tv CBS This Morning CBS July 3, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
morning coming up next. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, july 3rd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." new jersey governor chris christie found relaxing on a state beach he shut down. closures in new jersey and other states are causing holiday headaches because lawmakers cannot pass new budgets. >> president trump tweets a video of him literally bashing the media as he gets ready to head overseas for a critical g-20 summit and a face-to-face with vladimir putin. trinidad and toba tom brady suggests his wife didn't exaggerate when she told he had concussions. and a north carolina barrier island that suddenly emerged from the sea. >> we begin with a look at
today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> you're in charge of homeland security there. >> yes. >> that seems like a threat. >> it's certainly not. i think tho one would perceive that as a threat. >> president trump continues his attack on the media. >> i think that the president of the united states is take things way too far. >> these are not just tweets. these are official communications from the president of the united states. >> it's not just social media. it's the tone. >> it makes you think the whole system is a joke. >> budget battles have forced partial government shutdowns in maine and new jersey. state parks and beaches are now closed. >> i'm ready to work, but can't work if i don't have any money. >> in germany, police say several are dead after a fiery bus crash. >> that bus left completely charred. >> a sky west night suffered an engine fire. >> the suspect at the center of a manhunt following a case of deadly road rage in pennsylvania turned himself in to police.
>> this is the story of a savage and senseless murder. >> demonstrators took to the streets across the country, calling for the impeachment of president trump. >> i think he belongs in prison. >> officials in washington state are investigating what caused an amtrak train to derail. only minor injuries were reported. >> all that -- >> chris brigg was called up a second crash at the tour de france. >> that's a big crash. right up front. >> an adorable video shows all the emotions that goes through an amazing girl's head when she tries diet coke for the first time. >> -- and all that matters. >> where would you rather be than sitting here being interviewed? >> cards on table, i don't like being interviewed. i have talked about myself for 40 years and i'm just not that interesting. >> on "cbs this morning." >> president trump's revised travel ban took effect this past week but is hosting a legal challenges. >> banning grandchildren, grandparents, aunts and uncles
and others. >> whoa, whoa. grandparents respect close family? good luck telling them that. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm jeff glor with reena ninan and dana jacobson. charlie rose, norah o'donnell, and gayle king are off. budget crises in several states could have an impact on many americans' plans to enjoy the july 4th holiday. beaches in new jersey are shut down because of a budget impasse. but a picture shows governor chris christie an members of his family lounging on a beach yesterday that was closed to the public. he's facing strong criticism for his handling of the crisis. new jersey is part of a much bigger problem. nine out of 46 states missed saturday's deadline to approve new budgets, and maine is
starting a third day of a government shutdown. don dahler is at a park where an annual fireworks celebration had to be move away. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. located just across the river in manhattan, liberty state park is usually packed with tourists waiting to get on a ferry to ellis island or the statue of liberty. but today it is closed and will remain so until the governor sipes off on a new budget. new jersey governor chris christie and his family had the entire beach to themselves while staying at the state-owned governor's residence. it sits on a state beach that has been closed since friday. a reporter asked governor christie if he got any sun. >> no, i didn't, claude, but go ahead. i didn't get any sun today. there's no one on the beach. no lifeguards, no one to pick up garbage. there's no one providing any services at island beach state park. >> reporter: huge crowds can be
seen at south seaside park. >> that's where my family's sleeping, so that's where i'll sleep tonight. when i have a choice between sleeping with my family or sleeping alone, i generally like to sleep where my family is. >> reporter: across the state police turned away visitors like jennifer bait who came to the park for a bike ride. >> it's the holiday weekend. what about holiday weekend and birth days and kids who paid to represent to have a barbecue here? it's not fair. >> reporter: this day thee of the government shutdown. recreation areas are shuttered along with state offices including courthouses, travel centers, and the department of motor vehicles. the continued closures place up to 35,000 state workers on furlough. >> this government is not open because i can't constitutionally let it be open. i don't have any money. >> reporter: the budget impasse is centered on christie's proposal to overhaul the state's largest hels insurer, causing the stalemate on vincent brie yet toe. >> that is cement in sand for
me. >> reporter: if they sent me a budget today, the shutdown would be over. >> reporter: but even with closed signs going up across the state, the shutdown hasn't caught everyone by surprise. >> they're the government. they can do whatever they want. >> reporter: despite describing himself as mr. reasonable, governor christie insists the new budget contained that health overhaul or he's threatening to veto $350 million in democratic proposals. >> don, thank you. president trump is at his new jersey golf club ahead of this week's trip to an economic summit in germany. he's expected to meet informally with the russian president vladimir putin during those talks. he spoke on the phone last night with the president and japanese minister. the white house says they talked about the north korean nuclear threat. before that, mr. trump spent much of the weekend lashing out at the media including a tweeted video that outraged many of his critics. krip reid is at the white house where the president's advisers
are defending his message. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president's latest controversial tweet comes day after he proclaimed on twitter that my use of social media is not presidential. it's modern-day presidential, so welcome to the modern age. >> the fake media is trying to silence us, but we will not let them. >> reporter: president trump kept the focus on his favorite target over the weekend, the media. >> the fake media tried to stop us from going to the white house, but i'm president and they're not. >> reporter: sunday morning the president posted a video on twitter showing him bashing the cnn logo. originally from 2007 the video shows then citizen trump attacking a wrestling executive. it's unclear who made the new version. it was first posted on reddit five days ago by a user whose past postings have threatened violence against muslims. in response cnn called it a sad day when the president of the
united states encourages violence against reporters. he is involved in juvenile behavior, far below the dignity of his office. >> i think that no one would perceive that as a threat but i do think he's beaten up in a way on cable platforms that he has a right to respond. >> reporter: homeland security security adviser thomas bossert defended the president. >> i'm pretty proud of the president for developing a twitter and social media platform where he can talk directly to the american people. >> reporter: democrats and republicans criticized president trump late last week for his personal attacks on msnbc co-hosts joe scarbrough and mika brzezinski. >> this is maddening, maddeningly frustrating. >> reporter: delaware democrat tom carper says the tweets show a lack of leadership. >> they don't build themselves up by putting others down. >> reporter: the president wrapped up his feud against cnn after major mishaps last week including a story about mr. trump that was later retracted, causing three reporters to resign.
