tv CBS This Morning CBS June 6, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
thanks for watching everyone. >> have a great day. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, june 6th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the trump administration files its first criminal charges against an alleged leaker. the 25-year-old woman is accused of revealing a top secret nsa report. it suggests russian spies targeted american voting systems before the election. london police accused of missing obvious warning signs about one of saturday's attackers. he appeared in a jihadi documentary and neighbors reported him to an anti-terror hotline. a lawsuit claims tracy morgan exaggerated his injuries in a deadly crash to land a settlement reportedly worth up to $09 million.
the comedian refuses to testify. only on "cbs this morning" this lawyer is here. >> we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. our relationships with russia are at a very low point and they've been deteriorating. >> newly leaked documents detail russian hacking. >> russian military intelligence was trying to break into u.s. election systems. >> the department of justice charging a federal contractor with leaking top secret information to the media. >> you cannot put that out there just because you think it would be a good idea. i want people in handcuffs and i want to see people behind bars. >> the president attacking his own justice department trying to make the case for his travel ban. >> is it a travel ban? >> look, i don't think the president cares what you call it. >> people, the lawyers and the courts can call it whatever they want i am calling it what we need and what we need, a travel ban. >> british police named the three men who carried out the terror attack in london. one was known to the police.
>> there were a lot of signs here. why weren't the police, why weren't the authorities the counterterrorism officials doing something more. >> police say a disgruntled worker behind a shooting rampage in florida killing five people before he turned the gun on himself. >> wind damage reported in austin, texas. a string of power and fast-moving storms blew through the texas capital. >> all that. >> drivers at a rural george gas station found they had extra company while filling up. >> it's a snake. >> the best thing i've ever seen accomplished on a water slide. comes peeling out of there. >> wow. >> that's all i can. >> al all that matters. >> how does your wife feel about you being named the sexiest politician alive? >> my wife really doesn't believe it. she's like really? >> on "cbs this morning." >> president trump is trying to reform air traffic control and the air traffic control system. >> canada is an example.
they have cut costs, adopted cutting-edge technology and handle 50% more traffic. >> 50% more traffic. gee, i wonder why there's so many more people flying to canada these days. >> this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota let's go presented by toyota let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." for months president trump has been calling for a crackdown on leaks of classified information. now for the first time since mr. trump took office an alleged leaker faces criminal charges. the justice department says reality reality leigh winner confessed. she faces charges under the espionage act. the president complained in february that the fbi could not stop what he called low-life leakers. he demanded action again one month later and repeated it in may, find the leakers. >> about one hour before reality
winner was charged, that leaked nsa report was revealed on-line. it suggests russian intelligence tried to break into the u.s. electronic voting systems just days before the november election. now the intercept posted the classified document. cbs news has confirmed the report is legitimate and jeff pegues is in washington with the details from the documents. but we begin with jan crawford and the charges against the young woman accused of the leaking. jan, good morning. >> good morning. winner was arrested saturday in augusta, georgia. she's 25 years old, held a top secret security clearance at a government facility where she was just a contractor with pluribus international corporation. the justice department alleges winner printed out the classified document dated may 5th and admitted to removing, retaining and mailing it and the government found evidence that winner had e-mail contact with the news outlet from her work computer. president trump has called for a crackdown on leaks. he slammed the fbi on twitter in late february saying leaks could
have a devastating effect, but this isn't the first white house to crack down. remember the obama administration brought at least eight leak related prosecutions over eight years. winner remains in federal custody and she will have a detention hearing on thursday. if convicted she could face up to ten years in prison. we reached out to pluribus international for comment and have not heard back. charlie? >> thanks, jan. to jeff pegues with what's in the nsa report. allegedly leaked by reality winner. good morning. >> good morning. the top secret report was completed just last month and is an indication that u.s. investigators continue to gather new information about russian efforts to interfere in the election. investigators believe there were repeated intrusion attempts by russian hackers in the final days of the campaign. vladimir putin has consistently dismissed u.s. intelligence assessments. >> translator: i haven't seen even once any direct proof of russian interference in the presidential election in the
united states. >> reporter: but a top secret nsa report first published on the website the intercept, says hackers from russian military intelligence were trying to access voter registration information days before the election. the report, some of which is redacted, says hackers stole user credentials from a u.s. election software company in florida and then just over a week before the november 8th election, the hackers used those credentials to send fake e-mails laced with malware to 122 local government officials likely involved in the management of voter registration systems. >> what was your initial reaction when you found out that this was the russians hacking into the system? >> shock. and dismay, obviously. >> arizona's secretary of state republican michele reagan told us last summer russian hackers had been probing her state's voter information in the months leading up to election day.
at time arizona, illinois, florida, and nearly two dozen other states saw similar scanning, probing or breaches of their election systems. >> i think the real intent of this was for somebody to tell us that they could get information if they wanted to, to scare us into thinking that our elections aren't safe and that is the most dangerous thing of all. >> reporter: u.s. officials have consistently said that they do not believe russian hackers actually affected the vote count or the outcome of the election and even with this new information, sources say they stand by that assessment. but intelligence officials view this new information as further confirmation that russia interfered in the 2016 election. this morning the kremlin again denied any involvement. norah? >> jeff, thank you. anti-terror investigators in london are searching more locations for ties to saturday's deadly attack. people across britain paused this morning to honor the seven people killed.
