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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 14, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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- topic two captioning funded by cbs good morning to our viewers in the west. it's frill july 14th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump wraps up his paris trip at a bastille day parade after spending part of the visit defending his son. congress may call donald trump jr. to testify about the russian controversy within days. the newest republican plan to replace obamacare still does not have the votes needed to pass the senate. frank luntz gathered lawmakers from both parties to talk about health care and why they're not making progress on big issues. police now have a confession in the deaths of four missing men in pennsylvania. and a tourist destination warns thrill seekers to stay away from the beach at the end of a runway after a lethal jet
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engine blast sends a visitor flying. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> i have a son who's a great young man. took a meeting with a lawyer from russia. and i think it's a meeting that most people in politics probably would have taken. >> the president defends his son's meeting with a russian lawyer. >> frankly, i can't believe what he's saying. i don't know anybody, democrat or republican, that would take that kind of meeting with not only a foreign government but a foreign adversary. >> who's a friend that i had respected and they said would you please sit down to discuss information for the campaign, i'd think about it. israel says two officeers were killed by palestinian plnt gunman. >> security officers killed the attackers in a gunfight. >> pretty crazy. it's an aquarium out here. >> more flood-producing thunderstorms are on tap in the mississippi valley all the way to new york. >> i've never seen water this high. >> a second person has been
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arrested in connecti h the murders of four young men near philadelphia. >> the person of interest now confessing to their murder. >> i'm sorry. >> why did you do it? on an oregon highway a truck hauling slime eels overturned. >> that looks like a horror movie right there. a large fire broke out in a military zone in turkey and spread to an ammunition depot. all that -- >> venus williams continues to dominate at wimbledon. >> she's now one win away from her sixth title. >> it's good! the wait is finally over for queen bey fans. beyonce posted the first pictures of her new twins. that's beautiful. >> and all that matters. >> the president's remarks to brigitte macron, complimenting her looks, her appearance. >> what's going on! on "cbs this morning." >> called a brother with a different mother. >> two former presidents met to
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talk about leadership. >> the best thing that can politics is to be consistently underestimated. >> i was pretty good at that. >> the eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are off. jeff glor is here along with beeiana gol driga of yahoo news. happy friday. >> happy friday 37. president trump is headed home from paris with the russia investigation still hanging over his administration and his family. the president and first lady watched a military parade this morning celebrating bastille day, the french national holiday. >> it was the last event of a two-day visit with french presidential emmanuel macron. while in paris mr. trump responded to questions about his oldest son's attempt to create damaging campaign information about hillary clinton from russian sources. mark phillips is along the parade route on the champs
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elysees. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, donald trump may enjoy a parade as much as anyone else, but behind the marching bands here was the drumbeat of the alleged russian collusion scandal that continues to dog this presidency. it's a great show of french and also this year of american power. ♪ a grand parade celebrating two great historic events mate seem like a good place to forget about those niggling concerns back home. but those concerns paraded along the champs elysees with french and american troops here to commemorate the french revolution and the entry of the u.s. into world war i 100 years ago. the meeting during the election campaign between the president's son donald jr. and a russian lawyer promising dirt on hillary clinton has hung over this visit like a cloud of bad news. >> as far as my son is concerned, my son is a wonderful young man. >> reporter: the president had to spend a large part of his time here defending his son. the meeting produced no useful
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dirt, he said, and was just part of the nasty business of politics. >> it's called opposition research or even research into your opponent. i have only been in politics for two years. but i've had many people call up, oh, gee, we have information on this factor or this person or frankly hillary. >> reporter: the russian scandal is just one of the president's problems here. he was also given a history lesson. the u.s. entry into world war i began a century of involvement in european affairs that many fear donald trump is trying to reduce p just as he is ending the american involvement in the paris accords to try to limit the effects of climate change. on that, perhaps to offer some encouragement to his host, french president emmanuel macron, he dangled the slim prospect he might change his mind. >> yeah, i mean, something could happen with respect to the paris accord. we'll see what happens. >> reporter: this was supposed
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to be a quick and easy little trip to commemorate history. instead it turned into an intense political drama very much in the troubles of today. >> nothing seems to be easy for this white house lately. mark phillips in paris. thank you. the president's son-in-law jared kushner is drawing new attention for his campaign meetings with foreign officials. cbs news has confirmed a report that kushner updated the foreign contacts list of his security clearance form three times. he added more than 100 names after mentioning zero contacts on his original form. the top democrat on the senate intelligence committee is asking kushner and donald trump jr. for documents on last year's meeting with a lawyer who's said to have had ties with the kremlin. senator mark warner said he expects trump jr. and kushner to testify to congress. the president's lawyers reportedly learned of that meeting more than three weeks ago. mr. trump says he first heard of it just a few days ago. the president told reporters on
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his flight to paris that health care is more difficult than peace in the middle east. this morning he focused on gop lawmakers tweeting "after all these years of suffering through obamacare republican senators must come through as they have promised." nancy cordes is on capitol hill with reaction to the newest republican plan to replace obamacare. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. gop leaders did not get the reception they were hoping for. one senate republican holdout said he's not sure whether the new bill is any bettern original, while other holdouts said they want to wait to see what the congressional budget office thinks of the bill next week before they make up their minds. and if they don't come around, it's unclear whether there's a plan c. >> we urge every member of the united states senate to roll their sleeves up and get this bill to the president's desk and get it there soon. >> reporter: the white house announced its support for the party's new health care bill even as some gop senators held back. >> how do you feel about the bill, senator?