>> chip reid at the white house. chip, thank you. two republican senators are backing the president's push to repeal obamacare and replace it later. president trump suggested on friday that republicans can split the health care reform effort in two. nebraska senator ben sasse was the first to pitch the idea and utah senator mike lee a key conservative in the negotiations arked for repeal on "face the nation" yesterday. >> what we ought to do is get back to what i've been suggesting for the last six months xhs to push full repeal and embark on an iterative step by step process to decide what comes next. this is probably what we should be doing now if we can't save this effort. >> senate majority mitch mcconnell will stick with the bill and roll back obamacare and replace it. gerald seib is executive washington editor at "the wall street journal" and joins us from washington. good morning. >> good morning. >> the president said on repeal and replace would have to happen at the same time. now this idea has been revived, the replacement later on. what are the implications? >> well, look.
i think it's a potential way out of the mess right now in the sense that everybody in the republican caucus in the senate can certainly agree to repeal obamacare. the problem is repeal and replace implies the second step involves negotiating with democrats, making concessions to democrats. that probably involves spending money on health care than conservatives want. so the repeal part sounds very attractive. i wonder how many of those conservatives pushing it now will be that enamored of the idea when it comes to negotiating with democrats on the replace part. >> but, gerry, doesn't the repealing right away cause confusion? >> that's danger. you create more uncertainty in the insurance markets. the people pushing this idea say we'll make it a two-year phase-in for the repeal, that gives us plenty of time for the replace part. by the way, two years takes us past the 2018 midterm election. they're saying we can keep the
markets intact by making the repeal part a long phase-in and that gives everybody plenty of time for replace part. it kind of puts a gun at everybody's head saying essentially you've about got to figure out a way to replace this because it's coming to an end at a date certain. >> talking about concessions with democrats. there's also this idea of just with constituents and governors back in states where republican senators are now visiting with constituents and governors. how much of an impact will they have on what we see? >> well, ask the obama administration how that went in the summer of 2009 when obamacare was being debated. in august up to halls, opposition exploded. these things don't necessarily improve with time back home. you're having a lot of republican senators back home now trying to calculate whether the political thing to do here is to vote for something that's unpopular or to be criticized for doing nothing. that's really a bad choice. that's semplely where they are now. that's where this repeal and replace idea comes from. it's a way to come out of the jam. >> gerry, "usa today" analysis finds the president trump tweets more about fake news than actual
policy. what does this mean for the gop agenda? >> i think it's become more of a distraction. they know more about what he thinks about morning joe" than the health care bill being debated in the senate. i'm not sure why that's beneficial to the white house. you know, there were some good things that happened over the past couple of weeks for the administration. a veterans affairs reform bill that got passed through the house, some immigration legislation. victory in iraq where mosul was taken over by the iraqi government with american help, isis pushed out. people heard very little about any of those things because of the focus the president raises on social media. so it seems like a distraction on many mornings. >> but this seems more than just a washington thing. you wrote about civil disobedience, the discourse around the country. we're seeing today we're covering live over the weekend states from illinois to new jersey to maine that are shutting down. so what's the message for these state legislatures as well where republicans are pitted against democrats and can't seem to work together?
>> what you have is a breakdown in civil discourse and civil debate. when they're yelling at each other, they're trying to come together to figure out what to do with some of these problems. i think the tone is not just a tone problem, it's a substance problem in the sense not here in washington but as you say in state capitoling it's stopping people from having the argument and coming together at the end and figure t out the consensus or compromised solution. that's going on with the health care right now. it's going on with the budget in many states and political discourse in general in the u.s. i think that is increasingly clear and bothersome to people. but i think politicians have to step forward and do something about it and not just bemoan the fact. >> all right. gerry, thank you for joining us. >> sure. happy to be with you. frightening moments for passengers aboard a skywest jet. it caught fire after landing in denver. this video shows an engine on the plane in flames yesterday. the aircraft was operating as a united express flight. all 63 passengers and crew members were safely evacuated.