officers on the street you can see bowed their heads and commuters paused in train stations all across the country. two more of the victory victims have been named, james mcmullen identified the third of the three attackers as youssef zaghba they believe is an italian of moroccan descent. one of the other two suspects was a familiar figure to police. charlie d'agata is on london bridge where the attack began. charlie, good morning. >> good morning. people are still laying flowers here at the scene of the attack through the pouring rain. but revelations that one of the attackers was known to british police and intelligence agencies are turning feelings of agony into anger. they knew his face, his name, khuram butts, 27 years old, a father of two, a british citizen born in pakistan. the alarm bells should have been deafening. it appeared on a documentary last year called "the jihadis
next door" seen praying near an isis flag. butts alleged to have an associate of hate preacher anjem choudary. it goes further his neighbors reported him to an anti-terror hotline. this man was worried butt was radicalizing kids, saying things like -- >> if you are not muslim you don't follow muslim basics. you're going to hell. >> reporter: counter terrorism police said he had been investigated but no evidence he was planning a deadly suicidal assault. a second named suspect rachid redouane claimed to be moroccan and libyan not on police radar. more information is emerging about saturday night's attack. british media is reporting a dozen molotov cocktails were discovered in the back of the man that mowed down pedestrians that night. the victims of the attacks were honored at a vigil monday evening in london. among them, james mcmullen,
whose sister melissa said he worked seven days a week to give his family a better life. >> he was exhausted. but he just kept saying i have to do this for my family. he was a really good person. he didn't deserve to die. not alone. >> reporter: melissa mcmullen said she only found out that her brother was a victim after they found his bank card on one of the bodies. days after the attack there are still a number of people listed as missing and still a number unidentified. gayle? >> so painful to see. thank you very much. charlie d'agata reporting from london this morning. the president's own words may be complicating the legal case for his travel ban. in twitter messages yesterday he took aim at the courts, his own justice department and the revised ban. he tweeted this, we need a travel ban for certain dangerous countries, not some politically correct term that won't help us protect our people. mr. trump's focus on the ban is
distracting attack from his infrastructure proposals. margaret brennan is at the white house with the latest. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. well president trump meets today with congressional leaders about health care and tax reform. this is part of a white house effort to keep the president focused on his own agenda. >> we're still stuck with an ancient, broken, antiquated, horrible system that doesn't work. >> reporter: the president's focus on monday was supposed to be on reforming air traffic control, part of his week-long initiative to overhaul the nation's infrastructure. but the president had his eye on other targets. including reviving his court-suspended temporary freeze on travel from six muslim majority countries. in a series of tweets the president insisted on calling it a travel ban and dismissed the federal court objections as simply a matter of political correctness. mr. trump's comments prompted attorney george conway husband
of kellyanne conway to tweet a rare public rebuke. the president's post may make some people feel better, conway wrote, but won't help get five votes in the supreme court which what is actually matters. sad. >> donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims entering the united states. >> reporter: the president's own language monday contradicts his lawyers who have emphasized it is just a temporary pause, not a ban, and insists it's not aimed at muslims. >> this is not, i repeat, a ban on muslims. >> it's not a travel ban. >> reporter: federal courts have doubted that and suspended the president's executive order citing the backdrop of public statements by the president and his advisors. yesterday, white house spokesman sara sanders tried to downplay the discrepancy. >> look, i don't think the president cares what you call it, whether you call it a ban or a restriction. >> reporter: president trump also continued to feud with the mayor of london sadiq khan whose public statements the president
characterized as pathetic. khan suggested mr. trump is no longer welcome in london. >> i don't think we should be rolling out the red carpet to the president of the usa in the circumstances where his policies go against everything we stand for. >> reporter: that's not the only distraction. yesterday the white house legislative affairs director admitted that having congress focus on the russia probe detracts from the trump administration's agenda. norah, that's making it harder for them to achieve their goals. >> all right. margaret, thank you so much. president trump will not claim executive privilege to stop james comey from testifying to congress thursday. the white house says the president wants to, quote, facilitate a swift and thorough examination of the facts sought by the senate intelligence committee. the fired fbi director is expected to tell senators about private conversations with mr. trump. the president can ask a judge to withhold information from those one-on-one discussions. but that could opens him to
allegations of hiding evidence from the investigation of russian election meddling. we will bring you full coverage of james comey's testimony to the senate intelligence committee it begins thursday at 7:00 a.m. pacific time right here on cbs. day two of bill cosby's sexual assault trial is under way. over the coming days the prosecution will call accuser andrea constand and her mother guiana to the stand. bill cosby's defense team attacked her character on the first day of the trial yesterday. prosecution accused the actor comedian of using fame and power to take advantage of trusting young women. cosby arrived a short time ago at the courthouse in norristown, pennsylvania. dimarco morgan is there. good morning. >> good morning. gayle, on first day of court bill cosby's defense team argued andrea constand repeatedly lied about her relationship with cosby and alleged sexual assault. the prosecution said constand was betrayed by someone she thought was a mentor and asked the jury to put aside his larger than life celebrity persona and
see him for who they say he really is. >> reporter: bill cosby left a montgomery courthouse monday night after nearly ten hours of opening arguments and testimony. earlier in the day cosby smiled as actress keshia knight pulliam who played his daughter rudy huxtable on the cosby show accompanied him to court. >> i came to support because this is where you hear the facts, this is where issues happen. >> reporter: cosby's defense team targeted andrea constand's credibility contradicted her claim she didn't contact cosby after the alleged 2004 sexual assault. they said and constand spoke by phone 72 times and constand initiated 53 of the calls. the prosecution argued constand tried to maintain a sense of normalcy after the alleged incident and said the case is about trust, betrayal and the inability to consent. >> they both made very strong points. >> reporter: attorney dennis mcandrews was at the court. >> the prosecution was a more
clinical event by event approach and the defense approach was much more animated and aggressive. >> reporter: kelly johnson, prosecution's first witness, cried on the stand. she claims cosby drugged her with a white pill and made her touch his private parts in 1996. during cross-examination the defense cited a deposition johnson gave where she said the alleged incident happened in 1990. not 1996. >> this jury had a real poker face. i think they're taking the judge's instructions to heart that you don't decide this case until it's over. >> reporter: johnson is the only cosby accuser allowed to testify besides constand. at the start of the trial, the judge told the jury it is their job to find the facts. he told them not to be bogged down by taking notes and carefully listen to witness testimony. charlie? >> dimarco, thanks. apple unveiling its newest technology at its worldwide developers conference. the tech giant ceo tim cook
unveiled long awaited software upgrades yesterday including one to prevent distracted driving. apple also revealed the first new product in years, the siri controlled speaker called the home pod. contributor nicolas thompson is editor in chief of "wired" and attended the conference's opening day. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's bin begin with the question of what's the home pod? >> it's a speaker or set of speakers you put to your house and work like amazon as alexa and talk to them and answer questions for you with siri and also play music. it's like a system. apple's bet it sounds better than the other home assistants and it has more intelligence than other home speaker systems. >> the entire price, two things, it's higher priced. >> much higher. >> why is that? >> they seem late to the party on this one. >> very late to the party, a couple years late. they had siri a long time ago and should have built it into a home device and put it in your home. three years behind amazon. yes, they're late but they're apple and all have the money in
the world to catch up. why does it cost more? higher processing and higher tech and fidelity and will sound better but apple needs to make money on hardware. when they sell something they like to charge you more than it costs to make it. amazon makes money from selling you whatever they sell you. they like having a thing in your kitchen and will sell it at cost. amazon stuff will always cost less than apple stuff. >> what about the iphone do not disturb while driving feature. >> a wonderful assistant built into the new ios 11 which will come out this fall and when driving it senses that by looking at wi-fi signals or talking to bluetooth in your car and puts up a blank screen and you don't get notifications or as much distractions. you will have the opportunity to turn it off or on and say -- say i know if norah calls it's important, i can let that come through the veil. >> and ceo tim cook announced that michele obama the former first lady is speaking there? >> she's coming today to san jose. she's going to talk to developers. a developers conference.