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>> reporter: maine senator susan collins said she will vote no. so did kentucky's rand paul. >> do you think the new version is better than the old version? >> no, i think it's worse. i mean, the old version repealed most of the obamacare taxes. this repeals about half the obamacare taxes. >> reporter: the bill uses that tax revenue to pay for opioid addiction treatments, and it puts an additional 70 billion into a fund to stabilize premiums on the individual market. but it does not roll back the deep medicaid cuts in the first version, a key sticking point for at least half a dozen moderates. >> we haven't come to a decision at this point. >> reporter: the only holdout who has gone from no to yes so far is texas conservative ted cruz. the new bill includes his proposal to let insurers offer cheaper plans with fewer benefits. >> i think we've made very significant progress, expanding choices, expanding options, expanding competition and reducing premiums. >> reporter: but his backing won't be enough to keep the bill
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alive. and that has even supporters of the bill like lindsey graham casting about for alternatives. >> everybody's looking for an idea that is more republican and does not run into the concept you're taking money from poor people to give it to rich people. >> reporter: some moderates are mystified by the fact that senate majority leader mitch mcconnell did not address their chief concern, medicaid, in this new version. and that has led some to speculate, jeff, that perhaps he has always known that getting to 50 votes was a long shot and he'd rather fail if that's what's going to happen with a more conservative bill than a more moderate one. >> nancy cordes, thank you very much. a lawyer for a person of interest in the case of four men missing in pennsylvania says his client confessed to killing them. 20-year-old cosmo dinardo said "i'm sorry" yesterday as he left the courthouse. searchers recovered dean finocchiaro's body wednesday from a common grave. jimi patrick, tom meo, and mark sturgis have not yet been identified. demarco morgan is at the bucks
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county courthouse in doylestown, pennsylvania. demarco, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. just one day after authorities uncovered a 12 1/2-foot-deep common grave on the dinardo family property cosmo dinardo confessed to the killing. but there are still a number of unanswered questions this morning. how did he kill the victims? why did he kill the victims? and did he act alone? >> anything to say to the family? >> i'm sorry. >> reporter: that apology was all cosmo dinardo said to reporters as he was led away in handcuffs. paul lang, one of dinardo's defense attorneys, says his client was much more forthcoming with prosecutors. >> he confessed to his participation or commission in the murders of the four young men. in exchange for that confession, mr. dinardo was promised by the district attorney that he will spare his life by not invoking the death penalty. >> reporter: an anonymous source with firsthand knowledge of the confession told the associated press dinardo sold marijuana to the victim but he felt cheated or threatened during the
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transactions. the source said the men were killed separately and a co-conspirator was involved in three of the killings. >> did he act alone? >> i can't answer that. >> reporter: text messages obtained by "cbs this morning" show dinardo had been part of a group chat set up by friends of the missing men when asked if he was worried about his buddy dean fin charro dinardo called him a pill-popping junkie who probably just jumped parole. those messages as well as these snapchat photos of dinardo posing with a revolver were first reported by bucks county district attorney matthew weintraub. >> i know more than i'm sharing on the relationships. and i have to keep it that way. >> reporter: on facebook finocchiaro's aunt tina wrote "i am completely crushed heartbroken and numb." daniel valbuena worked with finocchiaro. >> i'm going to miss him. i feel bad. i just want to be strong for him because he was a strong kid, you know. >> reporter: cbs news has learned from a source it was a
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signal from a cell phone that originally led them to the dinardo family farm there. and of course they are still working to identify the remains in the grave at this hour. bianna? >> a tragedy for that community. demarco, thank you. a storm system that brought major flooding to the midwest will impact tens of millions of people on the east coast this morning. it already dumped several inches of rain from missouri to ohio. in wisconsin the fox river crested yesterday at a record level. rivers are still rising in illinois and ohio. david begnaud is in finley, ohio where the blanchard river is already above major flood stage. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. from flag city, usa. that's what finley, ohio calls itself. i'm standing in the blanchard river because it's overtopped its banks and as far as you can see it's probably spread 300 yards. the river went from below flood stage to above major flood stage in four hours. this is main street, and look at all the water. but as fast as the water rose,
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weather experts say it could be gone by saturday night. a new wave of thunderstorms tore through the midwest overnight. the torrential rain was relentless in areas already covered in water. a view from above central ohio shows the widespread damage there. a carnival, a high school football field, and several homes were immersed under inches of water. >> it just wouldn't stop. you know, you just keep saying oh, please, just stop, stop. >> reporter: one person had to be rescued after rushing water swept their vehicle away. in nearby hebron the heavy rain forced dozen of people to evacuate this mobile home park. first responders used boats to get them out. >> it's flooded before. but nothing this severe. this is totally incredible. >> reporter: and in fenley several city streets are closed because of high water. some cars were left stranded. to the northwest in wisconsin the fox river reached record
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levels, cresting at more than 17 feet. that is two feet above the highest level recorded. house speaker paul ryan returned to his home state to tour the areas devastated by the storm. >> this happened so fast, it really, really happened so fast that so many people were caught off guard. so it's a real blessing that we did not have the kind of loss of life or injury that could have happened. >> the second time we've done this in almost seven years. >> reporter: for some people in lincolnshire just north of chicago paddling was about the only way home. >> we're going to pray that this is it, this is high as it goes. nobody else needs more water. it's done enough damage. >> reporter: back here in findlay, ohio i noticed a window was open on the second story of a building here in downtown that was surrounded in water, and i yelled for the person to see if they were okay. and the guy said, "yeah, i'm fine." his name was robert. he said, "i'm headed to work." and sure enough, a few minutes later the door opened and here came robert with his bike over his shoulder. norah, he said, "i work in the plastics business." and he said, "nobody pays my
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bills. come hell or high water," he said, "i'm on my way to work." >> there you go. that's right. people have got to get to work. david begnaud, as always, thank you so much. a civil rights assistant education secretary is apologizing for comments she made about campus sexual assault. candice jackson told "the new york times" that 90% of campus sexual assault allegations fall into the category of "we were both drunk." in her apology she called those remarks flippant. education secretary betsy devos met yesterday with victims of sexual assault and students who were wrongly accused. the trump administration may roll back obama-era guidelines on campus sexual assault. jan crawford is at the education department. jan, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. so the obama administration issued these guidelines back in 2011, but in the years since critics say they have swept up innocent students who are wrongly accused. and yesterday as devos rethinks all of this, she met with people on both sides of this heated
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debate. >> this is an issue we're not getting right in its entirety. >> reporter: education secretary betsy devos put it simply. for universities investigating college sexual assault something has to change. >> we need to get this right for students. we need to get this right for families. we need to get this right for institutions. >> reporter: critics say the guidelines, however well intentioned, have gone awry, creating a new class of victims, students who are wrongly accused. >> when i finally found out that i was being expelled, it was like something hit me in the gut. you know, i didn't expect it because it wasn't the truth. >> reporter: former student jonathan andrews says he was falsely accused of sexual assault in 2015. he met thursday with secretary devos, hoping she rolls back the obama-era guidelines that changed how colleges handle sexual assault cases. >> the pendulum has swung so far to one side that it's guilty until proven innocent in many cases. >> reporter: the 2011 guidelines lowered the standard of proof for sexual assault and all but
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denied cross-examination of witnesses. supporters say the guidelines are necessary to protect and empower sexual assault victims. >> my rapist lived in my dorm. i had to see him every day. >> reporter: alissa peterson is one of those victims. yesterday her organization protested outside the department of education to persuade devos to keep the guidelines in place. >> it outlines our rights in plain language to accommodations, to counseling. those have enormous consequences for survivors. >> reporter: but veteran civil liberties attorneys like nadine strasen, former head of the aclu, says there's a better way to protect the victims and the rights of the accused. >> we have to avoid miscarriages of justice in either direction. we should get colleges out of this business and do it through the criminal justice system. >> reporter: and one other statistic looming over all of this, more than half of these cases involve alcohol. jeff? >> jan crawford, thank you very
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much. former presidents bill clinton and george w. bush joined forces to inspire a new generation of leaders. they spoke about their friendship last night at a forum in dallas for presidential leadership scholars. >> now, why do i have a friendship with him? because he's called a brother with a different mother. he hangs out in our -- >> when i was president, i would call bill. and you know, he was very helpful. and i knew i could count on him for good advice. and he was gracious in receiving my calls. >> when i left office, i told him. i said, if i can ever help you, i will do it. if i can't in good conscience, i won't. but i'll never embarrass you in public. >> what do you think it takes for somebody who says i want to be president, i want to be like you, i want to be like you? >> humility. i think it's really important to know what you don't know and listen to people who do know what you don't know. >> i also think you have to begin with the end in mind. that is, you have to say yeah, you've got to win the election.