kris van cleave reports. investigators are still working to find out how the fire started. >> reporter: first responders worked quickly sunday afternoon spraying foam to douse the flames after an engine caught fire on this crj-700 regional jet. >> we're observing flames from here. >> reporter: it happened just after the plane land t at denver i remember airport around 2:15 after taking off from aspen, colorado, about a half hour earlier. >> all fires exting we shalled. on scene. certain search and rescue efforts inside the aircraft. >> looking at pictures, i saw some fuel dripping at the bottom of the engine that looks like it would be some sort of ruptured fuel line. >> flight 5869 was a united express flight operated by sky west airlines with 59 passengers and four crew members on board. they used stairs to evacuate. this aircraft is not equipped
with emergency slides. no one was hurt. in a statement, skywest said the plane experienced engine issues. the faa says the plane reported a tire on fire which then spread to the engine cowling. >> probably a piece of tire acted as a shrapnel getting thrown into the engine coulding, which is a peace of intake of the engine and the heat from the hot tire caused the fan blades perhaps to fail and the engine caught fire. >> reporter: the plane has been taken out of service while they work out the exact cause of the fire. for "cbs this morning," i'm kris van cleave. >> kris, thank you. several people were hurt when four amtrak cars derailed in washington state. the train was carrying 267 passengers when the accident happened yesterday along puget sound southwest of tacoma. they were evacuated and put on buses. the injured are expected to be okay. the train runs between
vancouver, canada, and oregon. amtrak is investigating. a man accused of killing a teenage girl in a road rage case in pennsylvania is in custody this morning. they arrested david desper yesterday. he's charged with killing 18-year-old bianca roberson. the recent high school graduate died after she was shot in the head on wednesday. demarco morgan has new details on how the i tack unfolded. good morning. >> reporter: the chester county district attorney says there is no indication this is a hate or race-related crime. he department have a previous record. he drove an unregistered vehicle and had inspection violations. bianca roberson's parent ts sat in silence on sunday as authorities announced the arrest of man that allegedly killed their daughter. >> bianca roberson, 18 years old, gunned down because somebody didn't want to give way. somebody didn't want her to merge into a lane of traffic. >> david desper turned himself in to police early sunday
morning. he was arrested and charged with first and third degree murder, possession of an instrument of crime, and reckless endangerment. tom hogan is the chester county district attorney. >> this appears to be a savage, senseless, and brutal act from one human being to another. >> reporter: according to police, they were attempting to merge into a single lane of a suburban philadelphia highway wednesday afternoon. as they drove side by side jockeying for position, desper pulled out a gun and fired at roberson, striking her in left side of the head. roberson was killed instantly, her car crashing into a tree along the highway. the high-speed escape was captured by surveillance cameras. >> the act of pulling a gun, aiming a gun, and being able to shoot somebody in the head from one moving vehicle to a calculated act. >> reporter: after a three-day
manhunt they recovered his pickup truck and in his home a .40 caliber handgun suspected of being used in the shooting. he had a permit to carry which he purchased in 2015. >> he shot my baby. he shot my baby. >> reporter: roberson was on her way back from shopping when the incident occurred. her parents said she was preparing for her first year at jacksonville university. >> she was a good girl, loved by many, never bothered anybody. she was just a sweet girl. >> reporter: a source close to desper's family told cbs news they are stated. his attorney declined to comment except to say he volunteered himself to police. he's being held in the chester county prison without pail. >> demarco, thank you. a massive house explosion in pennsylvania killed one utility worker and left two others injured. it happened yesterday in suburban lancaster. it's in the southeastern part of the state. federal officials are investigating the cause. workers are on the scene
responding to a reported gas leak at the time of the explosion. shiite images show the neighborhood before and after the blast. the workers evacuated a woman from the home less than ten minutes before the e ploegs. a man accused of kidnapping a missing exchange student is seen at an event honoring her. ahead, investigators say the suspect researched abduction techniques from our kpix studios in san francisco. good monday morning, everyone. we have the clouds backed up next to the coast and into the bay. otherwise, ample sunshine. 50s at the beaches. 60 in mountain view. 58 in clayton. outside number will be 90 in discovery bay. low 80s in santa rosa. winds variable, 10 to 20 miles per hour.
a little no man's land has become a big draw for vacationers in north carolina. >> mark strassmann, the lucky guy to get a tour. >> reporter: in an area known as the graveyard of the atlantic, storms have taken property. now it's created something. take a look. this is coming up on "cbs this morning." first kid
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. right now investigators are at the scene of a second deadly crash on i-80 this morning. the incident killed a motorcyclist near san pablo dam road. all westbound lanes in the area are now blocked. the previous incident was a fatal crash by el portal. the fare at the golden gate bridge is up to $7.75 for some drivers. traffic and weather in just a moment.
pablo dam road. a motorcycle and a big rig involved. right now only one lane of traffic is getting by on westbound 80. and you can see the sensors showing the backup stretches beyond richmond parkway at this point. give yourself plenty of extra time. it's a 50-minute drive because they'll have to scoot over to one lane or get off and use a detour. that's a check of the traffic. now over to roberta. it's gray at the coast and the bay. and we are clear skies from livermore back to san jose. good morning, everybody. temperature-wise we're in the 50s from 52 in santa rosa to 59 in oakland. later today, clouds back up to the coast. daly city, no sunshine there. 90 in discovery bay today. winds to 20 miles per hour.
the navy's newest ship slipped into lake michigan. look at that. >> incredible. >> that's amazing. >> i don't think that's slipping in. >> crashing in. crashing artfully, right. she's still under construction in northern wisconsin. it needs to undergo testing. once commissioned she'll be named the k"uss billings." welcome to "cbs this morning." china says the u.s. caused
destabilization. >> china has been building up military facilities on the island. it is claimed by china, taiwan, and vietnam. the u.s. defense department said it was meant to challenge the competing claims of all three nations. presence.stressing its military- it's on a training exercise sailing toward the south china sea. the "washington post" reports a deadline for qatar to respond to demands from a group of arab nation has been extended by 48 hours. saudi arabia, united arab emirates, and tell rain. they're pushing airports to install scanners to detect explosives. that's after a homeland security
man dade. they must install the mae clean within 24 2 1 days. they say if they violate it may face possible fines. a u.s. official declined to confirm the timeline. a surovy says policy choices for obamacare users are dwindling. more than 1,300 or one-third u.s. counties will have one surer offering health insurance. 40 will have number. they're dropping out because of the uncertainty of the affordable care act under the trump administration. a man who kidnapped a chinese student last week appeared last week to honor her. she was a researchers at the university of illinois where christensen got a master's degree in may.
