor for a graduate yacht. they presented the degree to the father richard collins iii. so emotional. his cap and gown were placed on
an empty chair during the commencement. he was killed saturday while visiting the university of maryland. the suspect is being held on murder charges. the "detroit free press" reports the justice department is suing fiat chrysler for allegedly creating software to cheat ignitions testing. it involved 1,400 pickups and jeep grand cherokees. fiat chrysler says it plans to defend itself vigorously. >> a christian school faces criticism for banning a high school senior from her graduation ceremony after she became pregnant. ahead we hear from the student and the principal defending the school's actions. and we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning's" podcast. you can get news of the day and our podcast originals on itunes and apple's ipod cast. you're watching "cbs this morning." we thank you for that. we're taking a break. we'll be right back. its triple action formula is relentless at killing fleas and ticks for a full 30 days.
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she spoke with the high school student this morning. >> reporter: in many ways she was a model student. she got straight as and was president of the student council. she admits she made a mistake. she considered abortion but decide against it. now the decision she made, she's being punished and it isn't fair. she knew she'd have to face consequences after learning she was pregnant. >> did you think, i could have an abortion? >> definitely. you're taught that it's wrong and you know that it's wrong, but i never thought i would consider it, but it was just fear and way've seen girls like me go through. >> reporter: instead she confided in her mother. >> 18 and a mom and the next thing was how are we going to get her through her senior year. >> reporter: there's a pledge to promise to abstain from sexual.
they banned her from walking in her graduation ceremony next month. >> dragging out my punishment. >> what did you think because going to happen? >> what happened to the other kids. >> she said she's willing to face the consequences. the family reached out to the anti-abortion group students for life, which warrants this could be a turned point causing many students to turn away from the pro-life and christian message. >> this is for maddy. this is for her. >> principal dave hobbs sent a letter to the parents saying the school is pleased she has chosen not to abort her son but she was immoral by not abstaining. he explains the school's teachings are grounded in religion. >> she has fallen short of
what's described. d us that make sense? >> god's plan for christian leaders. >> right. >> decisions are handled on a case-by-case basis. her case is come promiedsed as some wanted her expelled. >> we love maddy, we want her to be viewed as part of the heritage family, but there's still accountability necessary. >> she has more guts than i have at 45 years old to walk into school every day, to take the criticism that she takes and to take it with the grace that she takes it with. she's got it together and i think she's going to be fine. >> how would you describe what you've gone through? >> it's been a blessing because -- that a bless smoog yeah. i know at the end o the day i made the right choice and in a couple of months i'll have this little sweet reward to remind me that i did the right thing. >> now, maddy runkles has still been able to attend classes and she will get her diploma. she just won't be able to walk
with her 14 other classmates. the baby's father, by the way, is not a student at the school and the baby boy is due in september. maddie said she's planning to name him grayson as a nod to god's grace and forgiveness. >> jan, thank you. no doubt this story will engender conversation on both sides. >> i'm glad jan let us know about the baby's father. i was wondering if he gets to walk. >> element of christian belief is forgiveness. >> indeed. ahead, the president of a major bra ternty association responds to the scandals over hazing rituals. and big news for fans of the movie "top gun." what tom cruise reveals about a sequel. sequel. well, that jus,,,,
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\s i feel the need, the need for speed. tom cruise revealing his character maverick will take another trip to the danger zone. he revealed the news yesterday on the australia morning show "sun rise." >> before you go, rumors are there's a "top gun 2." please say it's true. >> it's true. >> really? >> it's true. >> he hasn't aged a bit. >> i'm telling you. no. he sailed building starts within the next year. >> norah, that's almost too simple. please say it's true. it's true. you say it makes you happy, why? >> it's a great movie. i've flown in an f-15. that is one hot ride. >> and i like tom cruise. that makes me happy. ohio governor john kasich is in studio 57. he's come back.