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but why in the heck are you running? if you want to be president, realize it's about the people, not about you. and when it's over, and that's what a lot of these people who are real arrogant in office, they forget. time passes. you want to be able to say people are better off when i quit, kids had a better future, things were coming together. you don't want to say god, look at all the people i beat. >> they said their friendship was possible because of a mutual respect of presidential power. the great nancy gibbs michael duffy book "the presidents club." that common thread. >> they did not mention president trump at all but they talked about the values that all presidents should espouse while in the oval office. >> it seems now more than ever that bipartisanship is really needed. >> nice to see -- >> hard ton read into some of it, though. >> that's true. all right. ahead, frank luntz's discussion with a bipartisan group of lawmakers about health care and
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name of the pilot killed after this small plane crashed in sonoma county. he good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. authorities have now confirmed the name of the pilot killed after the small plane crashed in sonoma county. he has been identified as william s. goldman an assistant professor at usf. his two young children were taken to the hospital. the san francisco planning commission has cleared the path for a pot shop to open in the outer sunset. hundreds of people showed up ahead of a meeting last night to protest oppose medical marijuana dispensary. it could be appealed to the board of supervisors. raffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. time now 7:27. and we are tracking an injury accident and this is along patterson pass road. it is just east of crossroad. this is atop both directions
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blocked. everyone is getting out of their vehicles. so this looks like a bad accident. do expect delays. avoid the area if at all possible. right now 580 getting sluggish as well as you make your way out of livermore heading towards the dublin-pleasanton interchange. just under 30 minutes. bay bridge toll plaza still in the yellow 16 minutes from the maze to san francisco. today ache look at the low clouds and fog. this is why we have one hour 4- minute delays on some arriving flights at sfo. good morning, everybody. clouds at the coast and into the bay. sunshine in our inland areas. temperature-wise, 52 santa rosa, 62 in san jose with the clear skies. later today, mid-60s beaches, 60s, 70s across the bay. we'll have clearing back to the coast. no sunshine in daly city or colma. otherwise, we'll have the sun at rockaway beach. how about the 90s inland? hundreds over the weekend.
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tru trump told reporters last night that he wants the wall. you know what wall mexico's going to pay for? very nice of them to do. he wants the wall to be see-through. [ laughter ] for real. >> because drug dealers are throwing bags of drugs over the wall and if you don't have a transparent wall bags of drugs coud hit americans on the head on the american side of the wall. so that -- another comment that the president made there. [ laughter ] >> so now he wants the wall, which let's remind ourselves. he said he wanted it to be solar panels. he wants that wall to also be see-through so that you can see the drugs coming over the wall and be like ha, missed me. [ laughter ] are there families in america just taking an afternoon stroll along the border wall in the middle of the desert, drugs flying overhead? watch out, honey, here comes
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another bag. [ laughter ] >> they're having a field day with those comments. welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie and gale are off. jeff glor and bianna golodryga of yahoo! news are with us. good to have you guys on this friday. the president is apparently scaling back his plans for that southern border wall. he told reporters yesterday the barrier only needs to cover 700 to 900 miles of the 2,000-mile border with mexico. >> currently about 650 miles are blocked. mr. trump says natural barriers like mountains and rivers can do the rest. >> meantime, here's a look at some of the morning's other headlines from around the globe. the honolulu "star advertiser" reports a federal judge ruled in favor of hawaii in its challenge to president trump's travel ban. the judge expanded the list of family relationships needed to be granted an exemption to the ban on travelers from six mostly muslim countries. the exemptions will include grandparents and grandchildren
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plus uncles, aunts, cousins and others. last month the supreme court allowed a scaled-back version of the ban to go into effect before it hears the case in october p pfrnlt. the "washington post" reports on threatening e-mails sent by president trump's personal lawyer responding to a man who said he should resign. marc kasowitz wrote, "i'm on you now. let's see who you are. watch your back. expletive." he added "i already know where you live. i'm on you." a kasowitz spokesman says he should not have responded in that inappropriate 3457ber and it happened at the end of a long day. kasowitz represents the president in the russian meddling investigations. "usa today" reports that social security benefits are projected to rise. the trustees who oversee the program predict a 2.2% cost of living increase next year. that's about $30 a month for the average retired worker. and the "toronto star" says an air canada jet came within 100 feet of hitting two other airliners on the ground in san pfrancisco. we told you earlier this week
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about the close call on july 7th at sfo. canada's first official account confirms that the air canada jet was mistakenly trying to land on a busy taxiway. an air traffic controller alerted the pilots and averted a disaster. senate republicans are trying to bridge differences over the latest version of their health care bill. health care is one of the issues cbs news contributor frank luntz discussed with a bipartisan group of congress members. the group included three senators and nine representatives. six were democrats, and six were republicans. the wide-ranging conversation included a discussion about the ongoing russia investigation. >> i have to raise one issue because it's timely. it's the issue of russia and what we are learning. what should we know, and what don't we need to know? >> i think we all have bipartisan support and respect for bob mueller. >> yeah, we're for mueller and the justice department. he has the utmost integrity. it's in his hands. he will do a thorough investigation.