people who build apps and other things for apple. i don't know what she's going to say or why, it's about empowerment. the most empowered people in the world. >> fireside chat should be interesting. >> it's kind of just star power makes it exciting. michele obama is very cool and they're happy with it. >> nick thompson. >> thank you so much. members of harvard's university incoming fresh men class face tough consequences for offensive messages. how the univers,, good morning. it will be nice today. we have temperatures approaching 80 degrees inland. and it will turn wet thursday in the bay area. light showers to the golden gate thursday. today, sunny and chilly at the coast and nice and warm inland. 65 in san francisco. and 80 in santa rosa. extended forecast. nice today and tomorrow and looks a little bit wet for thursday and we'll clear it up
going into the weekend. there's a new fight over millions of dollars paid to tracy morgan in a car crash settlement. ahead accusations the comedian exaggerated his injuries after the deadly collision with a walmart truck. >> only on "cbs this morning" tracy morgan's lawyer is here to talk about the case. >> and you're watching "cbs this morning."
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game safer for your kids. local news is coming right this is a kpix 5 morning update. i'm michelle griego. >> a southern california man accused of killing an australian tourist in a fight in san francisco is due in court today. police found the victim suffering from severe head trauma on van ness avenue. santa clara county supervisors are voting on a resolution to affirm the county's commitment to combat climate change. it's in response to president trump's decision to remove the u.s. from the paris climate agreement. ,,,,,,,,
good morning and weight now we are tracking a couple of delays. especially along northbound 85. this is all due to a couple of earlier crashes and a duck with seven ducklings in and out of the traffic. 60miles per hour. a 44-minute ride from 101 in the south bay up to 101 in mountain view. now over to brian hackney. >> low visibility for the ducks. and desperately seeking sunshine. it will be coming out shortly. a few shadows -- there's one of the birds. oakland 57 and san jose is 56. looks like we've got rain on the way for the bay area on thursday and today looks nice. san francisco hits 65. and san jose 76 and livermore, 80. have a great tuesday. ,, ,,,,,,,,
if there's a nonprofit are air traffic controllers will have to do some fundraising to make end meet and i'm here to help. ♪ [ laughter ] every day thousands of flights take off across the u.s. [ laughter ] for just ten cents a day you can make sure one needy plane gets cleared for landing. a plane like this one here. [ laughter ] [ applause ] this, this is delta flight 8625 out of houston. it's been circling laguardia for eight years. [ laughter ] >> welcome back to "cbs this
morning". that's steven colbert. he was talking about president trump's new proposal to privatize air traffic control. the president as you may know released a plan yesterday to remove operation from the faa. he claims taxpayer dollars were wasted trying to modernize the system. congress approves more than 30,000 federal workers will be deprivatized. major airlines and air traffic controllers union support the president's plan. here's a look at some of this morning's other headlines. politico reports vice president mike pence says the united states is committed to article 5 of the nato treaty the provision about collective defense. >> make no mistake, our commitment is unwavering. we well meet our obligations to our people to provide defense of all of our allies. an attack on one of us is an attack on all of us.
[ applause ] >> pence spoke last night in washington. it follows president trump's speech last month in brussels where he failed to reaffirm the article. "the washington post" says a senior diplomat at the u.s. embassy in beijing resigned over president trump's decision to withdraw from the paris climate accord. he was supposed to deliver formal notification of the u.s. intention to lead the pact but he said it's apparent patriot and a christian he could not in good conscience play a roll in implementing mr. trump's decision. >> "new york times" reports drug deaths are rising faster than ever. it's a 19% increase, more than 2015. the annual increase would be the largest ever record in the united states. health officials are blaming addiction to pain killers. >> new york's "daily news" describes a hellish subway ride.
