tv CBS This Morning CBS July 18, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
happy tuesday. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, july 18th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the senate health care bill falls apart after two more republicans vow to vote against it. gop leaders say they want to repeal obamacare without having a replacement ready. the family of a yoga teacher want to know what made a police officer to open fire. new details about the moment justine dumond was shot in her pajamas. kentucky bourbon is brewing. distillers fear america first trade policies could tank their global business. >> robotics revolution series looks at robots programmed to work with us by reading our thoughts.
we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we're getting it together and it's going to happen. right, mike? >> right. >> the gop health care bill collapses. >> there's a couple wheels off this bus right now, but this is a bus full of republicans that are determined to ultimately deliver it to its destination. they are not going to give up on it. >>ing to nothing is not an option, and i have confidence they'll bring solutions to the table to get us to yes. in central arizona, more crews join the search for a man missing after a flash flood. the death of a whom shot and killed by police in minnesota is ruled a homicide. >> we're desperate for information. a new clue in the unsolved killings of two deep age girls in indiana. >> police released the sketch of a man they are looking for. >> a grand jury in texas indicting a former police officer on a murder charge in
the shooting death of a high school freshman. >> we will prosecute this case vigorously. >> investigators want to know the cause of a deadly plane crash on an arizona golf course. the plane completely flattened. >> in china, dramatic video of a crash between a van and a semi truck. amazingly, no one was injured. >> all that -- >> venture early if you plan to -- whooo! oh my goodness, i'm so sorry. >> josh donaldson with two homers. that one got the umpire. >> he can laugh about it now. that's a good sign. >> and all that matters. >> we hope john mccain gets better soon. he is a crusty voice in washington. >> he's got to get back and for the sake of his family i hope he doesn't have to stay there over a week because it will drive him crazy. >> on "cbs this morning." >> stephen colbert and "the late show" kick off a week of coverage on russia. >> you feel comfortable doing politics on your show.
>> not too much politics. >> do you talk about trump on your show? >> time to time. >> we talk about him all the time. >> that's why you are number one now in states. >> yes. >> this mornings "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off. welcome back. >> thank you. glad to be here. >> great to be together. the xwop has promised for years to repeal and replace obamacare. but late last night, that effort officially collapsed. >> the bill fell apart when mike lee of utah and jerry moran of kansas vowed to vote against the bill. their opposition surprised the white house and senate majority leader mitch mcconnell. a total of four gop senators promising to vote no, the plan could never get the 50 votes needed to pass.
nancy cordes is on the hill with the next move for republican leaders. good morning. a late night for everybody last night. >> reporter: it sure was. and republican leader mitch mcconnell has already announced his plan c. it is a hail mary pass that puts a number of his own republican members in a tough spot. he's asking them to vote on a straight up repeal of obamacare with no replacement. it's a pill they passed two years ago when the stakes were a lot lower because they knew it would never become law. >> it's a very, very hard time they are having with the obamacare situation. so, we are going to get that done. >> reporter: hours after the president predicted victory, his own party members handed him a defeat. kansas senator jerry moran said we should not put our stamp of approval on bad policy. utah's mike lee says the party's health care bill doesn't go far enough in lowering premiums for middle class families. in phoenix, john mccain urged
gop leaders to change course and receive input from members of both parties. president trump proposed just the opposite, tweeting, republicans should repeal failing obamacare now and work on a new health care plan. that's a tactic mitch mcconnell argued against less than two weeks ago. >> repealing and delaying the replacement doesn't work. >> reporter: last night, with few options left, mcconnell sided with the president, announcing a vote in the coming days on a bill that will be a repeal of obamacare with a two-year delay to provide for a stable transition period. >> on this vote the yays -- >> reporter: it's the same repeal bill the senate passed in 2015 but it was vetoed by president obama. earlier this year, the congressional budget office analyzed that repeal bill and found the number of uninsured would increase by 18 million americans just in the first year. by 2026, the number would be 32
million. as for premium, the cbo estimates individual policies would go up 20% to 25% in the first year. republican leaders argue those numbers would improve in the out years after they pass an obamacare replacement plan. but critics on the left and the right argue that if the party hasn't been able to find consensus in the past seven months, who is to say that they'll be able to do it in the next two years. >> thank you. meantime, president trump first suggested last month that the senate should repeal obamacare first. that's a turnaround from the plan he laid out in a "60 minutes" interview after the election. >> we are going to do it simultaneously. it will be fine. we are not going to have a two day period or two year period where there's nothing. it will be repealed and replaced. >> major garrett is at the white house where the sudden collapse
was unexpected to say the least. good morning, major. >> reporter: good morning. the anatomy of this failure begins with president trump's own inattention to detail. he rarely if ever immerses himself in the policy or the thorny politics behind it. many around him were surprised by the defections of senators lee and moran. the white house tried to shift the focus away if from the defeat by calling for a repeal vote only on obamacare and a move at some point in the future toward tax reform, something senior officials in the white house discussed with mitch mcconnell's office late last night. president trump treated obamacare repeal like a marketing campaign than a legislative challenge sounded oddly upbeat at the white house yesterday unaware defeat was mere hours away. he lightheartedly referred to ailing senator john mccain as a crusty voice in the capitol whose vote he desperately needed.