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i have every confidence in that investigation. but i will tell you that i think most of us in this room agree that there should be a consequence to crimea being annexed, ukraine being invaded, the russians interfering in our -- in democracy, and we will have, frank, a russian sanctions -- a russian sanctions bill, a sanctions bill against russia on the floor of the house i hope in the very, very near future. >> i want to -- >> i think -- >> how many of you agree with what the chairman just said? raise your hands. so on russia we have bipartisanship. disagrees with the chairman is the president. and while he disagrees with him he's running down nato, he's running down the european union. and putin couldn't ask for a better friend than that. >> that's become too much of an issue as to what our real job is. and if we're not looking at some way to make this economy dynamic and robust again and getting people back to work, if we're more concentrating on the russians interfering with our
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elections as opposed to the russians interfering with our economy right now and us turning away from our real job of getting people back to work, seeing wages rise again, seeing families be able to be together -- >> but congressman, look, we come here week after week after week, with respect. week after week after week and do nothing. we don't pass any legislation. we don't walk and chew gum at the same time. the american people expect us to do that. the russians attacked our elections, we need to respond to the russians. and we need to do the work you're talking about on the economy. we need to do both. >> let's take the issue of health care. the republicans demonized obamacare and the democrats are demonizing the republican legislation. is that the way we should be discussing what may be the most important issue you will deal with this year? >> some of us probably have philosophical differences. i believe that if you live in america you've got a right to affordable quality health care. and i think probably everybody agrees on that value and the difference is how do you get us there?
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>> i can speak recently there was no outreach to democrats in the house to work together. it wasn't a matter of saying here's what we're doing and you're either on board or you're not. there was not a significant meaningful effort made from the beginning saying hey, let's put our heads together and try to work this out. >> the challenge that we hear on these issues, these jugular issues, is a republican alternative or a democrat solution. the american people aren't concerned about labels. they want to know about their health care. people want to know, what are my co-pays? how will i take my child to the doctor? what does it look like if i can't afford it? if we're not answering those basic questions and if we can't find a point to rally around, it's our fault. >> so the next big issue is going to be tax reform. are we going to get it? is there going to be any bipartisanship there? >> right now i don't see it happening. i don't see it happening. a lot of big issues out there we need to address. we need to respond to business, some of the business taxes, corporate taxes.
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>> so you've set a litmus test already and it hasn't even -- >> you're darn right. >> -- begun to be -- but isn't that the problem? >> you're talking about values. and principles, philosophical principles that we have. so i think a lot of us would agree the tax code needs to be simplified. >> you agree with that. >> absolutely. >> yes or no? show of hands. who agrees you need to simplify -- okay. >> a room full of senators responding to my question. this is really cool. i've got to tell you. >> can this function? >> absolutely. i think the point is about having respect. and here in this body in congress yes, it stems from having relationships, it stems from having an authentic respect for our colleagues, whether we agree or disagree on one issue or almost all issues. because that's what people want from washington. >> and frank luntz joins us now from providence, rhode island. frank, good morning. a gallup poll has the approval of congress right now at 20%.
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anything you heard yesterday to indicate that there is room for progress on any of these ideas? >> yeah, there are two members that you didn't include in that clip that said very important things. senator joe manchin from west virginia talked about not campaigning against his colleagues. that how can you governor in a non-election year if you are attacking people in an election year and attacking them personally? and several of those people there said you know what? that's a great idea. and brian mast, the new congressman, the freshman from florida, talked about the sacrifice of armed services, of our men and women in uniform and how members of congress need to understand and appreciate that sacrifice and how they need to work together just like our armed services. you put aside all differences because you have one mission. i have to acknowledge, you guys focused on the issues. but for most of the conversation they talked in principles and for the most part these democrats and these republicans
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do agree. and they talked about how the media took sound bites to focus on where they disagree rather than what unifies them. >> but frank, principles are very important. no one doubts that. but the bottom line is they have to come together on the issues. and they're not. >> but if you focus only on the differences and you have that vote that you're showing right there -- >> but we didn't focus on the differences. they all said they could come together on russia. >> and -- but there are other issues -- i just don't think it's appropriate to constantly focus on where they disagree without also acknowledging, like russia, and there are other issues that they talked about, where these people, these men and women, are doing the best they can to find common ground when their constituents are all riled up, when the country is seriously polarized. all congress is is a reflection of the american people. and i ought to know because that's what i'm doing every single day across the country. much of it for cbs. >> frank, how is it -- >> and -- go ahead.
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>> how are they doing the best they can? let's say let's get off of russia for a second and talk about health care. one recent poll shows it as the lowest-rated passage of any sort of bill in 30 years. i mean, you've got republicans who are in charge of everything in washington who can't get together and come up with a bill that has any sort of approval rating amongst republicans. >> and then you have the same thing on the democratic side. the republicans demonized obamacare as it was going through the process. democrats are doing exactly the same thing to the republicans. i agree with you. but if you focused on russia -- you went right to health care. if you focused on russia, you saw 12 out of 12 members said that the investigation being conducted by the former fbi director, mueller, that that investigation, they will accept the findings and in fact they want to wait till that investigation is done. all 12 members raised their hand and said yes, this is something we need to do. and they all support sanctions against russia. >> we saw that. >> that is a place where they
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came together. and that is pretty powerful. but you're focused on the place where they came apart. it's just interesting that i would note that to you all. in the hour and 10 minutes they agreed with more than they disagreed with. >> these aren't trivial issues that we're focusing on, frank. but we appreciate your time in the group. thank you. >> thank you. the chance to feel a jet engine blast up close draws thrill seekers to a caribbean destination. ahead, officials scramble to make safety changes after a tourist is thrown into a concrete wall. you're watching "cbs this morning." wall. you're watching "cbs this morning." like meningitis b getting in their way. meningococcal group b disease, or meningitis b, is real. bexsero is a vaccine to help prevent meningitis b in 10 to 25 year olds. even if meningitis b is uncommon, that's not a chance we're willing to take. meningitis b is different from the meningitis most teens were probably vaccinated against when younger. we're getting the word out against meningitis b.