some were trapped for more than an hour when their train lost power. can you imagine? >> no light or air conditioning. some clawed at a door toews cape. another train pushed it to the next station. transportation officials say they are investigating what happened. but what a nightmare scenario. >> you never want to have to claw your way out of anything. two companies that insure walmart are suing the retail giant challenging its million dollar pay out to tracey morgan. the comedian was seriously injured in 2014 when a truck owned by walmart slammed into morgan's limousine van. now the retailers insurers, ohio casualty and liberty underwriters are claiming morgan exaggerated his injuries to get the pay out. they want morgan to sit for a seven hour deposition. the comedian is refusing. his attorney is here for anw yo on "cbs this morning". but first we'll take a look back at the three years since that
deadly crash. >> i still shop at walmart. [ laughter ] you still can't beat their prices. >> reporter: comedian tracey morgan is back on stage using the memory of his devastatie i24 car crash as part of his netflix special. >> i could have been hit by bob's discount furniture truck. >> reporter: it's been three years since a walmart truck slammed into the back of morgan's limo van on the new jersey turnpike. his friends comedian james mcnair was killed and two others seriously injured. morgan suffered a broken leg, broken ribs, and what his lawyer describes as traumatic brain injury. one year after the crash he talked about the long road to recovery. >> there are times where i have my good days and bad days, where i forget things. you know. other times i got the headaches. >> reporter: the truck driver in the accident later pled guilty
to vehicular homicide. walmart took full responsibility for the crash and awarded morgan and one of the other passengers a settlement that has been reported to be as high as $90 million. now walmart's insurers are accusing the company of failing to properly investigate their claims. reportedly on june 19th a judge will decide whether tracy horgan must testify. walmart representative told cbs news the retailer has no position around the insurance company's dispute with mr. morgan and walmart was committed to do what was right to insure all those impacted by the accidents and we reached an amicable settlements. ohio casualty insurance company and liberty international underwriters told cbs news they don't publicly comment on matters in litigation but in court documents they write the depositions are quote relevant and necessary. they say that's because walmart relied on claims from morgan and
another passenger as the main reason for why this settlement was reasonable. the attorney who is representing tracey morgan joins us at the table to discuss. good morning. so why not let tracey morgan participate in this deposition. >> avenues victim once. we won't allow him to be a victim again. you have to understand that much of his injuries were emotional and psychological. he almost died. it was reported on the internet originally that he had passed. all they want to do now is harass him. i was the one who personally negotiated the settlement directly with walmart. tracy had nothing to do with it. tracy finally is getting back to his life. we have to let him get back to comedy. i do the lawyering. >> beyond the fact that he would, as you suggest be put at some damage to his own psyche, any legal risk? >> no. he faces no legal risk. that's not the issue.
the irving is that there's nothing relevant that he can say that can help their case. the insurance company, the insurance companies in this case have been taking the premiums from walmart for years and years and years. they know how to take the premiums they just don't know how to pay out the money. because walmart paid my clients directly, and now they are trying to get reimbursed from their insurers they don't want to pay. we know that there's nothing relevant. in the court papers they want a picture of his lamborghini. now tell me how that could be relevant to their case? and the reason that they put that in there is so that it can be picked up by the press and can harass tracy and me, have been harassing me trying to serve me with subpoenas -- >> they question the nature of his injuries. they said he was seen walking around disneyland. they wonder how injured was he? >> he was incredibly injured.
almost died. he was in a coma for more than a week. the fact that he has now gotten much better -- i want to you know that the walmart ceo called me and tracy personally after the money was paid just to apologize. okay. and maybe the insurance companies should take a page out of walmart's book. >> was it $90 million? >> no. not even close. >> higher or lower? >> i okay not tell you that. i wish i could. >> but what about an insurance company who disagrees with what the clients, of what a customer has paid and there must be cases somewhere like that. >> yes. >> the reason that we're talking about this because it's tracey morgan because they do this every day. insurance companies want to take the money they don't want to pay out the money. every single day all of my career i'm fighting with insurance companies to get them
to pay my clients. and i understood that and that's why i dealt directly with walmart in this case so that it wouldn't go on for three to five years before tracy and my other clients could put it behind them. >> is there any precedent for a company being able to claw back a settlement? >> well, they are not clawing back. walmart paid their money to my clients. >> that's done. >> that's done. we can't lose a dime, okay. we don't have a dog in the fight. we're not parties to the case. they are now telling walmart we will not reimburse you. >> could a judge compel him to do a deposition. >> i will do every single thing in my foreblock that. i'm pretty good at it. >> all right. >> i can tell you're scared. >> i'm shivering.
>> thank you for joining us. casual jokes among some members of harvard's incoming freshman class quickly turn vulgar. ahead the online messages that got at least ten students kicked out of school before they even started. plus new upheaval at retailer j. crew. mellody hobson looks at what to expect as the retailers legendary ceo steps aside. you're watching "cbs this morning". by a heart valve problem. but no matter what path i take, i go for my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'll go for that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus had less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding.