turns out he needed more votes than that. in the end he never said what he had to have in this bill or that was unacceptable that left lots of uncertainty and legislative drift. meanwhile, the president's approval rating sun tock the lowest for any president at this point in 70 years. what's left? tell supporters it's washington that is the problem, not the president. tha that' he's pushing against ep trenched as best as interest and they're push back. the problem with that, charlie? that creates more distance between the president and congressional republicans, which was a problem all along. >> thanks, major. jool john dickerson is with us from washington. john, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> where does this leave us? >> reporter: it leaves us watching to see if the republicans who were nervous before about a repeal-only plan, what they do with this legislation that mitch mcconnell puts forward. they started to go up this hill six months ago, republicans did. and they got very nervous
because while there had been promises there could be a transition where no one will be hurt, they not only does the cbo suggest that can't be the case, but insurance companies which have to plan well ahead of any promise of reform that might someday happen, makes their decisions and that hurts people in the market. >> go ahead. sorry. >> reporter: we'll see if those members of congress are willing to make that leap someday in the future they can create a replacement after such difficulty doing so now. >> are they prepared to leave 18 million americans or more uninsured? >> exactly. that's the point. the calculus is, are they prepared to not fulfill a promise they made to republican voters, that they would repeal? there is a downside challenge. also, paul ryan said no one will be worse off if there's a repeal. that's a very, very tough promise to make if they do just repeal. >> the drama of how this
unfolded last night is incredible, just as the president is hosting republican senators at the white house, reportedly saying that the party will look like dopes if they can't pass repeal and replace. as the dinner breaks up, two senators not there said the deal is dead. is it clear that mcconnell has the votes to repeal obamacare? >> reporter: well, that's the question, whether those moderates and some who might not considered moderates worried about a 'peel only because of what would happen in this quote/unquote transition period. the notion that it could be a stable transition is difficult. insurance companies make their own decisions and that leads to instability. how do you fix instability? with legislation. can't pass decision. so, we'll have to see who makes that decision. it is extraordinary. i mean, we should step back. remember, president trump not only promised health care where more people would be covered, have access to any doctor they wanted and it would be cheaper.
that was the plan when he came to washington. he said there would be repeal and replace not based on anything mitch mcconnell would do but based on his skill. he said, i alone, can do it. this is a blow to the president's ability to read the legislative landscape and he's a marketer. that's his job. this bill, even in the house or senate version was never popular. the full power of the president's marketing, which did so much for him in the campaign, but not able to be used on this legislation. >> chuck schumer says it's time to work together on a bipartisan bill. we'll see if that happens. thank you. meantime, the family of an australian yoga instructor shot and killed by a minneapolis police says they are desperate for information. officer mohamed knorr shot justine damond in the stomach after she called to report a possible assault near her home. the medical examiner has ruled her death a had had. investigators say no weapons were found at the scene. adriana diaz is near her home
with new details about the deadly encounter. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the shooting happened in the alley behind me when damond walked up to squad call report her 911 call. she heard a noise that could have been a sexual assault. a law enforcement source tells cbs news officer mohamed noor had his gun drawn when he and his partners arrived here but investigators haven't said why he opened fire. >> the death of justine is a loss to everyone who knew her. she touched so many people. >> reporter: justine damond's fiance said piecing together the 40-year-old's final minutes will help bring comfort to those who loved her. >> we have lost the dearest of people and we're desperate for information. >> reporter: back home in australia, her father said this is a nightmare for their family. >> justine was a dpee bebeacon of us. we ask the light of justice shine down on the circumstances of her death. >> reporter: the minneapolis
police officer was one of two officers who responded to damond's 911 call monday night. they haven't disclosed details of what happened after police arrived. murlt. eyewitnesses say she approached the police cruiser in her pajamas. according to a law enforcement source, she was standing at the driver's window when officer noor opened fire from the passenger seat. the bullet passed in front of his partner and went through the window fatally striking damond. noor joined the police department in 2015 as its first somali american officer. in a statement, noor's attorney said his client extends his condolences to the family and anyone else who has been touched by this event. damond relocated to minneapolis from sydney, australia, about three years ago. in this 2015 video, she talks about that decision. >> and that in itself had been quite a surprise to make the decision to move here with my fiance.
>> a lot of families living here, a lot of kids. >> reporter: marty wilson brady lives down the street from her. did you think it would happen here? >> no. this is one of a quietest, nicest neighborhoods you'd ever want to see. >> reporter: both officers were wearing body cameras during saturday's shooting but they were off despite a recent policy that requires cameras to be on when officers are responding to 911 calls. neighbors told us after the shooting, police went door-to-door to see if anyone's surveillance camera captured the deadly encounter. charlie? >> adriana, thanks. texas lawmakers are heading into a special session today to again consider restrictions on what bathroom transgender people can use. 14 dallas-based businesses signed a letter to fight the po proposed legislation. american and southwest airlines along with at&t are some of the companies that argue it would hurt the state's ability to attract new businesses and jobs. david begnaud is inside the
state capitol in austin. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we are inside the state capitol where the special session starts today and goes for 30 years. one estimate says texas could lose $5 billion in business if these bathroom measures become law. what's happening here appears to mirror the national gop, moderate texas republicans in a full-out nonphysical fight with the far-right leaning members of their own party. when it comes to the issue of transgender people using public bathrooms in texas, the state's republican governor has voiced the conservative party line. >> we need a law that protects the privacy of our children in our public schools. >> reporter: just like two months ago during the regular session, the governor's agenda is facing pushback on multiple fronts. saturday, transgender woman ashley smith posted this photo with the governor with the caption, "how will the potty police know i'm transjend fer the governor doesn't?"
it's pitting lawmakers over each other. >> the party is divided over whether this is a deeply important moral issue or just a complete fake with no purpose except to rally the base. >> reporter: conservative state representative ron simmons introduced hb-46. it could impact transgender bathroom use in school districts. >> i need to know i can have the same expectation of privacy no matter where i am in the state of texas if i'm using one of these facilities. >> reporter: the republican state house speaker voiced his concern for these so-called bathroom bills. he was quoted in "the new yorker" saying he was disgusted by all of this. >> it's absurd that bathroom bills have taken on greater urgency than fixing our school finance system. >> he is pushing back against the will of the governor and lieutenant governor. it's a concern. >> reporter: last year, protests and threats of boycotts erupted over a similar measure in north carolina, which lawmakers were eventually forced to roll back.
more than a dozen texas based crowe have signed an open letter expressing their concern the legislation would hurt businesses, investment, and jobs. those sentiments were echoed in a full-page ad taken out by ibm on friday. >> we have trans employees and families with transchildren, and they're not feeling safe. >> reporter: i asked that representative in the piece who drafted the legislation if he talked or visited with anyone prior to drafting it. he looked in the distance and thought and said, "i visited with myself. it was an idea that i had." then he admitted, "we probably could have done better." >> interesting perspective. thank you. overseas where american marines are launching a new fight in afghanistan to help fight for territory they once held. the taliban is back in control of the helmand province where 349 marines were killed between 2001 and 2014. charlie d'agata joined the marines on their renewed mission. >> reporter: good morning.
when u.s. marines left helmand province in 2014 it was thought they had the job done. but not long after they left, the taliban fought back, reclaiming a lot of that territory. now the marines are back and we join them on what's become a very different mission. the last time u.s. marines were in helmand province they were a fighting force numbering in the tens of thousands. >> we had a rifle company here. >> reporter: back then, brigadier general roger turner was colonel. did you think you would be back here? >> no. we knew the mission was going to end in 2014 so i didn't think i'd be back here. >> reporter: he is back. this time his mission is dramatically different. now he's in command of just 300 marines, training afghans to fight for themselves. we joined them as they flew over taliban held territory, about the only way american forces can safely move now. >> this is one of my positions.