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a deadly accident involving a powerful blast from a jet engine has led the call for tourists to stay away from a popular beechlt tlel seekers gathered next to an airport at a caribbean destination in saint martin. a woman was killed by the blast from the plane. anna werner is here with more. good morning. >> for people who line up on the
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fence, the exhaust is strong enough to create wind speeds equal to a hurricanecategory 3 . it's not illegal. every day tourists fwagter just steps away from the princess juli juliana airport to see planes take off. on wednesday 57-year-old gayleen mcewan was killed after being knocked into the wall. >> this is the first time it's ever happened, that someone's lost their life. so it is quite alarming to us. >> reporter: in 2012 cell phone video captured a woman grabbing onto a fence a arizona it thrust
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her into the water head first seriously injuring her. >> when you're taking off, you're literally up to that phen. . the jet blast from one of those engines can literally flip a mack truck over. >> reporter: signs are posted warning the public and saint martin police say officers regularly patrol the area. >> it's not the only place in the world where people can get that close. but they take extra steps to really educate people. >> well, authorities say they're looking at the surveillance footage to see what happened here and they're talking about new safety measures to hopefully prevent this kind of stratetra happening again. >> thank you very much. horrible. ahead, how high speeds and
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in just a few hours: the undocumented immigrant accused in the high-profile shooti de good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. in just a few hours, the undocumented immigrant accused in the high-profile shooting death of a woman on san francisco's pier 14 is due in court. 54-year-ol juan lopez-sanchez is accused of killing kate steinle in july of 2015. a trial date may be set at today's hearing. there's a warning this is east bay. stay out of discovery bay because of toxic algae. health officials say that the worst levels of toxins is in the southwestern part of the bay. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning, time now 7:57. we can tellan injury crash that blocked both directions of patterson pass road near top of
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the world and just east of crossroads there. emergency crews are on the scene. avoid the patterson pass road. use tesla or stay on 580. that's in the yellow just under 30 minutes between 205 and 680. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, pretty slow along the eastshore freeway. 25-minute ride from the carquinez bridge to the maze. from the maze slower in the red 35 minutes into downtown san francisco. good morning, san jose! you have sunny skies, a little faint layer of some low clouds and drifting in from the santa cruz mountains. see it there in the distance? otherwise, the mid-level clouds from monsoon moisture from the south. 52 in santa rosa to 62 in livermore. san francisco 54, delays at sfo of one hour on some arriving flights. sunshine in pacifica today. hot on the weekend.
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good morning. to our viewers in the west. it's friday, july 14th, 2017. welcome back to cbs this morning. ahead bob schafer on donald trump jr. and russian election meddling. and amazon could share your alexa information with app developers. what you need to know before talking to the virtual assistance. and today's "eye opener." >> president trump is heading to paris with the russia investigation hanging over his administration and family. >> leaders didn't get the reception they were hoping for. if they don't come around, it's unclear there's a plan. river went to below flood stage to above major flood stage
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in four hours. this is main street. one day after authorities uncovered a 12 1/2 foot deep -- confessed to the killings. president's bill clinton and george w. bush join forces to inspire a new generation of leaders. >> what do your grandchildren called you? >> heffe. >> what do your grandchildren call you? >> pop pop. >> big news in politics. >> yes. >> big news. that's right. kid rock has officially announced his candidacy for the u.s. senate. yeah. kid rock says he wants to restore america back to a better time when it would have been inimaginable for kid rock to run. i'm nora donald. charlie and gayle are off.
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president trump is on his way back to the u.s. he and the first lady left paris after a two day visit with french president macron. >> they took part in the bass steel day celebrations. the u.s. entering world war i. after meeting with macron yesterday, the president defended donald trump jr. for meeting with a russian lawyer. >> i think from a practical standpoint, most people would have taken the meeting. it's called opposition research or research into your opponent. politics is not the nicest business in the world. but it's standard where they have information and you take the information. in the case of don, he listened. i guess they talked about, as i see it, they talked about adoption and some things. adoption wasn't even part of the campaign. but nothing happened from the meeting. >> two senate committees want more information about the
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meeting. senate intelligence vice chairman mark warner says they requested documents from donald trump jr. and jared kushner, who also met with the russian lawyer. he expects both to testify before congress. senate judiciary chairman chuck grassley also says he wants trump jr. to testify. the cover of the new yorker magazine's upcoming issue shows the president kicking his son-in-law and pulling his oldest son by the ear. major garrett is at the white house. if history is any indication, major, this issue not likely to sit well with this president. >> reporter: that's correct. good morning. russia revelations follow president trump to paris. they'll be waiting for him upon his return. as the president flew to france aboard air force one, obviously, he spoke to reporters in conversation originally off the record and placed on the record by the president. and in that conversation, he defended his son, don jr. calling him, quote, a good kid. a good boy. as well, he defended his lengthy meeting with russian president
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vladimir putin where the president raised but didn't really press the issue of russian election meddling. putin denied hacking the election. twice. after that the president said he dropped the issue. telling reporters, quote, what do you do? end up in a fistfight with somebody in okay. the president said he will, at the right time, invite putin to the white house but it's too hot politically to do it. he expressed some sympathy with xi jinping and the u.s. and chinese efforts to deter north korea's pursuit of nuclear weapons saying china must look out for the own interests and exist is aware of that. and the president's son-in-law referenced in the new yorker cover. jared kushner under scrutiny. cbs news learned three times kushner had to amend his security clearance request at the white house. the first one didn't include any mention of foreign national meetings. the second one did. the third only included a
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meeting of that -- mention of the infamous meeting with the russian lawyer in june of 2016. nora? >> major, thank you. cbs news contributor was chief washington correspondent and host of "fashion t-- face the nation" for 24 years. he's with us from washington. bob, good morning. good to see you. >> thank you, nora. how are you? >> i'm well. let's start with what the president said in paris. he said most people would have taken such a meeting with the russian lawyer after a set of e-mails like that. >> i think most people would not. and that is most people who know how things work who have been around washington, for example, who know what the russians are doing in other parts of the world. trying to sow disinformation. here is what i would have done. if someone called me and said the russian government wants you to know we want to help in the campaign and we have dirty stuff on your opponent and want to tell you about it. i probably would have laugh,
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first. the second thing i would have done is said, are these people trying to set me up? are they trying to draw me into something so they can get something on me and probably turn it on me later to their advantage? i say that, nora, because i've had people who tried to set me up over the past. i mean, i've said news is where you find it. so i've talked to unsavoe characters in my time but i go into it wondering and making sure that i know what this is about. and if had been someone from a foreign government, i can tell you for sure that even as a reporter i would have been very weary about that. and probably would not have done it. at least until i knew more about what was going on there. >> a lot of the signs point to jared kushner who has been in the meetings. you see the reporting he's had to amend his federal disclosure form to get the security clearance three times. first saying no meetings with
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foreign officials and now over a hundred names of foreign contacts >>well, you know, these things where you bring family into government. never seemed to work out quite right. i've known people on capitol hill who would install their wives as the chief of staff, and then you realize you can't fire your wife. you realize that the staff can't come and tell you criticize the wife if she's done something wrong. it just never seems to work out. very smart and very intelligent, but you know because yodaddy ow an airplane doesn't mean you know everything about everything. there are some things you probabl need help to check on and so forth. so i think the whole idea of trying to run the presidency like a family grocery store -- i don't think that works very well. >> most people's daddies do not own airplanes. it's great to see you.