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the students used a private by invitation only chat room to exchanges those memes which are images that have a funny caption. college officials found these so offensive they want nothing to do with students who cents them. cbs news edited the racist and explicit contents in some of these memes. the memes some of which are too graphic for tv made jokes about sexual assault victims and the holocaust and mocked different ethnic groups. one message asked people to okay saully send nuds. these images were published by "the tab" a news service run by college students. >> there were only 15 or 20 people in the group. >> reporter: this 17-year-old will be a freshman at harvard in the fall. he didn't participate in the facebook chat group and said members of his class alerted university officials. >> going to school you sign an honor code. it is a privilege to attend the school, any school much less harvard. you look at the content of those
and it's hard to defend them in any capacity at all. >> reporter: according to the "the crimson" it was called h n horhor horny b ourgeois teens." >> officials will google a student. >> reporter: harvard's facebook page for its incoming class notes the college with withdraw admission if an admitted student engages in behavior that brings into question his or her honesty, maturity or moral character. >> i think that any sane person
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. derick almena and one other man are facing charges in the ghost ship fire. bond was set at more than a million dollars. michelle obama will be at the developers conference in san jose. she is set to speak about empowering people from all walks of life. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
accident on 880 near highway 91. definitely slowing the ride down. and speeds in the red. the cruising speed in the southbound direction 52 miles per hour. heading northbound through oakland. it's starting to get a little slug issue. about a 39-minute ride to the maze. the bay bridge toll plaza is slow. 22 minutes to downtown san francisco. let's check on the forecast now with brian. good tuesday morning. some clouds and sun for a start on this tuesday. by the time all is said and cone, low 80s inland. and around the bay, 70 degrees. and sunny later at the shore and hitting about 61. it's going to be wet. looks like showers for the north bay especially. and for today, sunny and chilly at the coast. and inland we manage low 80s and in between, we'll be in between. san jose, 76. san francisco, 64. the extends forecast gets wet
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, june ofth, 2017 and welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead the warning signs that might have headed off the london terror attacks. and a girl's soccer team is banned because someone thought one of the players was a boy. they were wrong. we'll hear from her, but first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> president trump has been calling for a crackdown on leaks now an alleged leaker faces criminal charges. >> winter remains in federal custody and will have a detention hearing. if convicted she could face up to ten years in prison. u.s. investigators gather new information about russian efforts to interfere in the election. >> revelations that one of the
attackers was known to british police turning feelings of agony into anger. >> a meeting of congressional leaders part of an effort to keep the president focused on his own agenda. >> they team late to the party. >> they are very late. they had siri and should have built it into your home but they're apple, they can catch up. >> london, baby! >> james cordon takes his late show to london. >> we will be broadcasting our show from my hometown london, england, straight to your television. we're so excited. it's an eight-hour time difference so what that means cbs finally found a way to put me on even later. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. london police identified all
three suspects in saturday's terror atakts. the latest youssef zaghboire was not a person of interest. there are questions about signals on the man police may have missed. >> "y hadis next door" was seen praying near an isis flag. charlie d'agata has the latest on the investigation. good morning. >> good morning, let's get to what we learned about the third and last attacker now confirmed by metropolitan police identified as youssef zaghba a 22-year-old italian national of mock roar khan descent living in east london, not known to police, an entirely different story about another attacker who has been named, harrah butt, a british citizen born in pakistan. he popped up in had the video you mentioned called "the jihadis next door." he has alleged ties to convicted
hate preacher choudary. his neighbors called to warn them because he was try igto l radicalized neighborhood. in defense they say there are thousands of people on their watch list, they can't keep an eye on everyone. at the moment they're appeal to the public to find out if anybody knows anything about these men or has any information about their movements before the attack. norah? >> thank you. the justice department accuses a federal contractor of leaking a top secret report. the 25-year-old faces criminal charges under the espionage act, allegedly printed aen nsa document and sent it to the intercept, the first case of an alleged leaker under president trump. >> it reveals one way russian hackers may meddled in the
election. it describes two cyber attacks by russia's military unit, one targeted a company that sells voter registration software and the other emails containing malware to local government owe fishes about a week before the election, the kremlin denies the accusations. senate intelligence committee chairman richard burr says fired fbi director james comey is looking forward to testifying this thursday. president trump will not assert executive privilege in an effort to block comey's testimony. he's expected to discuss private meetings he had with the president and memos he wrote detailing the conversations. burr says the committee has not received comey's memos and may not see them before thursday. we'll bring you full coverage of comey's testimony this thursday, beginning at 7:00 a.m. pacific right here on cbs. one of the best known names in u.s. retailing is stepping aside. j. crew's ceo mickey drexel is known as the merchant prince. he made a name for himself at the gap in the 1990s and later helped j. crew achieve mainstream success. he's also responsible for
shaping some of america's most trusted brands, like old navy, banana republic, and madewell. but for the past ten consecutive quarters sales at j. crew stores have declined. the change in leadership comes about two months after long time executive creative director jenna lyons left the company. mellody hobson is in chicago. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk first about j. crew. i mean they've had declining sales for years now. is this a surprise? >> the last couple years have been brutal. this is not a surprise, and i have to say, changes have been afoot at j. crew for some time now, even though it hasn't been public. most notably because they've been looking actively for a ceo and interviewing them the last few months and people knew that inside and outside of the industry. and a lot of this change has been driven by mickey drexel who
remains ceo. >> is anybody in fashion retail doing well? >> some are doing well for sure. for example the fast retailers are doing well, h&m and zara, they've been part of the pain of j. crew. drexler said they can change customer wins in weeks as opposed to months. >> mickey drexler has a great reputation and history in the business. how do you think he's handling this and feeling about this? jenna lyons also stepped down. what can you tell us about the new leadership? how will they turn it around? >> my sources are telling me again he was driving this change. he was a very aware that something needed to happen. this is not a story of a ceo being pushed out, an ugly board scenario at all. what i'm hearing about this new leader, 25 years in retail, most recently with west elm, a subsidiary of williams-sonoma, where he tripled sales, albeit
is a smaller footprint. he's going in at a very tough time for this company, in terms of their debt load and in terms of the retail environment, so he's got a real turnaround on his hands. >> m several retailers filed fo bankruptcy this year, payless, the limited, bcbg, wet seal. will j. crew file for bankruptcy? >> well, they have a tough situation. they have over $2 billion in debt. admittedly they have $2.5 billion in annual sales. supposedly they only have $150 million in cash and the interest payments they've made recently they've been financing with new debt. they've got a big debt payment coming in 2019, so the job one is to live to fight another day and get this under control. >> is this because private equity bought it and came with a lot of debt that has brought them down in part?