>> reporter: this undisclosed location used to be a u.s. marine base. how hard of a fight do you think this is going to be? >> reporter: now that fight is down to afghan brigadier general who stressed the urgent need for increased american support. "this war is not just ours," he said. "it's a war against i rememb international terrorism." >> if we had more forces here, we would be able to partner down and achieve results faster. >> reporter: you could use the numbers? >> we could use the numbers in the right places. >> reporter: american and afghan commanders admit this is going to take more time. the ope is this time afghan forces will be able to hold on to that territory they recaptured from the taliban. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata, kabul. >> great reporting there. two indiana families hope new clues will lead police to the killer of their teenaged
daughters. how they came up with a sketch. good morning from our kpix studios in san francisco, we have a return of the marine layer. it pushed onshore. it has marched locally inland a good 45, 50 miles. temperatures in the 50ss. delays at sfo. over 30 minutes. later today, seeing cloudiness at the beaches. in the low 60s. otherwise a pretty seasonal summer day. 70s and 80s. 90s well inland. west winds 10 to 20. it is a benign weather pattern all the way through friday. this national weather report sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue.
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right now in saratoga, firefighters are on the scene of a 's spreading near good morning, it is 7:26. i'm michelle griego. right mow in saratoga, firefighters are at the scene of a brush fire spreading near vineyards and a concert venue. the flames are 40% contain. and bart station shortage of police officers and attacks and there should be more police officers for the 109 miles of land but the current totele is 178. and stay with us. traffic and weather in a moment.
hilliard to san antonio. 580, a sig alert remains in effect. one lane blocked 580 past san ramon. 205 to 680, over 45 minutes. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, very busy along the east shore freeway. 32 minutes ride to the maze. and another 25 into san francisco roberta. a little over 30 minute delays at sfo on some arriving flights due to that right now. the layerses and layers of clouds that have spread onshore and spread locally inland. 50, 60 miles. in the 50s, 52 to 59 degrees. the winds kick up today. west, 10 to 20. temperature-wise, check this out, 50s and 60s around the beaches. most inland loces in the 80s.
♪ >> ahhhh! ahhhh! >> aww. look at this maryland mom. she was showing off her happy feet after her son's surprise homecoming from the middle east. he returned last weekend, several weeks early. the family last saw him in august. his brother told "cbs this morning" his mom held on to him for the rest of the day, wouldn't let go. the soldier's to-do list included a drone watch party. it never gets old seeing those reunions. >> the surprise worked.
i can see mom hanging on to him all day. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." gayle is off. deanna of yahoo! news is here with us. the trump administration is offering new visas for temporary workers. that's a 45% increase for the number normally issued for the second half of the fiscal year. >> critics say the jobs in tourism should be reserved for americans. the trump organization is among businesses that use the visa's to hire foreign workers. headlines from around the globe. toronto reports wildfires are forcing watches for evacuations in british columbia. 40,000 people have left their homes. williams lake has been evacuated. the flames closed roads and jumped a major river. indictment of a policeman for shooting a high schooler.
roy oliver faces four counts of aggr a deadly weapon. he opened fire on a car leaving a party in april. a 15-year-old died of a head wound. "the new york times" says thousands of college loans could be erased because of lost paperwork. privately made loans totaling $5 billion are being fought over. some debt collectors can't prove they own the loans. tens of thousands of student borrowers could be affected. the reports on a big change that is coming to uber nationwide. starting today, you can tip your driver. the company is one month into a campaign called 180 days of change. uber previously did not encourage tipping. it was not a function of its app. the feature was available in several select cities before the nationwide rollout. uber is celebrating by matching
all tips given out today. chaos and panics on a smoke filled subway train. passengers were stuck when a train filled with smoke. commuters are sketch of a man suspected of kill twog girls on a hike in indiana in february. officers believe he is 5'6" to 5' 10" tall. he weighs between 180 and 220 pounds. the sketch shows him with a goatee. their bodies were discovered a day after they vanished. we have why this case has baffled investigators. don, good morning. >> police insist the case has
not gone cold. after generating thousands of tips, they don't know the suspects name. investigators hope the new sketch drawn by an fbi artist will reignite the public's interest. >> we are going get cha now. we have a face to go with you. >> liberty's grandparents think they are a step closer to catching the killer. >> we want to get this guytion are looking at, who the suspect might be. >> it's the face of the man in this blurry image. german shot it on her cell phone as the alleged murderer approached her and abigail williams. the sketch is based, in part, on a witness who saw the man around the time the girls disappeared on this railway trail. fear of the suspect kept the
witness from coming forward sooner. >> the person was not clear on the color of the eyes, but definitely not blue. >> police know what the suspect sounds like. this audio snippet was recorded by german. >> the likelihood of solving the case is high. >> former fbi assistant says it's unclear how reliable the sketch is. it forces the public to pay attention again. >> it a making that connection. having as much touch and say i know who this is. police caution the hat the suspect is wearing may not be accurate and focus on the suspects facial features. the reward in this case is now more than $230,000. charlie? >> don, thanks. details emerging about a scandal facing the catholic church. the trial began of two executives of a children's
hospital. they are charged with diverting nearly 500,0$500,000 in hospita donations. they were used to renovate a retirement home of a cardinal. we have what it church and accusations of embezzlement when the pope is cracking down on corruption. two executives from the vatican and hospital, the president and treasurer went on trial facing criminal charges of embezzlement. they siphoned off half a million dollars. he had been the vatican's number two, secretary of state under
pope benedict. the former hospital president argues the renovations were an investment because the cardinal was going let the hospital use his place for fund raising events. the cardinal has not been charged and insists he did not know about the money being diverted. >> a scandal like this faces the stereotype of out of touch, arrogant cardinals growing fat on the wealth of the church. >> reporter: a professor of theology at university of notre dame says it comes as pope francis is trying to fight corruption. >> they need this trial. the moral credibility and financial stability are at stake. if we don't see results or a prosecution, they will wonder if he is serious about financial reform. >> reporter: it is a leading