tony dokoupil shows us the disturbing information that led to the arrest. >> it showed he visited a website focused abduction. according to a criminal come plank, zhang was on her way to meet a new landlord we he approached her. investigators do not believe she's still alive. surveillance video shows the moment he pulls over to thank you to yingyang zhang. a minute later she gets into his black saturn and they drive way. she was wearing a pink and gray flannel shirt carrying a backpack. she boarded a bus and texted her new building manager to say she was running late. at 1:52 she flagged down a bus and tried to flag another. nine minutes later she encountered christensen. a few minutes later he texted
her and got no response. the missing hubcap and cracked sunroof matched christensen's car. >> there was nothing unusual about him. he was a bit quiet but interacting well with the students. he was quite a good teacher. >> reporter: during a june 15th interview with the fbi, christensen admitted to giving her a ride. he believe he made a wrong turn because she became panicked. he claimed he let her out of the car. during a search they discovered he visited a forum called abduction 101. investigators began monitoring christensen's activities one day after he was interviewed. he explained how he kidnapped
zhang, took her back to his apartment and then she disappear sthood they kept their hopes up. the fbi presumed that she won't be alive. >> reporter: tina chu is acting as the family's translator. she said they won't leave until she's found. >> the whole purpose of the trip was to bring her home. i'm really hoping they can find their kid. >> she came to the u.s. this fall. she planned to join the school's doctoral program and get her phd. >> thank you very much. patriots quarterback tom brady answered questions for the first time about possible concussions in the past. s he wife gisele bundchen told charlie rose in may her husband suffered concussions. in an interview that aired yesterday he did not dismiss his
wife's statements. >> she was vocal about that most recently about that on cbs about the concussions. >> how much do you talk to her about those hits that you take? >> i mean she just -- she's there every day. we go to bed, you know, in the same bed every night, so i think she's -- she knows when i'm sore, she knows when i'm tired, she knows when i get hit. >> his response was vague, but patriots quarterback tom brady didn't appear to reject the concussion claims first brought up by gisele bundchen to charlie rose in may. >> he had a concussion this year. we don't talk about it but he does have concussions. i don't think it's a healthy thing for your body to go through. >> reporter: brady has never been officially sidelined by a concussi concussion, but bundchen's comments were taken seriously and investigated by the nfl's front office. >> we do not have any records that indicate that tom suffered any kind of concussion.
>> in today's nfl teams who fail to remove their players with suspected head trauma can loose dollars. >> watching me get hit all day, i'm sure is not fun. >> it's this gray area because you have players that don't report themselves and then they need people that are watching for those concussions. >> and when you've been playing for 15 or 20 years, it's hard to believe some he north carolina
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of their fourth of july weekend at. >> here it is. one mile long, a football field wide and growing. truth that whoever said no one was building any more beach front property is wrong. we set up by kayak. he's a county commissioner here and a live long resident of the outer banks. he's seen barrier islands pop up before, but not like this one he first noticed back in april. >> this is the mother of all sand bars all of a sudden right here where we're sitting. >> what makes it a mother of all sand bars? >> it's a mother. it's huge. it's big. >> reporter: it's one f the most dynamic oceans on earth nickn e
nicknamed the graveyard. two powerful currents collide here. the gulfstream from the caribbean flowing quickly north and the labrador current from the arctic pushing south. the currents collide, churning surf and sand. a cluster of shifting underwater sand bars off the coast of cape hatteras. satellite imagery from last march on. it's just kept growing. >> the two currents pushed all the sand together and here we are. >> yes, sir. nobody will ever be able to predict what's going to come out of ocean or what it will look like. >> reporter: over memorial day, this 11-year-old visited for the first time. he noticed shells everywhere and gave it a name that stuck. shelly island. >> i thought we gave it a little
family nickname. i can't believe it got this big. incredible. >> reporter: people kept coming to the island for the shells and the novelty. >> for me it's all new. i'm originally from the netherlands. >> in the netherlands, do you have islands popping up? >> no, we don't have that. >> reporter: but from the air we also spot poed ten chal trouble. sharks swimming near boaters and waders. shelly island is so new no federal or state agency regularly patrols here. so who owns this? >> right now nobody is really claiming ownership. it's sort of a no man's land. >> h could be yours or mine or somebody. >> absolutely. it belongs to the american people. it's a phenomenon. enjoy it. enjoy it while we have it. >> reporter: now, before you rush here to build your beach house, remember something.
nature gives and nature takes away. the next major hurricane could blast this island as big as this is right back into the ocean. >> the only thing missing besides the shoes were the beach chairs used. tremendous. >> all i needed was acy gar and it would have been tremendous. >>aid a tropical drink. >> i want to know about the surfing. the surfing is supposed to be really good. >> it's great. >> have you been in. >> it is. >> i did not know jeff glor was a surfer. >> i'm not. i tried. ahead, the link of teenagers and lack of sleep, the first study of its kind that leads to depression. a hammerhead shark. good morning from our kpix studios in san francisco. we do have clouds and a little
drizzle right now at the coast and into the bay. otherwise, it's clear in livermore at 56. it's also clear in san jose in the mid-50s. later today, sunshine away from the immediate seashore. 60s beaches, and mid-and high 60s bayside. 70s to low 80s peninsula. and 90 outside discovery bay. and slightly cooler for 4th of july. ♪ my, what big rims you have... >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. all the better to tease you with, my dear. that was good. where to? gee gees. get ready to spin your own tale... introducing an all-new crossover. toyota c-hr. toyota. let's go places.
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a hammerhead shark was captured off the beach. dozens gathered on the beach to watch. the shark began to thrash around. it got closer to the shore. the fishermen can be seen to try to grab it by its tail. who would do that. why, why. they say the shark was eventually released. >> generally speaking not dangerous to humans, but it's not something you want to be grabbing by the tail in an attempt to whip it around. >> still, it's a shark. people gathered around with no worries whatsoever. well, new jersey state parks are closed to the public right now but the governor can still go there.
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this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. it's four minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. red lanes could be added to 50 more streets. business owners have expressed concerns that drivers might be steering clear of mom and pop shops. tesla will deliver the first batch of model threes two weeks ahead of schedule. 400,000 have preordered. and we have the local traffic and weather coming up next.