>> yes, exactly, charlie. when this company was taken private, a couple of years ago, they saddled it with a lot of debt with the belief they would grow and they'd be able to handle the payments and of course we've seen retail just have a tougher and tougher time because of as i said the fast retailers and because of companies like amazon. >> all right, mellody, i hope they can turn it around. >> still a great brand. >> and great prices. always good to see you. some of the world's biggest soccer stars are standing up for an 8-year-old girl who was mistaken for a little boy. ahead, how the confusion led to the team's disqualification fro,
we know that we have to find our audience and our relevance wherever we can, and we want to provide to you some light and levity at the end of every day. >> ahead, he opens up about the delicate balance between comedy and politics. you're watching "cbs this morning." delicate balance between comedy and politics. you're watching "cbs this morning". [burke] swan drive. seen it. covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ we're not professional athletes. but that doesn't mean we're giving up. i'm in this for me. for me. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash, swelling,
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soccer's biggest stars are speaking out after an entire girls team was benched because someone thought one of the players was a boy. 8-year-old millie hernandez and her youth club were disqualified from a weekend tournament in nebraska. someone complained that a boy was playing on the girl's team. here's reaction from the family and soccer organizes. >> good morning. millie hernandez is good at soccer, good enough to play on an 11-year-old team at only 8 years old but unfortunately it wasn't her talent that has people talking this morning. it's her appearance. >> reporter: confused parents of a nebraska girls youth soccer team gathered for meeting monday evening trying to figure out how tournament officials allegedly misstook one of their players for a boy. >> my brother says it's only because the looks that like when
they look at me, they think i'm a boy but i'm really not. >> reporter: 8-year-old millie say and her team was disqualified from a weekend tournament after organizers informed their coach that she was listeds a boy on the team's roster. >> the president of the tournament said we made our decisions and we wouldn't change it. we had our insurance card and we had a paper from when she was five and it said female on both of them. >> reporter: a report says someone first alerted officials that they believed millie was a boy and although organizers didn't believe she was a boy, listing a male player on a girls roster is a violation of tournament rules. >> translator: they did this to a little girl. >> reporter: a little girl of 8 years old. there's no way to justify the mistake. in a statement the nebraska state soccer association said while they did not oversee the tournament we recognize that our core values were simply not present and we apologize. this needs to be a learning moment for everyone involved.
>> hey, millie hernandez. >> reporter: some of sockers biggest female stars showed support for millie including mia ham. >> and you can do anything you want to be and do anything you want to do and you can look like whatever you need to look like to do it. >> reporter: we reached out to tournament the organizers springfield soccer club but we have not yet received a rely. we were told that a number of other players want to cut their hair in support of their teammates but they're waiting for permission from their parents. solidarity, solidarity, solidarity. united we stand. >> that's a nice ending to that story. thank you, glenn. >> strangers are coming together to speed up their commutes ahead. the old fashioned forerunner uber lyft and saying money today. you're watching cbs this
join elmo cookie monster, abby cadabby big bird and all your child's sesame street friends as they discover that everything makes music from cookie jars to spoons and so much more its sesame street live elmo make music sing along with furry friends and stomp your feet to a sesame street beat don't miss sesame street live elmo makes music playing city national civic san jose this weekend! tickets on sale now through ticketmaster the traffic and navigation app waze is launching a new carpooling service today across california. passengers can request a ride with somebody driving along their route. it will only cost them a share of the gas money. other ride hailing apps like uber and lyft have connected millions with their carpooling option but long before they came
along there's casual carpool. this grassroots commuting option sprung up in washington, d.c. and houston. john blackstone recently tested the concept where it all started, the san francisco bay area. >> all right. get ready for some coffee. >> reporter: shortly after 8:00 a.m. on a typical weekday morning and both are getting ready for work. they live within blocks of each other in oakland, california but never met. >> good morning. >> good morning, how are you? >> i'm going to join you for your commute. >> reporter: both women work about ten miles away across the bay in downtown san francisco and both face the same frustrating traffic obstacle known as the maze. three major interstates all converge at the east end of the bay bridge creating a bottleneck that often delay drivers by more than an hour. for almost 40 years a solution for thousands of commuters is
something called casual carpool. >> this is it is. somebody pulls up. >> up get in the car. hi. >> good morning. how are you. >> reporter: at more than 20 locations scattered throughout the east bay region people who need a ride line up each morning and jump in the next car that pulls up. >> like ad hoc carpooling. >> reporter: typically the rider is expected to chip in $1 for the toll. >> here's my $1. >> thank you. >> reporter: but the real draw for solo drivers like christ ee gives them access to this. a restricted carpool lane on to the bridge. >> doing this we're saving 35 minutes. >> probably about that. >> about 6,000 people are dhoing daily. >> reporter: university of
california berkeley researcher is one of the few social scientists who have studied this almost 40-year-old phenomenon that was born during the crippling 1979 public transit strike. >> we found that the median wait time for a driver was just two minutes. and they were doing this long before lyft and uber. >> casual carpooling is done without an app. >> completely organic. >> we're in the home of hi-tech and low tech system is thriving and has been for years. >> you don't need an app to do everything. there are ways to live your life without that. >> reporter: while some casual carpoolers are attracted to the system's analog appeal, many feel it's the modern sharing economy that erased fear of getting into a stranger's car. >> the tech world made us more trusting of people around us because we hop in the car all
then you can get a ride with a stranger in the city. >> reporter: okay. thanks for the ride. >> thank you. >> reporter: in an age when uber claim its users have taken more than 600 million uber pool rides and lyft boasts of 28 million rides on its lyft line feature casual carpoolers little transit system that pre-dates them all and shows no signs of slowing down. it's so organized but also so casual. >> exactly. casual carpool. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, san francisco. sharing is caring but not for me. i just think you're too intimate in a car. >> you don't don't a stranger? >> no. >> you might meet someone. air b n b you can go in and
close the door. i think it this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. a southern california man accused of killing a australian tourist is due in court. the victim was suffering from severe head trauma early friday morning in the 2500 block of van ness avenue. in santa rosa, polls are open in a special election. locals will decide whether to impose a cap on rent increases and for renters of the protections against being evicted without cause. ,, ,,,,,,
>> reporter: this is neuroboxing. a class helping parkinson patients regain their moments that their disease stole. parkinson's disease is a nervous system disorder that affects the body's ability to move. jennifer good morning. time is 8:26. we are tracking an accident in the north bay. drivers on southbound 101 just past highway 37 and you can see the acrossing speed is -- cruising speed is 7 miles per hour. it's a foggy day at the golden gate bridge. please be careful and refrain from using the high beams. a 12-minute ride to the west end of the bridge.