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let me ask you a question about something i was struck by. ted cruz earlier in the week said that from his advantage point no one in texas is talking about russia. we've got three texans in this conversation right now. let me ask you, is anyone in texas talking about russia? >> i think they are. and i think there are people in a lot of places that are talking about russia. but i also will tell you there is that core of 30 to 35% of trump supporters who are probably would much rather talk about something else and will stick to him to the very end. so, yeah, i think there are people that are not talking about it. but i also think there are people who are. >> can we ask you before you go about the visit to france that just took place. beyond the continuing, fascinating body language between the president and the french president and others in the handshakes and other things. there are the issues here, and
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it does seem like the president and the french president have found common ground on terrorism issues, anti-terrorism issues. and the question of whether the president might find room on climate change or immigration after dealing with emanuel macron. what do you make of that relationship and where it might go in the future? >> well, i hope it gets better. i would like to see our relations with all of our traditional allies get better. i mean, when you look at what the russians are doing now and how they have sown this discord and going into the central european countries. they don't have to drive tanks across the border anymore. they make sweet heart deals with the rich people there to build things. they found a better way to do this. and they're doing it actively and putin's objective is to break nato apart and to celebrate us from the nato allies and you have to say right
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now he probably has a smile on his face. so i hope there is a rewarming of relations between the united states and france. >> bob, thank you. good to see you. >> thanks. tennis super star venus williams is advancing to her ninth wimbledon final. >> it's good! >> williams yesterday won at 37 the oldest wimbledon finalist in nearly 25 years. >> i like to take courage in the fact i've been playing well in this tournament and this year and the movements have lead to this. >> williams will face spain's player tomorrow. williams is playing for her sixth wimbledon title and the first since 2008. she later revealed she had an energy-zapping auto immune disease. since 2000 venus and serena have
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won all by five. serena is pregnant and skipped the tournament. i'm wishing her lots of good luck. >> it would be fun to watch. on the men's side sam query lost to marin cilic. police pursuits put lives at risk. ahead up in the air with the california highway patrol to learn about the dangers of pursuits on the
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police chases are becoming so common in california you can
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even find them on the beach. police pursued a man across the beach in southern california. he was eventually captured in california. they found they cause unnecessary bystander injuries and deaths and most pursuits are not provoked by serious crimes. jamie yuccas looks at the focus on these captivating chases. >> we're looking -- whoa. >> reporter: to some, they're a riveting live version of reality television, but law enforce mnlts officers say people need to understand the true reality behind high-speed chases. there we go. oh, there you go. i rode along with california highway officer humberto jiminez. >> you're putting your life in danger, other people's lives in danger. >> they have nothing to lose so they might as well be famous and
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notorious? >> i think some people do think that way, and it's not fair. >> reporter: according to data cited grand jury report. there were more than 400 pursuits in los angeles county during a recent one-year period resulting in three deaths and 45 injuries. a national review of almost 8,000 car crashes found that more than 90% of them were a response to nonviolent crime. >> whoa. >> reporter: that voice you hear is stu mondell. he's seen more crashes than he can count. >> my biggest fear is that somebody's really going to get hurt or die or there's going to be, you know some extremely innocent person injured right in front of us. >> he had this magic spark, you know, about him. >> nick phoenix is talking about
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his late son jack who was run over by a suspect fleeing from police. >> to you see these pursuits needing to happen? >> i to not. it's incredibly dangerous for cars to tear through town and they're going to chase a car and encourage that? that's amazing. >> reporter: they recommend more training for those officers forced to engage in high-speed chases with drivers unconcerned about bystanders. >> the worst part is they're putting the public, innocent people at risk. i'm watching. i can tell you even to this day my fingers get cold. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> that may be some unnecessary risk-taking. >> agreed. someone who takes a lot of risks and gets rewarded for it, we're going to sou the first pictures of beyonce. she released perfects of her new twin babies.
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and new concerns privacy concer voice-activated devices. you're watching "cbs this morning." americans - 83% try to eat healthy. yet up 90% fall short in getting key nutrients from food alone. let's do more. add one a day men's complete with key nutrients we may need. plus heart-health support with b vitamins. one a day men's in gummies and tablets. the ford summer sales event isshovel.l swing. mulch. brick pavers. fence posts. concrete. we're good. and wood for my castle. we got it. and a slide, and a drawbridge. take on summer right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now with summer's hottest offer on ford f150. get zero percent for sixty months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade in. that's the built ford tough f150 with zero percent for sixty
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you know who that is. well, beyonce posted a highly anticipated photo early this morning on instagram. look. she shared her first picture of her new baby twins. it was captioned sir carter and rumi, one month today. this is the first time beyonce and jay z have publicly announced the birth of their twins. they already have more than 5 million likes. she announced she was pregnant in february. that has most likes. but it looks like the new picture of the babies can be on track. they look very cute, those twins. >> if you look really hard you can see them. >> i was going to say -- >> by all the flowers.
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still ahead, why we h the man accused of a deadly shooting rampage at oakland's oikos university is due in court today. the shooting happened in spect "one goh" face good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the man accused of a deadly shooting rampage at oakland's oikos university is due in court today. the shooting happened in 2012. suspect one goh faces life in prison for the shooting that left 7 people dead. and the plan to extend california's signature climate initiative for another decade is going before state lawmakers monday. but it is in trouble after not securing enough democratic support. many republicans are also opposed. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. right now it is 8:27. we are tracking some slowdowns for drivers in the south bay. reports of a new accident and that's over along 680. this is a live look at 101 at 380 just north of sfo. you can see traffic nice and light lots of space between all those vehicles out there. if you are heading towards the golden gate bridge, be careful. it's foggy. don't use high beams. leave extra space between you and the car in front of you. slow over richmond/san rafael bridge. 12 minutes from marina bay parkway on over to 101 no delays in the eastbound
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direction. bay bridge toll plaza, still in the yellow. a little under 50 minutes as you make your way from the carquinez bridge to san francisco. just three minutes ago i snapped this photograph from lick observatory atop mount hamilton in the san jose area in the santa clara valley. blue skies, wow, isn't that glorious? how about another view this time around in san francisco? the clouds are breaking up over the bay. we will see clearing there today. clearing skies all the way back to the coast, socked in, in daly city. 52 santa rosa, 62 and clear skies in livermore. it's 60 apiece redwood city and oakland. later today from the 60s seashore to the 60s, 70s around the bay. 70s, 80s peninsula then we bump up from the 80s to the low and mid-90s inland. a few degrees warmer than yesterday but we'll jump 9 degrees warmer this weekend. heat advisory in effect way from the bay into the yellow highlighted areas inland. 102 both days. we'll see gradual cooling on monday.