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you can see the residual delays and the backup stretches beyond richmond parkway. it's a 44-minute ride from the car to the bay bridge toll plaza. no delays at the richmond, san rafael. be careful and give yourself a little extra time and space between you and the car in front of you. a few of the low clouds have worked inland. and this is the hazy view from mount vaca to mount diablo. you can see low level clouds there. 54 santa rosa and overcast. 61 in livermore. low 60s in san jose. and we'll have the sunshine back to pacifica. otherwise, half moon bay, stockton. 60s, 70s, and 80s. 90 in discovery bay. winds will be variable 10 to 20, maybe a degree difference
good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday july 3rd, 2017. welcome back to cbs this morning. let's head to another big overseas test for president trump. plus psychologist looks at the first ever study of how teenager cell phone use directly effects their sleep and mental health but first today's eye opener. >> liberty stake park is usually packed with tourists but today it's closed until the governor signs new budgets. >> the president proclaimed on twitter that my use of social media is not presidential. it's modern day presidential. >> it's become a distraction. people know more about what he thinks about morning joe than they know what he thinks about the health care bill being negotiated in the senate. i'm not sure why that's
beneficial to the white house. it seems like a distraction. >> the district attorney says there's no indication that this is a hate related crime. >> frightening moments for passengers aboard a sky west jet that caught fire after landing in denver. >> holy -- >> the navy's newest ships lifted to lake michigan with a big splash over the weekend. >> that's not slipping. >> that's crashing in. crashing artfully. >> that's number three. >> no way. >> number three. >> a fan in oakland caught foul balls yesterday on consecutive pitches and then a third when the game went into extra inning. >> i've never seen that live at a major league game. that guy better play the lottery tonight. >> state budget troubles are shaking up the july 4th holiday
for many americans. new jersey and maine shutdown nonessntial services to new jersey state parks and beaches will be closed again as ordered by governor chris christie on friday. >> he was photographed yesterday with his family at island beach state park. one of the closed beach where is the governor has a summer house. later christie returned to the state capital and had sharp word with reporters that said it looked as though he had gotten some sun. >> go ahead. i didn't get any sun today. >> my question is are there lifeguards at the -- >> no. no. there's no one. there are no lifeguards. there's no one to pick up the garbage. there's no one providing any services. next. next. excuse me, next. next. i'm done. we're talking about the closure of government and you're talking about your tmz stuff.
>> according to nj.com when he was told about the photos a spokesman said christie was wearing a hat and that kept him out of the sun. >> president trump is speaking to the leaders of germany france and italy today ahead of the g-20 summit. the president spent much of the weekend criticizing and taunting members of the media. he tweeted an edited video. the attack is bringing back criticism that his twitter use is distracting him from an upcoming overseas trip. a look at the white house with a look at the president's week to come. good morning. >> well, good morning. the president will leave on his second foreign trip this wednesday. last night he spoke with chinese president xi and japanese prime minister shinzo abe about the north korean nuclear threat. he will meet with both men this week at the g-20 summit in germany. after the call, president xi said there have been important
outcomes in u.s.-chinese relations since a meeting in april but he also said some ar ties between the two countries. and that followed sanctions on the bank. president trump reaffirmed the u.s. commitment to defend japan from a north korean action and threat. one of the most anticipated meetings within with russian president vladimir putin. last week national security adviser hr mechanmcmasters saidl discuss whatever the president wants to discuss can. that could include working together on issues such as the war in syria and combatting terrorism. one thing we don't know is whether they'll discuss russian interference in the 2016 election. >> thank you. well, president trump is having a hard time getting states to hand over voters personal
information. states were asked to release voters names, party affiliation, voting history, addresses and the last four digits of their social security numbers among other details. the request is part investigation into allegations of voter fraud during the 2016 election. at least ten states and washington d.c. are refusing to release any details. other starts will only partially comply. in a tweet the president asked what those states are trying to hide. state officials said they cannot legally give out the information. >> some senators are promoting president trump's suggestion that the senate can repeal obamacare and replace it later. mitch mcconnell wants to keep working on both goals at the same time for now but nebraska republican said it would be smarter to repeal first with a delay in the official start date. then the gop should work with all 10 sen tors on0 senators on
replacement plan. >> let's do this full time and cancel the state work period and do it in full public view and have hearings and get to work on something that works better than obamacare. we pledge that and the american people deserve that. >> democratic senator said yesterday that he someone of several democrats willing to meet republicans in the middle. >> diseases carried by ticks are on the rise. some scientists predict this summer could be the worst tick season in years. from may to july people will get more tick bites than any other tile. more than 30,000 cases of lime disease are reported nationwide each year but studies suggest the actual number is closer to 300,000. ticks could also carry other serious illnesses. our doctor is in los angeles and joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> so we mention ticks. we think lyme disease right away. what are we looking for this season? >> it's going to be a big one. ticks follow certain patterns and in this case, warm winter, two winters in a rowand also it's a record acorn harvest.