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good morning, it's 7:56. i'm k police are investigating a deadly officer-involved shooting that occurred overnight in south san francisco. officers were confronted with a male with a shotgun. when he drop the gun, police fired. one officer suffered minor injuries. in just a few hours, we will get to see san francisco's newly upgraded alamo square. the park went under a $5 million renovation. part of the update includes new paths a new irrigation system and new restroom. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
:7:56. we're tracking a new accident on westbound 580. right near airway. you can see speeds are starting to drop below 15 miles per hour. we are in the yellow. 38-minute ride from 205 on out towards 680 at 50 miles per hour. delays at the bay bridge toll plaza in the red. just over 30 minutes from the maze into downtown san francisco. "slow, stop, go" out on the roads. we are in the red out at antioch and along interstate 80 from the carquinez bridge to the maze. that is a let's get to the forecast. we have a small craft advisory in place for our bay waters. we do have a bit of a breeze out there according to the flag on the fly on top of pier 9. we do have temperatures currently in the 50s. it's gray from the coast to inland. cooler thursday. ,,,,,,,,
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, may 24th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, we'll have the latest on the bombing investigation in manchester, england. we'll check back in with scott pelley on how the victims are being remembered. plus, ohio governor kasich is reacting to president trump's proposed budget cuts, but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the level of activity is intense. i think it's very clear this is a network that we are investigating. >> raising the threat level to critical implies that the authorities fear that an attack may be imminent. >> when they say raise the threat level as they have, what does that exactly mean?
>> what it means when they raise it to the highest level is that the military replaces the police in some of the most vulnerable areas. that's what will change on the street. >> sometimes the officials can be a lot more candid after they leave government and that was certainly the case with brennan on tuesday. >> every president since eisenhower has gotten a private audience with the holy father. but pope francis and president trump are two unique and starkly different leaders. >> but the people of manchester have tremendous courage and a sense of unity. >> we have witnessed the city of manchester dealing with the cold reality of this terrorist attack and they have done it with dignity, respect and humanity. something that the attacker so clearly lacked. >> manchester is not ready to not lose, it's not muslim, we're proud of our state today. >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual insurance. i'm charlie rose with gayle
king and norah o'donnell. we're -- for only the third time britain's terror threat level has been raised to the highest level and three more people were arrested in connection to the bombing in manchester. security forces are taking up positions around the country. soldiers are guarding prominent landmarks. the prime minister says another attack could be imminent. >> 22 people including children were killed in this bombing. officials now say 119 people were treated at hospitals. 64 of them are still hospitalized at this hour. the unrest happened in the same neighborhood where the suspected bomber lived. the country's interior minister said that the attack was likely the work of more than one person. british newspapers are showing apparent pictures of the suicide attacker. abedi was born and raised in manchester. the police are looking at his ties to libya. he recently travelled to libya and possibly syria.
and he may have had ties to isis. scott pelley is near the scene of the attack in manchester. scott, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. memorials are continuing to grow for the victims here in manchester. the crowd at the ariana grande concert was primarily young and 22 people including teenagers and children lost their lives that night as they were leaving the show. the police believe they have identified all of the victims. among the dead are john atkinson, kelley brewster, georgina callander, alison howe, marson and angelica cleese. lisa lees and 8-year-old saffie roussos. she's the youngest victim we know of. her principal said that saffie was warm, kind and creative. thousands of people filled
manchester's albert square yesterday to honor the bombing victims. the young and diverse crowd was so large that many people were not able to see the vigil. we spoke with several members of the community who told us why it was important for them to show their support. >> i grew up here. this is my home. i want to show that -- you know, even if i'm on the edge of the crowd we're here and we're standing against this. >> why did you come here today? >> just to pay my respects. basically. and trying to teach my children that things like this is wrong. >> it's so sad. >> we are together in manchester. it doesn't matter what you believe in. >> despite what happened that's it. it is for us to come together and be there for each other and essentially send a message to our solidarity that they will not win. >> we'll have much more tonight
from manchester on the cbs evening news. until then back to you at the broadcast center in new york. >> scott pelley in manchester, thank you. we'll look forward to your coverage tonight. members of the trump administration are on capitol hill right now testifying about the president's proposed budget. it faces push back from democrats and some republicans. congress sets the budget, some lawmakers are concerned about more than $800 billion in proposed cuts over the next decade to medicaid, food assistance and health insurance for low income children. budget director mulvaney said that the reductions will help make sure that taxpayer money is not wasted. >> we are not kicking anybody off of any program who really needs it. that's -- we have plenty of money in this country to take care of people who need help. okay? we will do that. we don't have enough money to take care of people everybody who doesn't need help. >> the president's proposal does