and richmond -- over at the bay bridge toll plaza, that's the usual suspects there. 16-minute ride from the maze to downtown san francisco. that's a check of the traffic. let's check with brian hackney on the forecast. >> good morning. we'll be looking at temperatures approaching the low 80s inland today. we expect rain to come in to the bay area on thursday. sunny and chilly at the shoreline. and inland, low 80s and low 70s along the bay shoreline. not as warm as yesterday. high 64 in san francisco. 76 san rafael. and 76 san jose. nice today and tomorrow. rain on thursday and we dry out for the weekend. ,,,, who are these people?
the energy conscious people among us say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there. starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear. who are all these caretakers, advocates too? turns out, it's californians it's me and it's you. don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine. join energy upgrade california and do your thing.
what you got there? >> shake shack. >> oh, my god. oh, my god. >> the snapchat indulging in an american classic. they joined us yesterday talking about their trip to mt. everest. we recommended they celebrate with shake shack. they were hungry. shake shack tweeted we heard, we owe you guys a shack meal. the company cents them a box of food and even named a milkshake after the mountain climbers called the shake everest. >> see we connect people. >> so proud. >> yes. >> feed them well. >> burgers are good too.
welcome back to "cbs this morning". in our green room, one and only, john grisham with his 30th novel. john grisham hello. >> organization plans to open new budget friendly hotel chain. it will be called american idea. the chain will start with three hotels in mississippi. the three star hotels will be in cities that can't support luxury properties. in florida today vice president mike pence will join
nasa officials to introduce the newest class of astronauts. the announcement is tomorrow. naupts were selected from a record total of more than 18,000 applicants. the most recent class selected in 2013 were selected from 6300 applicants. >> the "wall street journal" reports that amazon is fighting walmart for low-income shoppers so amazon is dropping its prime membership price to $5.99. it will be offered to people who obtain government assistance with cards typically used for food stamps. regular price for prime is $10.99 a month. >> kind of a bargain either way. business insiders say that somebody is willing to pay more than $1 million to have lunch with billionaire investor wash rent buffett. he's hosting the auction for the 18th year. you have until friday night to make a bid. you can bring six or seven
friends with you. everybody can chip in. >> for a good cause. best selling author john grisham has sold more than 300 million copies of his books. they include classics like "the firm" and "a time to kill." he's had 29 consecutive number one books. he's now out with his 30th novel "camino island." the hooift f. scott fitzgerald novel taechb forths to retrieve them. john grisham joins us and welcome back. so here you are, you love rare books. so you bought them, have great affection for them. how did you create this character? caleb. and mercer? >> i wanted to write -- i wanted to write a beach book. for years my novels have been
criticized of being nothing more than beach book. okay i'll show you a beach book. >> go get them, grisham. >> ultimate beach book. that's how i got started. a mystery without lawyers, not a legal thriller. i do enjoy rare books and that's something i want to write about. >> about a big time theft. >> not only that the big time theft is so detailed, so detailed with how the theft is carried out, how it's covered on the news, how the people decided on the theft. it made me think you know a lot for a law-abiding citizen on how to pull off a crime. >> it's all fake. >> did you really? i was fascinated by the detail of how this theft was pulled off with these rare manuscripts. >> i made it up. did some research. the manuscripts are at princeton. that's true. i apologized to princeton in mr. author's note for talking about their manuscripts.
>> you said it was on the website. >> they have a huge website. >> why did you apologize >> this is the type of attention they don't want. the fear is you might inspire someone to try this because it's a library not a bank, not a vault. >> which is the reason you say you make it up. >> heavily guarded. >> there was a lot in the book -- bookstores that you're now going to do your first book tour in many years and you're going to bookstores. >> right. >> because? >> i'm bored. >> very unusual for you. >> i should go to bookstores. best selling writers should go to bookstores to say thanks to book sellers, meet fans, sign books, sign autograph, talk and i'll do that for the first time in 25 years. >> you bring up rare books which you have several of them. do you have any f. scott fitzgerald rare books? >> i have three of his five. i don't have "the great gats g"
they are pretty rare. >> first edition? >> first prints. first edition. same thing. depends on how small that first print is and how rare the book is. for example, a pristine copy of "the great gatsby," one was offered for sale for a quarter of a million dollars. >> can i come back to character. so caleb is on an island somewhere, could be florida. >> camino island. >> the title of the book. did you model him after somebody? >> no. >> you just make them up period. >> i made him up. >> mers terrify young woman. >> made her up. >> but sometimes you base it on something to charlie's points. bruce caleb wears seersucker suits. he's very charismatic.
>> loves women. loves to drink and party but also very serious book certainly. has a great book store. he makes a lot of money and unknown to most folks he dabbles in stolen rare books. >> the whole time i'm reading i wonder if john feels this way because in the book they say writers fall into two camps, those who know the ending and the other -- >> most writers will tell you they have no idea. they create character. the character takes over the action and follow that character wherever he wants to go. >> where do you fall? >> you have to -- plotting takes work. you have to carefully plot and outline your story before you start especially if you're writing mysteries or expense or thrillers where the plots can be intricate. takes a lot of work. >> you did the writing tips and this is what i really like don't write a prolog. i love that.
>> i got that from ritter. in hate prologs. >> these writing tips you share and they are great. number one you wrote do write a page every day. >> yes. when you start your first novel, hopefully you have a job doing something else. so you have to carve out some time. until you're doing one page a day every day nothing will happen. that saved me 30 years ago with "time to kill." i would put it down and nothing would happen for two weeks. i made myself write a page a day. >> you said write it at the same time and place every day too. >> reminds me about the thing about routine. >> "presume innocent" was written on the train every morning. wrote a great novel 30 years ago on a train. >> don't keep a thesaurus within
a short distance. >> how much of the plot comes after you get involved in writing after you put pen to paper and you're in chapter four and realize or think something you'll put in -- >> rule number two, don't write the first word until you know the last scene. >> but in between things happen because the -- >> you can't outline 400 pages and you don't want to because surprises are fun. the characters pop up for no reason. but you can't put what's going to happen but you better know your last scene and know where you were going. >> you said every writer has a mean streak of envy. do you think every writer has a mean streak of envy >> no. mercer has a struggle. she has had writer's block for several years. she can't finish her novel. she has some baggage. i'm not envious.