mice carry ticks so with mice happy and running around we're going to see more ticks this year and we have to be aware. >> david both of my in laws have been diagnosed recently with lyme disease this year. it's a scary thing and not a comfortable thing and difficult to figure out exactly what is wrong though right? >> no question. it's a tough one. you're bitten by a tick. sometimes there could be a rash and then headache and joint aches. the real problem is that most of t one fda approved lyme test doesn't turn positive in most cases to 4 to 6 weeks after ward so doctors are told if you think lyme disease treat for lyme disease. >> is there really a tick out there that creates a allergy to eating red meat. >> it's come up over the last
decade it first bites amos or another rodent and when it injects you that is seen by immune system and creates an allergy. so burgers and bacon hard this holiday season if bitten by this tick. >> can it be reversed or siis i permanent? >> in many cases it goes away on its on but it's something taken by surprise and we're slowly learning how to deal with it. >> kids running around the yard today, tomorrow, all summer here, what are we to do? is it bug spray? >> no question about it: ticks smell you or sense your heat and that's how they know where you are to grab on and bite you. wear long sleeve clothing. try to cut the grass short so that ticks can't hide there. it's going to be a big season. >> but what if you see it on
your skin. people have found them and aren't certain how to actually remove it. now put it at the base and slowly and consistently push upward and try to get it out. if the head is stuck it's like a splinter and you have to dig it out. but the key is take it out. when your kids come in from playing outside look them over. look for ticks and put your clothes in the drier for ten minutes and it will kill the ticks. the heat of the drier. >> lyme is the most famous but there's other diseases besides lyme as well that ticks carry. >> no question. more and more diseases and some can be fatal and some can have permanent neurologic deficits swoer seei. so we're seeing rocky mountain spotted fever. babesiosis and other ones. so ticks are a problem and this will be a year where ticks have an impact on us.
>> we're checking it not just once a day. but two or three times a day. >> as you mentioned parents. my mother got it as well. not just the kids you have to worry about. >> scary stuff. cell phone use can increase anxiety and depression in teenagers. lisa is in our toyota dream room. ahead her advice for parents to get teens to put down those phones. but
the first lady of >> first lady of the united states has the ability to help shape the image of her husband's administration. ahead the former chief of staff explains how a first lady's personal style can actually have a big role. you're watching cbs this morning. s morning." lady's personal style can help shape her husband's role. you're watching "cbs this morning." enamel is the white,
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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. summer could be a good time to encourage teenagers to put down their phones and to enjoy some outdoor time. 50% of the teens report they feel addicted to their phones. a new study shows nighttime use
of cell phones can increase anxiety and depression and can decrease self-esteem. researchers note that rates of anxiety and depression has risen 70% over the past couple of decades. psychologist and cbs contributor lisa moore is here. >> what's important about the study is it shows us a pathway. this shows us that it leads to destructive sleep which leads to depression. emotional fragility and sometimes acting out. >> does it matter if they're using social media or texting? >> we know teenagers can do some things that are upsetting to them. but what's important with the study, even if they're having a great time, if the phone is getting in way of the sleep they
need, it still causes harm. >> it's a constant battle for many parents, right, as you know. the advice is what to do. >> this vl hard. i will not say there is simple solutions. the first thing to do is get out in front of it. put a power strip in your bedroom. have all of the devices charge in the parents' bedroom. may make that a family habit. the other thing is we have to model good habits. we have to be good about our own phones and technology and then our own sleep and say to teenagers, look, if i'm protecting my sleet and not protecting yoursings it would be like i got in my car and put on my seatbelt but didn't have you put on your seatbelt. >> this is a problem for all of us. >> it's a problem for all of us. again, that's a place where we can say, look, i empathize.
i know how hard it is to put down the phone. we're not creating these ruling for you. we're creating it for everybody. >> it's troubling especially for girls. why is that? >> teenage girls get less sleep than teenage boys. this is long before technology. we think it's because pubertiy hits them early. sleep is already fragile for teenage girls. we want to make sure technology doesn't interview with any teenagers' sleep but we danlt to keep an eye on teenage girls because it affects sleep and depression. >> look at that average. nine hours. we think we're setting a good example and we turn around and we're looking at our screens too, right? >> it's one of those things where everybody needs electronic curfews and we should say they're universal rules. >> as you said before it doesn't matter what they're doing, but
shouldn't we be limiting how much time teenagers are spending on social media? >> yeah. i think what we should think about is we don't want technology to get this the way. that sleep which they need nine hour as night which in the summer is the best time to get that. >> they need to be working and learning and growing and be physically active. they aren't doing those things because they're on social media, the're on social media too much. >> maybe we should all stay off social media. >> bring back the dream machine. >> nine hours of sleep sounds so impossible and amazing. >> i know. lisa damour, thank you very much. >> you bet. to find a tennis star's lasting legacy, you may want to look at your footwear. >> it all started on a
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a golfer is being persuaded on the fairway -- excuse me -- pursued. the man took cover behind a tree before running for safety with the moose in hot pursuit. no one was hurt. he perrin apparently wandered o >> you would think he could run faster. >> he's young, not used to those legs. >> i think people get close to those animals. >> who is the person recording the video. >> hey, come this way, come this way. >> something. anyway. >> all right. we are moving on. the role of our president -- the role of our presidents' wives have changed overt ed over the . a former staffer of laura bush.
she's in the toyota this is a kpix 5 morning update. good morning. it's 8: 256789 i'm michelle griego. the city of san jose distributing lawn signs to remind people that fireworks are illegal there. people can also report illegal fireworks anonymously. in morgan hill, anyone caught in possession of discharging fireworks faces triple the normal fine. the base fine will be $300 instead of $100. traffic and weather in just a moment.
you're heading out the door and you're heading through oakland. here's 880 moving well in both directions. no delays through 238 to the maze. out of hayward, that's the westbound direction heading to foster city, a 13-minute ride. and 101 at 380 north of sfo, traffic is doing fine in both directions. if you're heading out of town, you shouldn't have trouble getting to the airport. but a foggy ride. look out for that if you're making your way through the north bay heading across the golden gate bridge. no delays or accidents, but give yourself a little extra space and refrain from using the high beams. bay bridge toll plaza, looking empty. we didn't see the metering lights at all. that's a check of the traffic. let's check with roberta on the forecast. i was just thinking about something. the oakland a's are playing
host to the chicago white sox. an early start at 6:05 and fireworks after the game. and temperatures in the low 60s. starting with gray skies. we do have a little bit of drizzle associated with the deep marine layer pushing on shore. 50s and 60s. and we do have the clearer skies in livermore at 61. and in san jose at the low 60s. clouds retreat and maybe sunshine in pacifica and socked in at half moon bay. and pretty much in the 80s and a few low 90s in the inland areas. 90degrees in discovery bay. and winds pick up, variable, 10 to 20 miles per hour. similar conditions for your 4th of july. all the way through sunday. for your 4th of july, we call for the overcast skies at the beach and the bay. and clear skies inland at the
alameda county fairgrounds for their fireworks. 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.