protect social security and medicare. athe 1995 government shut down was overseen and the governor is the author of "the two paths, merge divided or united" and governor kasich welcome back. >> thank you. >> what impact will this budget have on the state of ohio? >> it would be significant but this isn't going to pass. the presidents send up budgets and the congress fiddles around. two things to keep in mind. number one, we have a program in ohio where we're saying to people we'll help you and then we need you to assume personal responsibility. the problem here is that you can't just take stuff away when people need to be healthy, they need to be fed. you know? so it's not just a one way street. it has to be both ways so the other thing is that the congress will play around with this thing. we don't know where it will end up. here's the problem with debt,
it's rising higher and higher as a percentage of our economy. when debt goes up, job opportunities go down. and when debt comes down, job opportunities go up. that's why it's important rerestructure the federal government. >> what do you say that those that say a society can be measured by how well it treats the weakest members? >> i believe that. the reforms that can come from any of the programs are fine, but you can't pull the rug out from under people. if they're not healthy they're not going to work. so you have to take care of both of those things at the same time you're trying to bring about reform. >> let's talk about the number. he's listing for drug control. $27 billion the big story for most states now is the opioid epidemic. your state is greatly affected. how do you think the money should be spent on that? >> you have to spend some money on this obviously. we spend almost $1 billion. we have been on this for seven years. but let me tell you the bottom line. i met with the drug enforcement
agency officials, they say what do we do? let me tell you, it starts in kindergarten. our schools have to be the front line. mothers and fathers, all -- you know, mothers and fathers are civic organizations but the schools starting in kindergarten all the way through the 12th grade have to have a consistent and constant message to kids, stay off the drugs. it will either kill you, you'll end up in jail and you'll lose the purpose for which the lord created you. and it is critical that the schools are the front line and engaged in this. sometimes it's difficult to get them involved but it is essential if we are going to win this battle. >> kindergarten seems so young at 5 years old. >> you know what, 6, 7 years old, we can skip with 5, but there are ways to talk about how dangerous these things are. the same way we talk to them about the dangers of so many other things. drugs is -- it's destroying -- you know, sort of the culture of our country. we can win this. >> these budgets reflect the values of a president every
year. and of course as you mentioned -- >> or the budget director maybe. >> and then the congress changes things. the budget director said we're looking at this through the eyes of those who pay taxes is this a way to do this? >> no, i was charge of the committee when we balanced the budget. reform is fine, privatization is fine. but you cannot just move quickly to pull the rug under from people who need help. but at the same time, norah, we have to make sure that we get to the root of their problems. so where does congress fall short? first of all, they don't permit people to get geds in -- as a substitute to the work requirements you have. people don't know in america you know if you're on welfare you have to work 30 hours a week. if you get food stamps i actually wrote this you have to work 20 hours a week. but let's make that work be constructive so that they can have a future. so that they can have skills, so they can get a job. that's what it's all about. the job training programs offered by the federal government, they're frankly --
i'll say they're pretty much a joke when it comes to giving people -- giving states the flexibility to do what we need to do to train our people so they have the skills to work. >> can we talk about the manchester attack for a second. your state is known for hosting big events. >> i was just at a rock concert on friday night with about 30,000 people. >> what concert, just curious. >> well, i went to see the group the band live which -- it was right in -- and soundgarden was supposed to be on right after that. by the way, we lost chris cornell because of drugs. >> will you looking at things differently because of the attack? >> the highway patrol is always out there. i have two 17-year-old daughters and they're very interested in music. i watched your coverage this morning. its just broke my heart. you know? sometimes we read it in the newspaper or whatever. but you see the mothers that are
crying and they don't know where their children are. are they going to -- they know that they're not coming back. but they're holding out hope that they're in a hospital somewhere. look, we can't run away and hide, but we have to do everything that we can do to protect not just the inside, but a little bit of the perimeter. what is so important is who helped this guy build this vest? we have to track this down and it means good intelligence. and it means cooperation worldwide and it also means -- i give president trump credit for this, everybody in this world that's civilized, whether you're christian, jew, muslim, doesn't matter. we have to stand up and make the argument that this culture of death, of destroying young people is not acceptable and we must stomp it out. those who sit on the fence to think about this, we have to pull them over and say, you cannot be somebody that brings terror to people of all ages and all race and all gender.