>> i think i have read every single one of your books. they were all excellent. so great too as we begin summer time. >> thank you. a beach book. >> where's my shake shack? >> we'll pay you to go to shake shack. >> charlie, we can do a john grisham signing. >> when you get an offer take it and smile. >> pass the hat for john grisham. >> pass the hat. thank you. >> he needs a donation. >> 300 million sold. we can get you a burger. >> whose counting those books pinpoint to meet that person. >> we are. >> your wife. >> "camino island" on sale. james corden is taking the "late late show on cbs" show to london. we'll take a ride with him on a,
including a mary poppins cross walk musical. jonathan vigliotti gives us a special behind-the-scenes look. >> reporter: comedian james corden road a double-decker bus through the streets of london last week he received a warm home town welcome. >> your wish was to come to london. >> no way. i'm james. what's your name? how nice to see you. >> reporter: corden was shooting the open sequence of the "late late show on cbs" show and reggie watts was along for the ride. corden found his fame on these streets. >> put out your tongue. >> reporter: and photo bombing a couple take engagement photos was a welcome surprise. >> it was really natural. how are you not like. >> reporter: it capped off a
long day that began a conversation atop his bus. >> welcome home. how has it been to be back on your home turf? >> really nice. the whole thing has been just a real dream of mine really. >> there's an amazing homecoming lined up for you. >> we have tom cruise, nicole kidman, kit harrington and ed sheeran. >> 10 million youtube subscribers in april which is unbelievable. hundreds of millions of views on carpool karaoke. what's the secret? >> it's difficult if you make a show that starts at 12:37 in the morning to find how you'll make that impact. we know that we have to find our audience and our relevance wherever we can and the great thing about the internet is that it's not pretdicated by any big
news story. this is the show we want to make. we want to provide to you some light and levity at the end of every day. >> reporter: that light and levity made corden a bona fide late night star. but he's also taken a serious approach to the recent terror attacks in his home country. >> i'm telling you a more tight-knit group of people you'll be hard pressed to find. >> reporter: corden and his team had to rethink of tonight's episode. >> in other trump news in an interview with the economist donald trump -- >> i think we balance it as well as we can. i'm conscious of the fact i didn't grow up in america. i'm from a tiny town which is about 14 minutes that way. and so it would be, i think it would be foolish to feel like i can speak to parts of america
that i've never even been to. >> you did a great video when you traveled here in london where you saw the process how easy it was for you just after the proposed muslim ban. >> look i don't consider our show not to be political. i just don't think we can dedicate our whole show to that. i know where my strengths lie. i'm a 38-year-old british guy that lived in america for 27 months. when the president proposed that ban, i think it hit everybody in our office quite hard and we thought well freedom of travel should be simple for every legal immigrant not just the white and christian ones and that's what we wanted to say. so we don't shy away from it just conscious that i don't know we've earned the right to talk to people if an american comedian came over here and started talking to me about the general election about what do you know? you didn't grow up here.
how do you know how people are struggling in liverpool. you know? >> reporter: on the streets of london he was feeling the love. leaving no doubt he can bring it home. for "cbs this morning," jonathan vigliotti, london. he is really beloved in england. they say you walk with him it's like being in a parade. he planned that trip long before. >> he has a lot of common sense. >> nice guy. you can watch the "late late show on cbs" show with james corden tonight at 12:37. 11:37 central after the late show with steven colbert right ,
this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. police are searching for driver who dropped off a 5-year-old girl near the san francisco zoo and left her there. an ambulance happened to be driving by at the time and picked her up. she did not appear to be hurt. michelle obama will be at the apple developers conference, set to speak about empowering people from all walks of life. and santa clara supervisors are voting on a resolution to confirm the county's commitment to combating climate change. this is in response to president trump's decision to remove the united states from the paris climate agreement. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,
handballer 1: you know what i could go for? scrambled eggs and pancakes. crave van! jack: hey, guys. try my jumbo breakfast platter with sausage or bacon, plus 8 mini pancakes, eggs and a hash brown for just $2.99. you crave it. we serve it. crave van! good morning. time now is 8:57 and we are tracking an accident highway 101 if you're traveling through the peninsula, it's near third avenue. one lane currently blocked in the northbound direction at third avenue and traffic is backing up beyond ralston. expect delays. the cruising speed is about 10 miles per hour. slow across the san mateo bridge. heading in the westbound direction out of hayward to foster city, just under a 30- minute ride. in oakland on 580.
near edwards avenue two lanes blocked and speeds below 10 miles per hour. a 33-minute ride out to the maze. and the bay bridge toll plaza looking fantastic. no metering lights and we're back in the green to wrap up this tuesday morning's commute. we're off to some clouds and sun for a start on this tuesday. by the time all is said and done, low 80s inland. around the bay, 70. and sunny at the shore and around 61. it's going to be wet. showers for the north bay especially. but for today, sunny and chilly at the coast. and inland we'll manage low 80s and in between, we'll be in between. san francisco, 64. and oakland, 68. the extended forecast looks like it gets wet thursday and the good news is sunshine by the week. ,,,,
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! wayne: hello there, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thanks for tuning in. let's get a couple to make a deal with. who wants to make a deal? i'll take the monkey and the banana. come on, monkey and banana. craig and lauren. everybody else, have a seat. come on, monkey and banana. how are you doing, craig? how are you, lauren? now, how long have you been a couple? - nine years. wayne: nine years, and where did you meet? - in redondo beach. wayne: do you speak much, craig? - i speak a lot. i'm a monkey, i'm just here. have a good time.