welcome back to "cbs this morning" on the third of july or i guess fourth of july eve day. it's a new holiday out there. coming up, the first lady from the white house. anita mcbride is in our toyota green room. she served in the white house as first lady's chief of staff for laura bush and was also white house personnel and she has an interesting documentary coming up. >> i'm surrounded by fashionable and stylish women today. >> you're a lucky guy. right now time to look at this morning's headlines from around the globe. billy mcfarland was arrested
friday in new york. he's accused of scheming to defraud investors in his country. he was charged with one count of wire fraud that carries up to 20 years in prison. the fyre festival was billed as a huge festival but it collapsed. the times of london reports the sunken treasures lost with "titanic" could be returned to britain. most are stored in warehouses in the united states. one of the men who helped find the wreck is talking with movie director james cameron and british groups to bring the uk items to a museum. steph curry will get the richest contract. he's agreed to a five-year deal reportedly worth $201 million. he led warriors in two champions in the last two years. >> $40 million and they gave it to him in a second, right?
>> completely. pope francis replaced the vatican's conservative doctrine chief. he ousted gary hart mueller on saturday. he clashed with the pope to liberalize particularly on the issues of divorce. they're taking down what are called zion curtains. these were barriers that were meant to keep minors from seeing liquor poured. the new law took effect saturday. and the guardian reports men are affected by the biological clock as well. the chance os having a baby decreases as you get older. women under 30 with a 30 to 35-year-old male partner had 573% chance of fertilization but it decreases after the man is 40
years old. melania trump has met with other. "first ladies revealed" shows the lives of the first ladies. it examines their positions. >> at times of war, the first lady's role changes. first late laura bush was to realize this. lady byrd johnson vietnam. barbara bush, the gulf war of 1991. each of these and more have risen to the challenge. >> these kinds of events are what test your resolve and certainly someone like laura bush drew from her inner reserves of strength. >> anita mcbride, a featured expert in "first ladies revealed" served as chief of staff for first lady bush and
also worked as a personal assistant for george w. bush and atz white house personnel. anita joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> this is such a great series. they talk about how a first lady's personal style can make an imprint. how? >> there's a lot of power to style. you have an example with someone like jackie kennedy who really still in our history is so iconic and the fact that she really understood the power of images. and as a young first lady, again, prior to her being first lady, the average was 49 years old. here she was 31 years old. and the impact of a youthful side of our country was really important. >> and with young kids in the white house. they also talked about how she initially had clothes made overseas and had to have them remade in the u.s. >> it wasn't a chanel suit.
it was a knock-off that a part of the world where she was very comfortable. first ladies have to be themselves and she had been schooled in france. she loved the french language. she loved the influence of that style and how that could apply to our american way of life. >> you were in the white house on 9/11 with laura bush. tell me about that moment. you think of laura bush as so quiet and reserved. what was it like working with her and what was it like that day. >> at the time of 9/11 i was working for president bush and mrs. bush, i knew, she had gone up to the hill for the first time to do a briefing to the educational work force committee on a topic that she was very comfortable with. this was nine months into the administration. she was just fining her voice. she had just held the national book festival. they just had their first state dinner and she was really comfortable now in her role and then this happens.
evacuating the white house, you never think that owes going to happen. you think of it as a safe place and you realize you're under attack. >> you look at her role after 9/11 versus the president's. >> in the series that's one of things i said. these are the unexpected things that can happen. row can have so many issues you want to work on, but things that happen outside of your control and how do you respond to them. that's what the country looks for in your character and in this case with laura bush, she did draw from her deep inner reserves of strength and that quiet strength that you had mentioned that really helped a combination of total shock and belief. >> melania trump works on cyber bullying. do you feel that's the right
topic for her? >> i would say that lisa's one of the experts that the first lady can draw from because that is one of the things of being in the white house you can call on all the best experts to help inform you and really to roll out an initiative that's going o have an impact. >> one might imagine the first lady and president having interesting discussions about social meade yachlt you mentioned jackie kennedy before and taking some of the elite criticism. nancy reagan did as well, right? >> sure. >> how do first ladies handle that? >> it's hard. you know, how mrs. reagan handled it, she came wanting to in our history uplifting american spirits. we were going through a recession. our hostages had been held and this was her way of bringing an elegance and feeling of pride back to the white house. and the thing is, of course, you know, the rollout of her clothes and the china. >> very expensive.
>> how did she respond to it? a year later she made fun of it in a self-deprecating way, made fun of herself, by dressing in hand-me-down clothes and singing at a major white tie event. >> if you're advising the first lady now for her to get comfortable in that role, six months in, what are you telling her? >> one first thing you want to say is be yourself. what we saw on the world stage which was the longest period of time we actually saw mrs. trump in public many those nine day on her foreign visit, this is where my sense of it was. you know, being a global citizen, being born in a foreign country, being an american for only ten years, speaking several languages shows an amazing level. she did a great job in representing the country. >> we sometimes forget how influential first ladies can be.