>> all right, governor kasich, i know most people agree with that sentiment. good to have you here. >> god bless them. >> we agree. scandals have caused the suspension of several fraternities. ahead and first on "cbs this morning" the president of the north american intrafraternity conference and why it's difficult to stop the dangerous, this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. liberty stands with you. libert ds with you.
actor bryan cranston is described as a tour de force in the new movie "wakefield." he'll be here with why he calls "wakefield" a strange movie. plus, will he ever see his "breaking bad" character back on tv? hope springs eternal. >> how does that work? >> you could do a prequel. >> it's happened before. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." very true. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." and now we take brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. we take brilinta with a baby aspirin. no more than one hundred milligrams... ...as it affects how well brilinta works. brilinta helps keep platelets from sticking together and forming a clot. in a clinical study brilinta worked better than plavix®. brilinta reduced the chance of another heart attack. or dying from one. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor,... ...since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent,... ...heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily,... ...or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding.
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penn state's crack down on three organizations after the death of sophomore timothy piazza. he died after a drunken fall during an alleged hazing ritual that involved forced drinking. eight fraternity members are charged. he was injured on the floor for 12 hours before calling 911. penn state university banned the chapter. >> this year alone schools including loyola, university of central florida and the university of arizona have suspended fraternities after allegations of hazing. this organization represents 69 men's fraternities including beta theta pi.
it was so egregious. as you know, we spoke with the piazza family. the father said -- jim piazza said, listen. this isn't boys being boys. this is the murder of our son. as norah mentioned timothy was lying there for 12 hours before he got help. what responsibilities do you think your organization holds for the death of this boy? >> there's no doubt it went from binge drinking hazing to a fall. a reflection on humanity. those students should be held fully accountable. it's driving a reflection period for all fraternities and all campuses. i've been called countless times since this about the incidence of binge drinking and hazing. in the 12 hours after, there is no reason, there is no excuse. there's going have to be a lot of reflection around how do we balance amnesty and how do we balance firm expectations to
make sure students feel safe to call for help but at the same time having expectations that it's unacceptable. >> does fully accountable mean the possibility of criminal charges? >> we encourage criminal charges. granted they need to go through the criminal process. we think the hazing laws should boo b in full force. it won't fix it. there are many ways. but we encourage that level of accountability in the system. >> penn state told us across the country fraternity chapters, alumni boards through the governor model have failed to bring an end to excessive drink, hazing, and sexual assault. why is there this drinking still allowed on fla ternties. >> here's what we face. you have the law and you have the students. we're caught in a situation where we have to ensure safety,
have an honest dialogue and enforce policies. when it comes down to it, what works best is when international organizations from the grasstops work with the student culture that's at the grassroots. >> do you acknowledge it's not working? >> i acknowledge there's issues on campus and certain fratern y fraternity. >> there have been 60 deaths over eight years involved fraternities. this should be zero tolerance. there should be immediate action on this. this is unacceptable. this is murder. >> exactly. we have banded over and over again. challenge we got is 1,800 students on college campuses died from alcohol poisoning lastee. this is bigger than just fraternities. now, we have to take responsibilities. we have to lead the culture change on campuses. we're is 00% behind that. but the system we're operating many is challenging as well. again, where we make progress is when the students engage. >> as you know, there's a growing call for the end of
fraternities on college campus because of the kinds of things that norah was talking about. >> we need to ban the behavior and ban those students that get involved in that including chapters. >> let me read you this. most o the individuals or attorneys have not committed to thegation but one attorney said the state is placing an impossible burden on young men in assuming they can tell the difference between extreme intoxication and a life-threatening injury. what do you say to that? >> look. there are thousands of fraternity men who see people injured and make a phone call in those moments. i respond with -- i don't know specifics there, but when someone is enjury, this is not about fraternity. this is about humanity. my response is let the criminal process play out for that. in the meantime we need to work with students to set firm expectations this behavior has been banned. work with them to create the culture change at the grassroots level so the top of the administration so their policy and expectation -- >> but students don't seem to be
able to police themselves here, judd. that's the issue. they're not policing themselves. >> there's no doubt we have issues with accountability and self-governance, but we have thousands of examples where they do step in, where they do. governor kasich was just talking about the role of parents and -- >> thank you so much. we're,,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. right now thousands of mcdonald's workers across the country are protesting for higher wages. this is the scene outside of a mcdonald's in san leandro today. the demonstration is just one of many protests planned across the country. at least three passengers on the united airlines flight had to be examined after the plane was evacuated. they were supposed to land in san francisco last night. but air traffic controllers spotted a fire in one of the engines in new jersey. so passengers had to evacuate. a new united plane arrival safely this morning at sfo. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
you. good morning, time now 8:27. and we are tracking a very sluggish ride for drivers making their way towards the richmond/san rafael bridge toll plaza there. those headlights westbound, 20 minutes from the marina bay parkway to the west end of the bridge. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, not a whole lot has changed. we are in the yellow 31 minutes from the maze into downtown san francisco. and we are tracking some delays on the other bay area highways, highway 4 out of antioch into hercules, 40-minute ride. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you.