place. melania trump visited in pope a dirty laundry in public in a way we haven't seen before. seth doane in rome. thank you. we are in kentucky where a popular local product could be targeted by a new threat from europe. >> bourbon, america's native syrup. but it's caught up in a global trade war that would leave a
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products. when that product is sold by them to us, we brilliantly charge them nothing. people say, oh, that's free trade. no, that's stupid trade. that's really stupid trade. >> if that's a technical term, that's president trump negotiating trade plans. he was talking at a white house event, highlighting made in america. he threatens to tax imported steel. critics say that could lead to a global trade war. orange juice, dairy goods and whiskey. mark is in kentucky where distillers are warning against a bourbon backlash. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if you love bourbon, this is heaven. heaven hill, the largest privately owned bourbon maker. 1.2 million barrels of aging
american whiskey just at this one distillery. suddenly, the growth market is a growing worry. aging well is what bourbon is all about. no question, america's native spirit is a survivor. it outlived the whiskey rebellion, the civil war and prohibition. 90% of bourbon is made here in kentucky, but increasingly enjoyed around the world, places 4,000 miles away like a bar in london. >> the bourbon sales are spiking. it's undeniable. people abroad love bourbon. >> reporter: fred wrote "bourbon, the rise, fall and growth of american industry." >> you have foreign markets getting the opportunity to consume bourbon. it's created an $8.5 billion market here. >> reporter: it's worth 1
prepondera1$.5 billion. they have threatened tariffs against specific american products, like bourbon. >> what might hurt most. >> reporter: a british economist who follows the eu. >> they have found one that they believe would have appeal and maybe, therefore, change the mind of president trump. >> reporter: why target bourbon? the eu is serving up a stiff shot of hardball politics, straight up. the majority is in kentucky. who is in kentucky? senator mcconnell. >> reporter: mitch mcconnell's home state of kentucky voted for presient trump by a 2-1 margin last november. 17,500 people work on distilleries along kentucky's famed bourbon trail. some of them could have jobs on the line. >> seems to be a bit of an irony. uniquely american industry and
it's cooking back to bite the industry. >> there's no doubt the trade policy could hurt bourbon. the job growth has been like anything else in kentucky. if we see tariffs come on bourbon, i think bourbon jobs could be lost. >> reporter: all of this has to age at least two years, some of another war for the industry is counterfeit bourbon, cheap liquor made overseas with the name bourbon on the side. >> let's hope that doesn't happen. it's a great american industry. >> it's a question, how to get fair trade. >> yeah. >> the consequence of the largest trading partners. >> thank you, mark. again, you could have new co-workers unlike any you have had before. researchers are developing robots that learn from your mistakes by reading your mind. i was going to say, we don't
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come on, an opportunity to follow daddy. >> we like them all. we like the royals. at least two russians attended a meeting with donald trump jr. last year. ahead, we'll talk with someone who knows both of them. bill browder will be here in studio 57. fothere's a seriousy boomers virus out there that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it. because it can hide in your body for years without symptoms, and it's not tested for in routine blood work. the cdc recommends all baby boomers get tested. if you have hep c, it can be cured. for us it's time to get tested. ask your healthcare provider for the simple blood test. it's the only way to know for sure.
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(vo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. program will be extended through 2030. the state assembly voted it is 7:56. i'm can kenny choi. california's cap and trade program will be extended through 2030. the state assembly voted on it last night. it requires companies to buy permits to release greenhouse gases. the bill could also raise gas prices by 64 cents. later today, officials are set to vote on a project to create bus-only lanes in some of the busiest parts of san francisco. they would be along market street, to 34th avenue. if passed, it could speed up travel times for bus riders by 20 minutes. traffic and weather in just a moment.
to about millborn avenue at this point. we are seeing delays of 37 machine minute ride making your way -- 37-minute ride down to university avenue. and a quick check. 92, along southbound 102 here at poplar avenue. as you can see, speed drop tremendously through that stretch. and traffic is backed up to 280. and let's check in with roberta with the forecast. >> thanks. and hi, everybody. would very clear skies inland. but -- we have clear skies inland. clouds stacked up at the coast and into the bay. currently the cloud bank is so thick, it is causing delays at sfo up to 30 minutes on some arriving flights. temperatures are in the 50 and 60s. later today, it looks like the high temperatures will top off in the 70s and 80s and 90s. away from the bay. and 60s at the immediate seashore. with no clearing at rock away beach. and the extended forecast, calls for a pretty benign weather pattern with. a westerly each day, 10 to 20 miles an hour.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west of the it's tuesday, july 18th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead the next move in congress after the collapse of the republican health care plan. and how it could affect you. plus in our series, robotics revolution, the new robots ready to help us by reading our minds. first, today's eye opener at 8:00. >> mitch mcconnell has already announced plans, straight up repeal of most of obamacare with no replacement. >> this failure begins with president trump's own inattention to detail. he rarely immersed himself in health care policy. >> the drama of how this unfolded last night. it's incredible. >> this say blow to the president's ability to read the legislative landscape. the full power of the
president's marketing did so much for him in the campaign was mot able to be used on this legislation. >> the shooting happened in the alley behind me. officer had his drawn gun. investigators haven't said why he opened fire. police insist their investigation has not gone cold. investigators hope the new sketch will reignite. look at this maryland mom. you could say she was showing off her happy feet after her son's surprise homecoming. >> i think the surprise worked. >> and mom sure did look happy. for one young boy, something more important than finishing a race. >> 2-year-old left the competition in the dust in the walking bike race. look at him go. >> leading in first place and he's like, you know what? forget about this. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by blue buffalo. >> i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and brianna of yahoo!