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i want to take a i want to say congratulations to you and everybody over there and everybody who works on this show. the "late show" got nominated for six emmys. >> wow, that's awesome! stephen colbert shared exciting news last night. three of the show's six emmy nominations for the november election special. and colbert is not the only cbs comedian getting a nod. "the late late show" received four emmy nominations. two for car pool karaoke prime time special. it's the first time in nearly 15 years for two late shows were nominated in the same year. so congratulations to stephen and james and the whole team over there. great job!
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>> car pool karaoke. really good. welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie and gayle are off. we are ringing in friday. >> happily doing so. >> wouldn't want to be any other place. it's time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the los angeles times reports an airbnb host must pay a woman $5,000 in damages for cancelling a reservation based on race. she planned to rent a cabin in february. the host said she would not rent to an asian saying, quote, it's why we have trump. referring to the president. after investigation by california authorities, the host agreed to pay her $5,000 in damages. she will also attend a college course on asian-american studies. the guardian said former president jimmi carter is out of an canadian hospital after
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treatment for dehydration. he was helping to build a house in winnipeg. he was hospitalized as a precaution after feeling faint. he visited several cities on behalf of habitat for humanity. climate-altering gases spiked. greenhouse gases rose more quickly last year than in three decades. the strong el nino weather pattern is partly to blame. britain reports on new research explaining why we lose sleep as we grow older. the reason may date back thousands of year. looking at modern hunterers and gathers found mismatched sleep schedules. ensuring one person is awake at all times to respond to threats. my child does not get up to respond to threats. researchers say trouble sleeping with age may be a relic of evolution. and reports that speaker paul ryan plans to modernize the house dress code. a recent story on the unwritten
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rules on cbs news lead to the debate about what institutes business attire. arizona congresswoman appeared this week in a sleeveless dress and open-toed shoes. the capitol is hot and humid in the summer. millions of americans use voice-acted digital devices like myself. the amazon echo. of course, with the person alexa assistant. they rise privacy concerns. a report this week on the tech news website said the information said amazon is considering giving transcripts of alexa's audio recordings to third-party app developers. amazon released a statement saying we do not share the customer's identify obviously information to third party without consent. and joining us with more.
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how worried should we all be about what alexa knows about us and what they're giving to advertise ers? >> i think we should be cautious. these devices are extremely useful. they're effective. they're good. but they also have a totally different relationship with us than our other devices and they say things and hear things we wouldn't want everywhere. they're potentially recording all the time. there are huge potential privacy violations down the road. >> are they recording when you're not talking to them? >> no. they record when they hear the word "alexa" that's the way they are now. in the future, they're probably going to record all the time. once we get more use to them. right now amazon is being cautious. they don't want people to be scared of them. the way privacy and technology work is we give it up as time goes on. eventually they'll record more and sell it to more places. >> do we know a way to delete recordings now? >> yes. two ways. go into the app on your phone and an go to settings and
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history. and there are the individuals things you said. you can delete them one by one or go to and go to manage my content. click on your alexa and delete all of it. the problem with that is alexa gets better as it listens to you. if you do that, it will go back to what it was when it came out of the box. i went on the site and i thought, you know, not going to do it. >> what do we say to those who say, you know, listen privacy is out the door. everything is about convenience right now. and for saking privacy is worth it given the convenience of devices like alexa. >> you say then you should be happy. those kind of people are loving life now. we are constantly giving up privacy and we're only going to give up more privacy. because we're entering an era of artificial intelligence. artificial intelligence depends on data. data depends on extracting as much as you can from the customers. so every big tech company is trying to get as much data as possible and to make it as assessable as possible to all the different parts of their
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company and their products. to get that data everywhere, they have to invade your privacy in all kinds of ways. so we have this constant trade-off for convenience and innovation. we give up the privacy. >> i had a question because in the statement that amazon provided us, they say they don't share this information without the customer's consent. when do we give consent? >> we don't share identifiable information without consent. it doesn't say nora ordered a pizza. it was ordered on alexa or 700 people ordered pizzas. they're not saying exactly who did it. as we know with medical records they can figure out who said what someone. >> google posts all the time what we're searching for. tells us interesting trends what people are interested in. >> because we're used to it. we understand. we know when we type something
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into google. we know it will follow us around the web. we know it will be sold and used in all kinds of ways. we aren't used to the alexas yet. we don't understand what we're saying goes into a machine and then gets sent to amazon and chopped up and parsed and sent other places. we know when we type but not when we speak. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. one of the most exclusive sports cars in the world is like a missile on wheels. ahead a heart-pounding test drive of a new bugati. capable of speeds
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♪ one of the most exclusive cars on the market today can go from 0 to 60 in less than two and a half seconds. the bugatti can reach speeds up to 261 miles per hour. it's said to be the fastest production car in the world. only 500 models were built worldwide and half have reportedly have been sold. we took a ride in the luxurious sports car. he reports from a showroom in connecticut on what you'll need to get one of your own. >> reporter: good morning! that's what $3 million sounds like. it's about what it's going to cost you to get behind the wheel. it's the most expensive production vehicle made, and if
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you think it looks good sitting here in the showroom, wait until you see it on the roads. it is designed to get your attention. but you better look fast. >> i'll accelerate and hit the brakes hard at the top. >> whoa! [ laughter ] >> it's like being in a fighter jet. wow! >> reporter: like a fighter jet we pulled nearly 2gs hitting 116 miles per hour in a few seconds. the need for speed doesn't come cheap. you'll need to be in the tom cruise or jamie fox tax bracket if you want one. >> reporter: what do i need to spend? >> $3.3 million. >> reporter: the car maker's chief operating officer. >> one of 500 cars worldwide. you get a car which is the most