kind of a sleepy start to the day lots of gray skies from the coast to the bay, peninsula and into our inland areas. much more widespread this morning. it's that deck of low clouds and fog. we do have a bit of a breeze out there as well as today during the afternoon. southwest winds 10 to 20. okay, so we're sitting in the 50s right now from santa rosa all the way into redwood city. then later today, we're talking about sunshine away from the seashore. maybe hint of some clearing late day in pacifica that's about it. 50s at the beaches today you will notice low 60s around the rim of the bay. from redwood city through san mateo to burlingame, belmont into atherton and woodside low 70s so very pleasant. south bay numbers in the mid- to high 70s. it will be 75 in santa rosa. notice your east bay numbers. that's a big difference. down from 92 to 78 degrees in livermore. 82 today towards the delta. otherwise additional cooling thursday through saturday. we begin to warm just in time for the holiday. ,,,,,,,,
i like this song. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i was just in the green room. you know, a lot of interesting stuff happens in our green room. >> what one guest says to another. >> we had an interesting conversation. bryan cranston is back. hello, bryan cranston. over here, over here. spencer zillo. he's talking about a million dollar prize that could be yours if you play it right. they'll both join us at the table later. new york's daily news sass uber drivers in new york city will get tens of thousands of
dollars. the error dates back to 2014. drivers will get an average of $900 each. britain's "independent" reports sea levels are rising at triple the pace of most of the last century. before 1990, it rose about 1.1 milliliter a millimeter a year. 1993-2012, 3.1 mill mooters the year. it has to do with land-based glaciers and the seawater as it warms. they reached $1.5 billion on the season that ended on sunday. that's an increase of 5.5%. "hamilton" leads the way. they charge $895 for orchestra seats and many are paying for them. and "hello dolly," bette midler
performs on stage. there's currently $1.3 trillion in outstanding student loans. women hold 64% of it. that's about $833 billion. women typically owe 1, $500 more than men after completing a bachelor's degree and it takes women longer to repay loans. research suggests gender wage inequality plays a role. nfl is easing its rulings on field demonstrations. taunting is still banned. last year referees called 30 penalties for still celebrating. >> more dances, i guess, in end zone. let's see what happens this season. >> it's fun to watch. the u.s. housing market is gaining job growth. in the first quarter of this year sales of existing homes jumped $55.6 million.
that's up 3.5% from 2016 and the best performance in a decade. retail giant zillo is reaping system of those rewards. it march it had an all-time high of 180 million unique users at its six websites an apps. zillo's ceo is here. welcome back. just for everybody who doesn't know how zillo works, what is zestimate? >> it's a valuation of day tachlt it helps you make smart e decisions. >> what goes into that calculation? >> a whole lot of math. when we started about ten years ago, zestimate had a 14% error rate. today we have a 5% error rate.
>> that's the result bus not what goes into it. >> what goes into it, we have a mehta model that sits on top of thousands of sub models and the sub molds look at everything from proximity to arterial to comps to last sales price to last assessment, dollars per square foot. the mehta model uses artificial intelligence to constantly look at it. >> we've gone deep. >> you've got good news and bad news today and we'll talk about both. let's start with the bad news, though. that's a bit of a kerfuffle talking about your zestimates. there's a new class action lawsuit in illinois that your zestimates are leading and you all legally compile and list them without proper authority.
>> still be all maltby what a home is worth what a buyer will pay for it. zestimate is a good starting point. somebody applies human judgment. >> you're not so concerned about it. >> i'm not. it's a frivolous lawsuit. >> how do you improve? >> today we're announcing the zillo prize. the idea is anyone who can improve the zestimate will win the 1 million dollar prize. think today governor cuomo anoumsed a prize to try to improve subway safety and efficiency. it's a tried and true way to try to create -- unleash academic input. >> you're going to give somebody a million dollars if they can come up with a better way of how you do your zestimate.