news. n senators mike lee of utah and jerry moran of kansas said they would vote against it. >> that meant four republicans oppose the bill. gop could only afford to lose two votes. senator mcconnell's new proposal would remove obamacare without replacing it right away. >> president trump tweet this had morning, we were let down by all the democrats and a few republicans. most republicans were loyal, terrific and worked really hard. we will return. as i have always said, let obamacare fail and then come together and do a great health care plan. stay tuned. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with what's next. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. senate leader mitch mcconnell has admitted defeat on his effort to repeal and replace obamacare simultaneously. now proposing a measure that
would repeal obamacare now and replace it within the next two years. that's a plan that all but two senate republicans voted for in 2015 but president obama was still in office back then. meaning there was little political risk in voting for a bill that republicans knew was going to be vetoed. budget congressional office of that bill will be what everybody will be talking about today, finding it could leave 32 million more uninsured by 2026, also predicting that premiums on the individual market would spike immediately. and that's why republicans rejected that approach earlier this year. but now they have run out of options. and even president trump, who promised that repeal and replace would take place simultaneously is now, as you just mentioned, pushing the repeal only approach on twitter. the question is whether republicans will go along with this plan. if they don't, senate majority leader mitch mcconnell is going
to have to come up with a plan d and he hasn't said yet, norah, what that might be. >> interesting to watch. thank you so much, nancy. president trump continues to defend his oldest son for a meeting with a russian lawyer last year, saying most politicians would have attended. trump junior says the meeting was primarily about the magnitsky act. the legislation imposes sanctions and travel restrictions. magnitsky died in a russian prison where he was held for his work exposing corruption among people linked to the kremlin. >> the russian government says the cause of death was heart failure but many observers believe he was murdered. among them american businessman bill browder, once the biggest foreign investor in russia. he has since become a vocal critic of the company and clashed with putin's government.
b browder was a driving force behind the legislation. great to have you here, bill. let's talk about the magnitsky act. in your view you say it's putin's number one priority to lift these sanctions from the magnitsky act, affecting 34 russians right now. why is this such a big deal for vladimir putin? >> he is a kleptocrat, taking money from russia, one of the richest men in the world now. we've been able to trace from the crime that magnitsky exposed a $38 million tax rebate fraud. we've been able to trace that money from the fraud to a man exposed in the panama papers as putin's trustee or nominee, $2 billion. p puten has gotn some of the money. because he has gotten some of the money that means that all of putn's money in the west is potentially exposed and could be frozen. this is just a very venal,
personal thing for vladimir putin, that he doesn't want his money frozen. >> your book, which was written in 2015 -- i read it a couple of years ago. it's fascinating to go back and read that, given what's happening now. the lawyer and the lobbyist who met with don trump jr. as well as paul manafort and jared kushner, what do you think they're up to? >> the lawyer, natalia veselnitskaya works for a russian oligarch who works for a russian state railway company. one of the most important companies, funding the anti-magnitsky campaign in america. i should also point out that his son's assets were frozen by the department of justice in america because they also received some of the money from magnitsky crime. so, natalia veselnitskaya with ans taking money from an olig krachlt h close to putin.
by all accounts some kind of shady former soviet spy, current spy, operator in washington, who then organizes a full-on lobby campaign, hiring the top lobbyist, top law firms, top pr firms. >> but the trump family says nothing came of this meeting. it was a nothing burger. >> let's look at it simply. vladimir putin wants to get rid of this act that's going to sanction his assets. it's his top priority. he assigns an oligarch to go in, spend all the money to get rid of it. the russian kgb is not stupid. they want something in return. we don't know what happened in that meeting. we don't know who said what to whom. you can't trust the russians and the trump people keep changing their story. who knows what kind of burger it is. >> you called her, quote, probably the most fwresive person i have ever encountered in all of my contacts with russians.
>> that's correct. >> most aggressive person i've ever encountered? >> yeah. this person, she's remarkable. she has an unlimited budget. i should caveat that, not in a physical way. this is all done legally, lobbying wise, investigationwise. they were surveilling me around the country. they were spending money on every different legal motion they could come up with, hiring lobbyists left, right and center, getting to donald trump jr. all on behalf of vladimir putin to get rid of the magnitsky act. >> do you believe there is a collusion to impact the american election, which is a different question? >> i have no idea. all i can say is that i know the russian side intimately and can tell you this was a highly resourced operation to get rid of a piece of legislation that would affect vladimir putin personally. >> i e-mailed you directly after word of "the new york times," when mention of adoption and/or fans came to mind, when donald trump jr. said that's what she wanted to talk about.
it goes far beyond adoption. that was vladimir putin's retaliation to the magnitsky act, not allowing americans to adopt russian babies anymore, russian children. >> he was so angry about the magnitsky act, he was looking for some type of retaliation. he couldn't freeze assets because the americans would retaliate against that. he came up with the most heartless, vindictive thing he could do, americans were adopting russian disabled orphans and said you can't do that anymore. 500 families had met babies and children long iing to go home t mern america. these were sick orphans with hiv and down syndrome because the russians weren't letting the healthy ones go. effectively, putin said no american adoption, these children weren't coming to america. some of them end up dieing in orphanages because they weren't treated properly. >> have you been threatened and do you fear for your life in any way? >> i have been threatened on a number of occasions by agents of the russian government and by the former president and current
prime minister of russian himself. and i do fear for my life. >> thank you. >> so much more to talk about. bill, thank you. >> be safe. >> thank you for having me on. some mayors across the country are tackling national issues at a local level because of gridlock in congress. the mayor of south bend, indiana, will share how cities can take the lead on issues like crea
this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family, with blue. you could soon be working alongside and directing a robot. the machines ready to work with us. >> reporter: you've heard of robots in a factory. what about humans and robots collaborating in that same factory? meet umi, the first-ever cobot
that does just that. coming up on "cbs this morning," what that human/robot collaboration means for you and your job. you and your job. as you get older. but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown to improve short-term memory. prevagen. the name to remember. guys...i'm trapped, my boss wants me here. raz, where are you? we are not leaving without you. just go downstairs now. ♪ rapunzel?! ♪ look for my c-hr. ♪ that was fun. wait till you see where we're going. introducing an all-new crossover. toyota c-hr. toyota. let's go places. atmore than one flavor, oruch texture, or color.ing. a good clean salad is so much more than green.