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powerful andhe most luxurious car in the world. it's the pinnacle of their collection. >> reporter: relaunched in the late's 90s the name traces the history to ettore bugatti. no car can be too beautiful or ens expensive. today they are built by hand in france. nearly every detail from the special-designed carbon-fiber skin to the hand sewn stitching in the leather seats can be customized. the 1500 horsepower and 16-cylinder engine is the fastest in the world. bugatti engineers had to cap the top speed at 261 miles per hour for safety reasons. >> how fast could it go if you didn't have to limit the speed? >> we don't know yet. >> how is the gas mileage? >> it's a good question. we don't consider that. no customers ask about it. >> but the car does come with four years free maintenance. there's that. of course, for the same $3
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million you can buy about nine average american homes, give 13 kids an ivy league education, or a rolls-royce phantom for each day of the week. but a harvard degree can't do this. >> under two and a half seconds from 0 to 90. that's fast. >> reporter: butch is bugatti's official driver. yes, it's a real job. >> it's comment to be no comprises. >> reporter: bugatti did make one comprise. >> wow. >> reporter: they let me drive it. wow. i was being conservative because it's not my $3 million car. it feels like luxury and purchases like a missile. and like most people on the planet, i'll never be able to afford one. [ laughter ] >> so fun! can i take it home? >> believe me, you wouldn't be the first to act. >> reporter: that's a no. >> that's a no, yes. >> reporter: to get one of these, you need to be patient. there's at least a three and a
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half year waiting list. you'll be one of only 140 or so in the u.s. to own one. but you don't get the $3 million is a whole lot of trunk space. [ laughter ] >> nor do you need it in that case, chris. thank you. what a beautiful vehicle. way out of a lot of people's price range. >> most people. men and women can keep on dreaming for $3 million price tag. a good looking car. >> absolutely. i don't know if there's any roads in connecticut that have a speed limit of 150 miles per hour. ask for forgiveness on the breaking of those rules, maybe. >> straight ahead how to a selfie caused thousands of dollars of art work to tumble to the ground. and a look at all that mattered this week. you're watching "cbs this morning." morning." ♪ this is no better tim
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it's so something i would do. a visitor at a los angeles art gallery caused $200,000 in damage when she tried to take a selfie. she lost her balance, fell into a row of sculptures on pedestals and they crashed down by a row of dominos. it was six years in the making. three sculptures were apparently permanently damaged. it's unclear who will pay for that damage. >> oh god. that's awful. >> she was lining up a selfie, right? >> yes. an important warning as you head into the weekend. that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the cbs news. as we leave you, have a great weekend. someone sent me an e-mail, i can't help what someone sent me. i read it. >> president trump's son knew a
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year ago. >> a major distraction for the white house. >> it doesn't necessarily show collusion, but it shows he was collusion-curious. >> we can't rely on anything donald trump jr. has to say about this because his story has kept changing? >> the meeting that took place, there's nothing illegal about it. >> 16 were involved in this plane crash. >> it was on fire and fell in broad daylight. the major discovery in the mysterious disappearance of four young men. >> just days after police uncovered a 12-foot grave, cosmo dinardo confessed to the killings. >> the beach is in crisis. nine heads bobbing in the water crying for help. they got it. >> you're looked at the burnt out shell of what used to be a
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jeep. >> he joked about the beach pictures. some callers weren't laughing. >> you know you're mad when you use the word buddy in a heated battle. >> listen, buddy. ♪ why can't we be friends why can't we be friends why can't we be friends. >> get out of the shot. ♪ >> i'm scared not to -- remember, pass the word around. >> i do it out of fear. >> gangham style is no longer the most watched video on youtube. oh, no. >> do you want to do gang ham style on your birthday? >> with all due respect, i'm glad he was subplanted.
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a minnesota woman's enormous catch. she won't be considered for a state record because she doesn't have a photo. how does that photo not clearly show its size? >> it's clearly grossing me out. good for her. congratulations, ma'am. >> you're full of information. >> don't say it, charlie. >> just a reminder, 34-24, patriots. >> i cut off the end. >> how could we forget the fourth quarter. >> i was there. >> jeff glor along with bianna go low degr bianna golodryga. that was your line. >> charlie does a mean salsa to this thing. >> you know how he does that shake? >> stop it. stop it. you're telling all of my secrets. >> welcome back. >> stay tuned for the dance party. >> there you go.
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♪ despacito
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name of the pilot killed after this small plane crashed in sonoma county. he's been identified as good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. authorities have now confirmed the name of the pilot killed after this small plane crashed in sonoma county. he is identified as william goldman an assistant professor at usf. his two young children were rushed to the hospital. in just a few hours, the undocumented immigrant accused in the high-profile shooting death of a woman on san francisco's pier 14 is due in court. 54-year-old juan lopez-sanchez is accused of killing kate steinle in july of 2015. a trial date may be set at today's hearing. surfers are still paddling out in santa cruz despite a recent shark attack. a man says a shark took a bite out of his kayak on tuesday. to be safe, the city closed the
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beaches north of the boardwalk until tomorrow morning. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment.
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we're tracking an accident not blocking lanes but it's certainly slowing the ride down along 101. this is right near 237 southbound direction of 101. you can see traffic is very slow as you make your way approaching 237 there. if you are at the bay bridge toll plaza, the eastshore freeway remains in the yellow, 26 minutes from the carquinez
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bridge to the maze. and it's about a 25-minute ride from the maze into san francisco. it's a business is day on the bay bridge. here's a check of other travel times in the red 237 westbound direction from the 80 over to 101, 16 minutes. roberta? >> okay. just four minutes ago i was able to grab this particular picture. this is from lick observatory atop mount hamilton looking out towards the santa clara valley. visibility is unlimited. wow, isn't that pretty? now, let's head over to mount vaca where we're looking towards mount diablo and this is why we do have moderate air quality in the forecast today as the heat goes up and the winds go down. 56 in santa rosa, 57 degrees around the peninsula. 67 degrees in livermore. later today we're talking about 60s at the coast, 70s around the bay, 80s across the peninsula, 90s inland. triple digits for the weekend with a heat advisory in effect. 102 degrees away from the bay inland areas. 80 around the bay. 60s at the coast.
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(imitating chewbacca) wayne: you got the car! - holy cow! wayne: you've got the big deal! you won-- now dance. whoo! cat gray's over there jamming the tunes. vamos a la aruba! let's play smash for cash. - go big or go home! jonathan (squeaking): it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? wayne brady here, thank you so much for tuning in. what's up, puberty? (jonathan laughs) thanks, jonathan mangum. let's get three people. let's go. you know what, maxwell. come here, maxwell. the prisoner, monique. and eugene, come on over here. stand over there, maxwell, monique, eugene,


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