>> it sounds like a garn. >> there have been so many advances in the last few years. think about cloud computing. when we started 10 years ago, all the zestimates were done by a handful of computers that we owned because there was no cloud. now there are millions of connectors in the cloud. >> how hard do you think it's going to be, spencer, to win this million dollars? >> what i'm hoping is a lot of the advances in those other areas use artificial intelligence. a lot of the same technologies that improve the zestimate. somewhere out there are a team of data scientists that are figuring out what homes are worth. i think it will happen. i hope i get to write that check for a million dollars. >> what's the prospect for the housing market in the next 24 months? >> it's strong. the home values are very, very strong. >> in all regions of the country? >> yeah, pretty much.
in certain areas that e're up 12%. but even the slow markets are appreciating a couple points. home values peaked in '07. p huge decline. it's not built on foundation of sand. previously home values appreciated to that high level because of the credit bubble. now it's inventory constraints. there aren't enough homes for sale. >> something tells me you're going to have to write a check for a million dollars, spencer. >> i hope so. i'm ready. pen's ready. >> all right. >> thank you, spencer. actor bryan cranston lost 16 pounds for his new movie "wakefield." he's in the toyota green room. we'll talk about that and why he took an interesting course with co-star jennifer garner. >> intimacy training. >> oh. was there any kissing? >> oh, my goodness. fasten up,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
wow. those -- you're keeping those on, right? there's a man who's proud of his body in his tighty-whities. that's emmy award actor bryan cranston playing walter white in "breaking bad." >> thanks for showing that. >> you're welcome. >> he's been in several means which earned him an academy award nomination. >> cranston returns to the big screen in the new film "wakefield" who hides in his garage to watch his family. >> oh, that would be the first call to my office. no? yesterday evening -- well, he didn't say anything.
mm-hmm. we left around the usual time. oh, yes, of course, i will. bye-bye. oh, what are you doing now? surprise. the car's still there. welcome back, bryan cranston. >> "rolling stone" called your show a touch of gravity and aching humanism. you give it everything you have got. what sit you looked about howard wakefield? >> in an odd way i related to him. the original short story was written by nathanial hawthorn back in 1835 and then it was
picked up and made more current and made it american, but it gave me a sense that mankind throughout the decades and centuries, rather, felt the same thing, that at some point i want to slow down my life. i want to step back. i want to take an adult snow day and just be, you know, master and commander of my own time. and that's what i related to. yeah, because all of us, everyone feels like we're on this hamster wheel constantly working. is this it? we're constantly doing this? can't we just slow down? so his initial interest was just to slow down and his decisions to make just sort of spun him out of control. >> and jennifer garner played your wife. it's really a testament to your acting. just a clip of what you showed. when you're looking out the window, you don't see her. you're acting to nothing when you look out the window. >> acting to nothing. >> really, what are you seeing? >> i'm seeing tape marks on a
wall. >> is she standing there in. >> no. the cameras are there. >> meaning the actual filming of it. >> yeah, the actual filming of it. >> the thing that got me is you and jennifer garn never a sex scene. i watch it because you're both so wholesome. you've got moves. >> we took intimacy training. we felt there was little time to put this up. we were supposed to be a couple who knew each other for a very long time. we didn't have time to rehearse so we took this quick little intimacy course. >> let me see it. >> come on. you and i right now. come on. where do we go. >> right here. >> i'm going to over to gayle. >> i'm going over to you. okay. now, just let it go, all right? >> yes. >> are you going to kiss me? >> you're a little uncomfortable. >> see? so if we're just able to breathe
in each other's essence, right, be real close, then after a moment we can actually touch each other's fingers and you get a sense of trusting me and i you and i -- i -- get a sense that you're not as nervous now. >> can't do it. i can't do it because you really are touching me. >> yes, i am. >> and then at that point it goes to this? >> well, actually it goes from not touching to back to back. we feel our bodies and just be present and then we touch our fingers just to get -- >> there is something sensual about just touching fingers. >> there is. come on, charlie. >> how long was the intimacy course? >> we did it in day. we took a crash course on it. >> it works. >> it really does work. >> it helped propel us to where