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risk of automation by the early 2030s. some cities like las vegas will be hit hard. nearly two-thirds of all las vegas jobs may be automated by 2035. what if machines could be an natural extension of us? jacobson introduces us to robots potentially transforming the workforce of the dana, good morning. >> good morning. m.i.t. hosted the brightest minds in tech, showing off the latest in artificial intelligence and robotics. one of the most notable and multidimensional advances is a way for humans and robots to safely join force. we met one robot who works side by side with people, another uses brain control to take cues from humans in order to complete tasks. both bots are changing the workplace as we know it. >> so who or what am i looking at here? >> our great innovation, yumi which means you and me. it allows robots to work hand in hand with human beings.
>> yumi is what's called a co-bot, collaborative robot that could revolutionize the assembly line. yumi makes paper airplanes, solves the rubix cube and even helps a person with multiple sclerosis play chess. this is baxter, a brain-controlled robot that could help humans think more and do less. >> one idea that we kind of thought about was, well, can the baxter robot help a human assemble ikea furniture or something like that? >> we all would love that. >> m.i.t. computer science and artificial intelligence lab, stephanie gill and andre salazar are developing robots like baxter. i wear the cap. i look at the robot doing a task, i'm doing it wrong and thinking he picked up the leg and not the arm and suddenly something is transmitted to the robot? >> that's the idea. >> the researchers assure us they're not teaching robots to
read our minds. >> imagine a world with many robots. >> reporter: but the director imagines seeing one day man and robot worki ining hand in hand. >> could see many patients in a day than a physician could see in a lifetime but not have the same creativity. i like to think as machines and people working together. machines doing what they're best at and people doing what they're best at. >> reporter: not everyone thinks it's a match made in heaven. tesla's ceo elon musk recently warned it poses an existential threat to humanity. >> to be able to do everything better than us. i mean all of us. >> reporter: elon musk said if we don't regulate our artificial intelligence it's a danger for mankind for humankind. what do you think? >> you can't stop technology from evolving and changing the world. but we can anticipate the
changes and we can put the rules in place to make sure that the changes are for the better. >> it would take a lot of time for a robot to become human-like. so, a robot to do this interview with you and go and then take a cab back home, you know, that would take decades. >> reporter: the president of robots in motion, the company that developed yumi, collaborative industrial robot. >> i think what's important is that our division intelligence is used as a tool. not a means by itself. >> all the experts that we talked with over this past week reminded us that technological advancement isn't new. we've seen it over time from the agricultural revolution to the advancement of the spreadsheet. as it gains steam and blue collar manufacturing jobs disappear, we have to retrain those workers to compensate that the revolution will happen. you can find jobs. it's just the training needs to be there.
they certainly encourage it from a very young age, teaching technology. >> and code. >> teaching code the way you would teach a language to a child early on so it's part of their being. >> interesting to see the debate within the industry and how advanced they should go. >> the idea of regulation is so important because of that. we need to regulate and remember we can control these bots. >> dana, thank you. robotics revolution continues tomorrow with a look at machines like robo mowers taking over mundane tasks at home. i like that. >> i'll take one. >> teenagers around the world rejoicing. behind the shake shack burger chain and other big-name restaurants is in our toyota green room to share his latest venture. good morning, danny. plus, what we're revealing here on "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's robotics revolution is sponsor bid rocket mortgage by quicken
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i'm surprised the camera worked. >> good for today oakland city council members.. will be taking a final d tobacco good morning, it is 8:25. i'm kenny choi. today, oakland city council members will have a final vote on a flavored tobacco ban. if passed, flavored tobacco products will only be sold at stores that are offlimits to people younger than 18. san francisco police searching for suspects after a deadly shooting at twin peaks. police say that a man and a woman took 71-year-old edward frank's camera and shot him. the suspects reportedly sped off in a dark gray honda. traffic and weather in a moment. (man) hmm. what do you think?
time is 8:27. talking an accident, right along 101 and 280. that connector in san francisco. and it is -- you can see one of the cars over on the shoulder, on the left-hand side of the screen. kind of difficult to see at this point. but it is causing some slowdowns for folks trying to transition on to 101, still a slow ride. as you head further northbound. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, smooth, stop, and go. and the metering lights still on, and you bet that backup continues to cause delays. along the east shore freeway. as well as 580. past the foot of the maze. and southbound 101, at poplar avenue, an earlier accident, still causing a backup. no longer blocking lanes. but traffic is backed up to system fo. 4-minute ride -- sfo.
34-minute ride from burlingame to palo alto. roberta? 24 hours ago, lots of sunshine and blue skies and today, socked in. with a return to the marine layer that has pushed onshore about 60 miles. pushing into our inland areas. a pretty robust wind now out to 22 in the fairfield area. temperatures in the 50s and 60s. 60 in livermore now. and later today, we are talking about temperatures in the 60s at the beaches with no sunshine there and up to 69 bayside. and 70s around the peninsula. and 80s in the inland area which is seasonal. and in fact, our temperatures are going down. by a good 10 degrees in pleasanton yesterday. and yesterday, 100. today 90. livermore, 86. that is seasonal. concord, yesterday, 99. and today 12 degrees cooler. and 13 degrees cooler in gilroy. it is a benign weather pattern. with seasonal conditions each day through friday. gradual warming by next weekend.
welcome back to cbs "this morning." gayle is off on her "o magazine" cruise, you can follow her on instagram. she's having a good time. seeing bald eagles. >> getting all these people in magazines. >> bianna is here. we'll start with the morning papers. >> the "washington post" reports joe biden's memoir will be published on november 14. the former vice president's book is titled "promise me, dad, a here of hope, hardship and purpose." the book focuses on 2015, when his son beau died and biden
decided not to seek the presidency. the hollywood reporter looks into the firing of the actor who voiced kermit the frog for 27 years. disney says steve whitmeyer was let go because of what it calls unacceptable business conduct. whitmeyer says he complained about changes made to to the character. he took over when jim henson died. our partners on cnet reports of apple's release of more emojis. they include more silly faces and mythical creatures including a zombie and elf. there are manufacture people, including a woman in a hijab and man meditating. one of the most notable ones, a man breast-feeding. new emojis will be available later this year and i was kind of excited about that. >> the breast-feeding? >> no, the emojis. >> that's exactly what i was asking myself but didn't say so, bianna. >> something she could say and you can't. >> what's going on in that mind of yours? >> i've been there.