>> they really are. they're patriots. >> you'll never have them speak out against their husbands in public. what they say privately is different but that's the one thread that combines all of them togethe together. >> anita mcbride, thank you. >> thanks for having me. >> it airs on showtime, a division of cbs. tennis legend stan smith that own at least 60 pair of shoes that bear his name.
the royal family is being honored today. kate mingled on her way to the box. >> no serena, though, this year. >> she's busy. >> she's a little bit busy. this morning we look back on a man who won the tournament in 1972. stan smith earned seven grand slam titles over his career, but most people today know him for his success in fashion. meg oliver shows his appeal after he retired from the court with great sneaks on. >> you'd come up with pages of the classic white and green
adeda sneaker before a photo with his name on the sneaker. he's remained the lead tennis pro since 1971. >> all righty. here we go. >> okay. i'd ready. once the number one tennis player in the world, stan smith at 70 is in full swing. after smith won the u.s. open in 1971, adidas took notice. >> bouncing into our hearts. >> and offered to make his name and lightness the sole of the shoe. >> adidas had created the first leather tennis shoe. >> that was high-tech. >> i said, leather shoes, that's really amazing. >> what's it like to have your face on your shoe. >> well sometimes i would look down to return serve and i'd look down and say, well, that's my face on there.
>> reporter: in 1972 he won wimbledon wearing his own stan smiths, but there's no way he could have predicted the cult-like staple the shoe has become. >> are you into fashion? >> i am now. say that to my friends, i'm a fashion icon, but they laugh and i loof. >> reporter: stan smith had been a hit on the runway and in music. >> the first time i heard i was in a rap song, my daughter was about 13 at the time. she said, dad, you're famous. jay z has you in a rap song. ol', really. who's jay z. >> he owns at least 60 pairs. >> these are the new ones you just bought. >> actually didn't buy them. >> at the adidas flag ship store in new york, you can see how the brand hasbro broken its traditional tennis white boundaries. here you can have them in
metallic, knit, and floral patterns. smith's youngest grandchild 8-month-old child tatum still prefers the classic. it's a taste of success that nearly soured just a few years ago. >> what was your reaction when they said they were going to take it off the market for a couple of years. were you happy? >> i was not happy. >> citing a saturated market adidas pulled stan smiths from the shelves. >> it sort of lost its momentum. they said, look, we're going to relaunch it. we're really committed to it. >> adidas brought the adidas back with a younger demographic in mind. >> 15 to 24-year-olds. i said those are the last people who know who i am. i thought it was a little bit stupid. little did i know that their plans were citee yative. >> since its launch, adidas has sold more than 50 million stan
smiths, making it one of the best snelling sneakers of all time. >> do you think a lot of people wear your shoe and they have no idea who you are? >> i would say most people who wear my shoe had no idea who i was. >> he's not the case along new york avenue where we spotted stan smith fans from china. >> how are you doing? >> fine. >> germany. and miami. >> do you know who stan smith is? >> yes. he's a ten is player. >> he's right here. >> oh, my gosh. >> teenagers still know he's more than a name on the sneaker. though he retired from playing professionally three decades ago, stan smith has plenty of game left. >> how long do you think you'll continue to play? >> well, only until 96. i figure after 96 i can't play more than that. >> we'll see if his sneakers can hold up as long.
his mom played tennis until she was 90 years old. >> i love that you got a tennis lesson. >> i was so nervous. i just wanted to be able to hit the ball back and forth a few times as i'm trying to interview him. he stands at 6'4". he's like boink, boirng, boink. i'm all over the court. >> he seemed so humble. >> he really put me at ease because i was so nervous. >> we're going to call you meggy with a good backhand. >> meg, thank you very much. michelle miller takes us to a home that sits on the border of the u.s. and canada. >> reporter: this home sits on the line. this is the line. the line that sits on united states and canada sits right through it. that story tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> you can hear more of "cbs
this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. a fremont man is behind bars after a three hour standoff. police say he stormed a home on cleveland place near farwell drive where he stabbed a neighbor in the hand. the suspect surrendered. the concord city council approved home delivery of medical marijuana. those who use pot for pain management don't have to leave concord to get it. more money to cross the golden gate bridge. the toll is $7.75 for some drivers, up 25 cents. weather and traffic in just a moment.
good morning. time is 8:57. quiet on the roadways. lots of people off today in observation of the independence day holiday. a smooth ride through the south bay. all in the green. no delays along 101. a smooth ride on 237. 85 checking in problem free. 101 at 380 north of sfo, traffic is nice and light and moving just fine in both directions. if you're heading to san francisco, no delays as you
head off the bay bridge to the skyway and the bay bridge toll plaza, no backups, no metering lights. and all in the green. that's a check of the traffic. this is our live weather camera atop the transamerica pyramid. we're looking due east. low clouds and areas of fog producing drizzle on the coast and into the bay this morning. otherwise, right now, temperatures in the 50s and 60s. and where you see the 60s is where we have the clear skies around the livermore area, the tri-valley. and in san jose. later today, the clouds are back up to the coast. pacifica, 62. i wouldn't bank on sunshine in half moon bay. mid- and upper 70s across the bay. and 80s in the inland areas. i'm going with an outside number of 90 in discovery bay. we have the variable winds up to 20 miles per hour. the forecast in the evening hours, the clouds move back in.
wayne: hey, boo boo! - mama got some money! - oh! (giggling) jonathan: it's a trip to miami! tiffany: come on, guys! wayne: you won a car! jonathan: ho ho! wayne: whoo! - let's get that big deal, baby, whoo hoo! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, welcome to "let's make a deal." thanks for tuning in. i'm wayne brady. let's go, three people, let's make a deal. let's see, three people, birthday girl, come on. it's your birthday. right over here, kevin, the pickle and angie, angel, come on over here. kevin, right there. everybody else, sit down. welcome to the show. happy birthday, what is your name? - char. wayne: char, everybody say happy birthday to char! (audience shouting "happy birthday")