we felt comfortable. >> one point. did you let yourself go there? >> giggles aside, i could see where i could. >> and is this intimacy course more than just for actors? what is it generally used for, do you know sh. >> i think it can be, right? we in our daily lives we get so out of touch with each other that couples can actually take this course and go, oh, i've forgotten how delicate the touch is and how soft and to take our time to it, to reentrow deuce ourselves. >> i think it applies to every, how you feel about tables and touching everything. we forget our tactile senses. >> let's not get carried away. >> and what happens if you get on the table many. >> there we go. >> do you like to -- >> spoken from a woman who's clearly been on the table. >> innuendo here is going to be
replayed. you know that, don't you? >> no. but this was a very interesting role and o see the two of you react the way you did and to come together the way you did, i thought -- i think that intimacy -- >> explain the psychology of colin wakefield p you did a little before. he's a man who hides out in the garage. >> he's a man who doesn't want to confront his wife. he had an argument with his wife. aisle wait till everyone goes upstairs. i'll think about it and in the morning i'll have an explanation of why i was out of communication. he accidentally falls asleep in the chair. now i'll wait till the kids go to school and she goes to work. each move delays his ability to make a re-entry into his life. and as a cautionary tale it becomes elongated. >> how long was he actually in the attic? it was interesting how he was in
att attic. he was in there a long time. >> scenes change. >> in a way is it a scene from smell roses? >> it does -- you know, as a cautionary tale, take time, be ever present, and check in with your life. >> does it make people wonder do they ever want to step out of their lives and would they ever do so? >> i think so. >> it raises a lot of questions. it's a great life. >> i've loved you ever since "malcolm in the middle." it will have a wider release over the memorial day weekend. check it out. you can hear more on our podcast and our itunes and apple's ipod cast. today's cbs news travel editor peter greenberg has advice (man) hmm. what do you think?
good morning. i'm michelle griego. police are investigating a deadly officer-involved shooting that happened overnight in south san francisco. police say when they were called to cork place because a man was standing in the street with a shotgun, they shot him when he refused to drop the gun. at least three passengers had to be checked out after a united airlines flight was evacuated in newark. an air traffic controller spotted a fire in one of engines. they got on another plane and arrived in sfo this morning. the alameda unified school district has just voted to close lum elementary school due to safety concerns. seismic tests reveal the soil under the building might liquify in a major earthquake. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. 8:57. they don't call it the nasty nimitz for no reason. we are tracking delays for drivers heading through oakland. northbound direction on the right side of your screen there, it's about a 35-minute ride on up towards the maze from 238. taking it over to the bay bridge toll plaza, still a very sluggish ride across the top into downtown san francisco. but from the carquinez bridge to the maze, it's about 34 minutes. in the red for drivers heading
along 92 but we're in the yellow for 580, highway 4 and 80. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. boy, the weather picture has not improved all morning long. the clouds continue to get even darker and lower and we even have some reports of drizzle all associated with that right there. it's the marine layer. it's pushed on shore. it's encompassing the bay. if you look at the flag on the fly on top of pier 9, we have a west and southwest wind 9 to 10 miles per hour. sfo with delays up to about an hour on some arriving flights. that's due to the very low ceiling. temperatures meanwhile are in the 50s. we have jumped up to 60 now in san jose. still with cloudy skies there and calm winds. late today with the southwesterly 10 to 20 miles per hour, 50s beaches, 60s bay. 70s peninsula and inland down from 92 on tuesday. in livermore it is 78 degrees. we'll have additional cooling on thursday through saturday then the temperatures climb back up for the holiday
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wayne: whee! you're going to bali! jonathan: it's a zonk snowed-in living room! (screams) wayne: you got the big deal! teeny tiny box! - i gotta accelerate! wayne: you got it! (screaming) wayne: go get your car! - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! (cheers and applause) wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. i need someone to make a deal with me right now. who wants to make a deal? come here, special. today's special, everybody else, have a seat. nice to meet you, sweetheart. - i... wayne: now, is your name special, or, like, is there a pronunciation that i'm missing? - no, that's my name. wayne: special, nice to meet you, special. - can i give you a hug? wayne: oh, come here, come here. - oh, my god. (cheers and applause) wayne: nice to meet you, miss special, now, what do you do?