the "l.a. times" reports on stronger-than-expected subscriber growth for netflix. the streaming giant counted 104 million subscribers worldwide in the second quarter after adding more than five million new customers. that's nearly 2% more than forecast. netflix has bet big on original programming and international expansion. the seattle times says blue apron shares plunged after a sign amazon my jump into the meal kit business. an amazon unit applied for a meal kit trademark of its own. those boxes may include meat, poultry, fish and seafood along with fruits and vegetables. the ingredients would likely come with instructions for cooking and serving full meals. "usa today" reports as are on the rise on report cards but s.a.t. scores are not keeping up. now that may be a sign of great inflation over the past generation. research shows about 39% of high school seniors graduated with an a average in 1998. by last year, that number had
gr grown to 47% and average s.a.t. scores declined slightly. tmz showed rob low paddling with the sharks. lowe, who grew up in malibu, was in the water off the coast of santa barbara. he says it was the first time he'd seen a great white. washington is gridlocked on many important issues, but mayors across the country are taking action. the mayor of south bend, indiana is one of them. he has worked to bring new jobs and industry to his city. he transformed an old factory into a business park for tech companies, he raised the minimum wage for city employees and now he's working on a paid family leave plan. >> the man is known simply as "mayor pete" in south bend. he's considered a rising star in the democratic party. as a united states navy reservist he took a leave in absence in 2014 to serve in afghanistan. now in his second term, politico calls mayor pete a mayor to watch and speculation about a
future run for governor or president. he joins us at the table. mayor pete, thank you. welcome. >> thank you. >> i guess they call you mayor pete because it's hard to pronounce your name? >> i think so, but luckily elections are multiple choice. >> i want to talk to you about what you've done in south bend but the news of the day is the republican senator says he's going to put up a vote for repeal of obamacare what does that mean for your people? >> that means people will keep their health coverage at least for now. a lot of people are breathing a sigh of relief. for us this isn't about the political points and who's up and down. this is about people who are sincerely and seriously wondering how they were going to get health care if congress took it away. so this is good news for all of us. >> you've already had in your state alone in indiana seven insurance providers have said we're out. >> and when thigh do it's largely citing the instability created by the president who's
talking down a system that a lot of people depend on. could bit better? absolutely. but tearing it down or destabilizing it doesn't benefit anybody and there are a lot of people whose families' well-being -- my partner's mother, just to give an example. she relies on this tube of cream, it's chemotherapy for skin cancer. her life depends on this stuff. it would be $2,000 per month if she didn't have coverage through the aca. this is about real people in their daily lives and that's what the stakes are for all of us. >> let's talk about trade and jobs. manufacturing jobs in america have been going down. is thering in that can be done about that and trade seems to be the mantra of president trump. >> we need to understand you can't unglobalize the world and you can't turn back the clock of technology. what you can do is create a reality where technology and trade are a situation where workers have a place in the
economic story other than that of victim. right now in south bend we have union auto workers working on a line with a contract assembly making mercedes vehicles that are sold to chinese customers. you have so you have american workers making cars going to asian markets shipping cars not jobs to asia. workers can win but not by turning back the clock. >> does the president have a point in which he says there's a lot of unfair trait agreements in place that hurt american workers? >> it's certainly the case that that american workers feel they've been treated unfairly. that's not because of trade -- >> but are they right they've been treated unfairly? >> it think it's easy to blame trade when technology has changed things. yes, workers are being treated unfairly. among other things, they're being treated unfairly by financial institutions jerks us around. i think the president would rather not pay attention to that as he works to put less restriction on the way wall street behaves. i think that's where the action
is if you want to make families better off. >> are we coming to a point where we have to redefine work? >> i think we might be. technology is changing thing prose foundly. think about this -- we are right now basically at what economists call full employment but we just had an election in conditions of intense economic anxiety. how can you have economic anxiety and most people working at the same time? it means there's more to jobs than just the unemployment rate or whether you have one or not. >> let's talk about you. you're 34 years old? >> 35 now. >> 35. degree from harvard and oxford. you were a rhodes scholar. worked as -- currently a navy reservist. you're a democrat. what's wrong with the democratic party? >> i think we're tying ourselves up in knots over what our message is going to be and sometimes falling into the trap of thinking it's all about russia or opposition when the thing democrats in my view have always been about, at least the reason i'm a democrat, is that we're a party that exists to defend and support ordinary people going about their lives.
i think that's a powerful message and i think we have more going for us as a party than we think if we get back to our values and get back to our message. >> so what happened? why do you need to get back to your mess and and get back to something. what happened to the democratic party that so that in the 2016 election people didn't think of the democratic party that way. >> is it too much focused on identity politics? >> i think it was too much focused on washington. the show has become so mesmerizing, even more so since the election because it's so twisted. so we're talking about what's going on in the capital without remembering the only reason any of that matters is what those decisions do to place like south bend. democrats used to be good at talking about that but now we're so consumed what w what who's up and who's down and what's going on in the committee. even if this russia investigation leads to a new
president it doesn't change the fact that only four in ten americans believe democrats are for something. they have to know what we're for, not just against. >> you're a progressive democrat in a state donald trump won by double digits. its former governor is now the country's vice president. what a some ways you can work together with republicans on? it seems like that what's this country is craving. >> that's what is great about being a mayor. bloomberg philanthropies as convened a conference to help us get better with our jobs. i'd have to look up whether they are republicans or democrats. that's not how we think. we're in charge of delivery. and when you keep the focus on results, when you're filling in the holes in the road and working to create jobs, people give you credit whether you're from the same party or not. i'll work with anybody who can help us do that because it's not always about ideology. >> is there any reason to believe that an american with the experience and who talks about economics and foreign policy cannot be elected because he or she is gay? >> i don't know.
it's not for me to say. but what i will say is when i came out in a socially conservative community like south bend i got reelected with 80% of the vote. i think people don't care. it's the same as when i was in the military. when i got into a vehicle that was responsible for driving or guarding, the people that got in the vehicle with me want to know if i read the intel reports on where the ieds might be, if i'm chamber add round in my m-4 and knew how to use it. they didn't care whether i was a democrat or republican -- >> what your religion was. >> yeah, and whether i was going home to a boyfriend or girlfriend. they cared whether or not they could trust me with their lives. i think that's the same relationship people have with their political leaders. >> thank you so much for coming by. mayor buttigeg. danny meyer can add something new to his resume. he'll in our toyota green room. the award he's received thanks to
to make an impact on american society through food. first on "cbs this morning," we are excited to reveal danny meyer is the first nonchef to be honored. >> one of the greatest new york has ever seen. he is the man behind shake shack. his restaurants have won 28 james beard awards. happy to have him here. danny meyer is coming back to join us. welcome. >> that is so huge. >> i know this means a lot to you. what does julia child mean to you? >> imagine if you were a broadcaster and someone said you won the charlie rose award. that's kind of how i feel right now. i grew up at the time french chef tv show was on. it was a pretty heavy time. first of all, it was the first major food show i ever saw on
tv. i don't think we would have the food network if it hadn't been for julia child. she made you feel good. it was a time we have political backdrop back then. it wasn't that easy with watergate and vietnam. she made you happy. she made mistakes on tv because it wasn't edited. she smiled. she made you feel empowered that you could cook, that food was really about joy and pleasure. that's what we are all about. >> part of this award, too, is a $50,000 grant to share with one of the greatest organizations of all time. >> when i first learned about the award and the julia child foundation, which exists to perpetuate her legend and story was going to accompany this award with the opportunity to give a gift to an organization. i had no choice, share our strength, founded for the
purpose of feeding people and especially children in this country who don't have enough to eat. >> you are not stopping. you are opening a new restaurant, a casual pizzeria. it's not going to have table service. talk about that. >> we have a pizza restaurant. i think we have seen charlie rose there before. >> martina, which means little marta, is going to be an opportunity to serve pizza without the trappings of a full service restaurant. i want to get back to julia for a minute. she used to come to union square cafe, which was an honor to us. she told us after a little restaurant she loved, a walk-up stand serving fantastic mexican food. i went there before shake shack opened. it was hugely inspirational to me and will be to martina. >> hamburgers, we all love hamburgers. what is different?
how do you make a hamburger really, really fantastic? >> kind of hard to make a hamburger people don't like, honestly. here is the thing. no one who likes hamburgers only eats one kind of hamburger. part of what's fun is it's the simplest thing. at the core, it's a bun with a piece of meat inside and something slathered on there. it's simple. then, i think the fun is, what kind of meat did you use? how did you cook it? what is the proportion of meat to bun? what kind of sauce did you use? did you dress it with toppings? the genius of burgers is joy. get back to julia childs, i'm here because of julia child today and can't get away from the fact she talked about just enjoy your food. stop obsessing over what's healthy, what's unhealthy. enjoy it. good food, really good food is healthy. that's it. >> you are an industry leader,
so i want to talk to you about what amazon is doing in terms of getting into the food industry and essentially filing a patent that has led to the share dropping of blue apron today. what does that mean for the food industry. >> i think everybody is more interested in good food today than ever. people are eating more food in more ways than ever. sometimes in your home, sometimes in restaurants, sometimes cooking, going to a farmer's market. meal kit companies give you the opportunity to not have to cook, to not have to think too much. it's a color by number, which we all did when we were kids. i think amazon has been a growing company at making things more accessible more easily. the minute amazon decides they want to be a mayer dee, we'll have a conversation about them. you one upped them.
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call 811. keep yourself safe. right now in saratoga, firefighters are on the scene of a brush fire that's spreading near vineyards and a concert venue. the flames are about 40-percent c good morning 8:55. i'm kenny choi. right now in saratoga firefighters are at the scene of a brush fire spreading near a vineyard and a concert venue. 40% contained as of now. and the city council is looking at cutting ties with i.c.e. which would denounce the trump administration's illegal immigration crack down. search and res crew crews say a 20-year-old died after falling from a beachside cliff around 4:00 p.m. yesterday. sheriff's deputies say she fell nearly 100 feet. her identity has not been released. we will get a check of traffic and weather in a moment.
good morning, time is 8:57. an accident involving a car that flipped over on its side is still out there causing delays along highway 17 in the southbound direction. just past 280. you can see speeds around 25 miles an hour. emergency crews on the scene. we will take you to the dumbarton bridge where an accident involving a car in the center divide is causing a backup toward 880. and speeds drop to 17 miles an hour. and 27-minute ride between 808 and 101. motorcycle crash, southbound 280, just past highway 92, traffic backed up to bunker hill at this point. and slow stop go along the east shore freeway. about a 30-minute ride from the carquinez bridge to the maze
due to an earlier crash and another 20 heading into the city. let's check in with roberta now. >> thanks. hi, everybody. we see a little change of low clouds in the santa clara valley. otherwise blue skies in san jose. socked in in santa cruz this morning. some of the clouds have rolled over the local mountain range. temperature-wise, 56 degrees in stockton and santa rosa. we have san francisco gray. livermore, clouds. now reaching your area. and oakland, layers of gray skies. and redwood city has 58 degrees. and overcast skies. and so that marine layer has headed to our inland areas by 60 miles. and retreat back to the beaches today. we have sunshine in some areas but not in daly city. 60s there. and 70s around the bay today. talking about temperatures cooler than yesterday by 10 to 13 degrees and many of our inland locations. down from 100 to 90 in pleasanton and 92 in the delta area and winds west 10 to 20. it is pretty much a stable
wayne: (screeching) jonathan: it's a trip to ireland! (irish accent): hello, wayne mcbrady. wayne: oops, i'm naughty. jonathan: it's a new motorcycle! omg. wayne: come on, brother, let's do it! what?! tiffany: wake up! wayne: if you're having a good time say, "yeah!" (cheers and applause) jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! (cheers and applause) wayne: ladies and gentlemen, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, these people behind me that are dressed up, they're hoping to play. and the only way they'll play is if they get my attention by making noise. and preparing themselves to have a good time. who wants to make a deal? (cheers and applause) let's see, let's see... lady with the tie-dye headband. the lady with the tie-dye headband. everybody else, have a seat, have a seat.