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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 27, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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- topic two ♪ good morning, it is thursday july 27th, 2017. welcome to cbs this morning. passengers are sent to the air. investigators want to note how the ride passed multiple safety inspectio inspections. >> thousands of transgender military members wondering what's next after president trump sweeping ban. niamey carry out a new missile tests today to see if they can
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protect people from the potential nuclear strike. travels of possible tainted alcohol in mexico a young american woman died after being found unconscious in the pool. we begin with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. the whole thing blew up. a deadly accident at a state fair in ohio. >> people just went flying. >> i heard a girl screaming and i see her flat to the ground. >> make no mistake about it. it is a sad night for all of us. >> president trump issues a transgender military ban. there is a lot of valid reason to keep the policies from the past to make your every dollar goes to the press. >> i don't want anything extra. i want every american citizen
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indianapolis offered. >> kristi yamaguchi scarramucci fbi. the senior people is doing the leak. people are being evacuated as wild fires continue to spread across france. >> soldiers are working around the clock. >> a princess cruise ship was die se deserted to alaska to the fbi can investigate a death on board. >> larry davis is so good impersonating bernie sanders, they're actually distant relatives. >> we are starting to see the product of those celebrations. there is been a spike in birth
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at chicago area hospitals. >> some kind of party. [ laughter ] >> men soccer team captured the 2017 gold cup on home soils. this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota, lets go places. ♪ welcome to cbs this morning, we begin with a deadly accident at one of the country's largest state fair. passengers were thrown in the air last night when a ride malfunctioned in columbus. we should warn you, the images are disturbing. the carnival ride known as the fire ball broke apart and entire section of the wheel flew through the air before crashing
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in the the ground. one person was killed and seven other riders were injured. this tragedy happened on the first day of the fair. adri adrianna di adrianna diaz is at the fair. >> reporter: good morning, the ride had been inspected three to four time in the last two days. >> dramatic amateur videos show the row of seats appearing to e detach with the sound of the crash stunning onlookers and at least two people were thrown from the ride. >> i heard a girl screamed help and i looked over and i see somebody flying out and i see it flat to the ground. first responders and witnesses rushed to help the victims who were scattered across the ground. >> it is so scary.
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multiple passengers were ejected at high speed with high energy. many feet at least 20 or 30 into the air and crashed at a significant distance from the ride. the ohio state fair is one of the nation's largest with hundreds of thousands of visitors each year. >> john kasich ordered all rides shut down after the fall function. >> this is the worst tragedy of the history of the fair. we'll recover from this as well. we'll move on. that does not move we won't grieve for what happened here tonight >> both law enforcement and the department of agriculture are investigating the cause of wednesday's incident but say the fire ball passed inspections. >> we'll begin an investigation on this to determine what the failure was if any and how this accident occurred. >> reporter: the chief inspector here says a tragedy like this hits everyone's heart.
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he said his own grandchildren gets on these rides. we reached out to the owner and the operator as well as the third party contractor that h p helped inspect it and we have not heard back. >> nora. >> thank you. >> adriana. >> president trump's ban in the west coast. >> san francisco's hall was in purple light supporting transgenders. president trump tweeted the u.s. will not accept transgender individuals to serve any capacity. the announcement was met by bipartisan, john mccain, wrote any american who meets current
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medical and readiness standards should be allowed to serve. >> good morning jan crawford. the decision announced on twitter caught washington by surprise. >> this is a human thing, they have every right to. >> our troops do not discriminate while democrats rallying outside the capitol arguing the change kwcan make t president safe. the white house says the move was to deserve combat readiness. >> during his confirmation hearing, james mattis signalled a sweeping for all lgbt service
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members was unnecessary. >> frankly i do not care much of who they go to bed with. >> transgender service members estimate in active duty varies. while the president warned their continuous service would add tremendous costs. during the campaign, president trump quoted gay and transgender voters. >> lgbt is starting the like donald trump very much >> this is a slap to the face. >> leila serves 12 years in the army and her husband is current lyanne army staff sergeant who serves two tours. >> we have aspirations as people
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and human beings. >> now for the president's new proposal, right now it is nowhere than a series of tweets. charlie. >> jan crawford at the pentagon. thanks. >> nancy is on congressional hill with the request behind the president's unexpected announcement. >> the president's decision appears to have stand on an amendment that went down here on capitol hill earlier this month. during a debate on military s n spending, house republicans asking the white house on guidance and report by vicky hartler. republicans were not asking for
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a total ban on transgender people which is why the president announcement came out of the blue. >> hartler's amendment came up for a vote two weeks ago and failed. transgender troops should be covered for gender reassignment and john mccain is the chair of the armed services committee really slammed the president's decision saying that troops who are trained and prepared to be in the military should not be kicked out regardless, gayle of their gender identity. >> thank you nancy. a lot of people feel that way. thanks a lot. president trump's newest hires is putting leakers inside the white house on notice. anthony scarramucci says last night on a tweet that he would contact federal investigators of an apparent league of his own financial disclosure, he takes aim at reince priebus, margaret
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at the white house with the latest on this story. good morning. >> it is president trump's own senior staff were to blamed to making damaging information public here at the white house. that's according to president trump's new communication chief. >> i know i am in the assess pool called washington or a swamp called washington, it will be impossible to get rid of every leak. >> six days after being named the communication director, scarramucci says he's getting closer to rooting out the leakers. senior people are the guys doing the leakers and they ask the junior people doing the leak for them >> hours later, scarramucci was sat down with the president. on twitter, scarramucci posted that he would quote, "contact the fbi and justice department
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since his financial disclosures were released, he called it a felony," which was not. a political article showing the wall street investor holding asset as much as $85 million. >> after midnight, he deleted his tweet and clarified a note of public notice to leakers to all senior adam official. >> he's not a leaker and let him do that. >> leaks have been the focus since the start of president trump's administration. >> if there is a civil war and people are fighting internally, we have to dial that down. >> scarramucci was chosen by the president among other things to target those leaks. we are as strong as our weakest leak. if you are going to keep on leaking, i am going to fire everybody. >> reporter: the spokesperson last night released the
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statement, leaks are under minding the ability of our government to l function. we do expect attorney general jeff sessions to launch a formal investigation in the coming days. that's an important distinction. margaret, you are right of the disclosure forms he's talking about, they're public forms. >> yes, if you request them, they'll be made raavailable to you. yesterday of a repealed and amendment failed after seven republicans voted against it. they would have repeal part of obamacare in two years without a replacement. republicans are considering a skinny repeal, repealing the medical device tax and individual buy and health insurance and rieequirements of
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large employers. >> the 51-year-old lawmaker, scalise is released from the hospital. he was shot during a practice. scalise needed several operations. the hospital said he has made excellent progress. a suspect is in custody this morning after a woman was found dead on a cruise ship in alaska. princess cruise said the woman died on tuesday followed of a domestic debut. it happened on a emerald cruise line. thousands were kept on board while the fbi investigated the case. >> jaime, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: the victim is 39-year-old of utah. once the princess was docked here. authorities seem to be ex courticour escorting a number of people,
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prin princess cruise says the domestic dispute occurred on board about 9:00 p.m. on tuesday. whoever was talking were scared because their voice were shaking. >> rudy was with her husband when she heard the announcement over the intercom. >> 1100 crew members and 3400 passengers were on board. >> we did not know how serious. the emerald princess spread the lengths of three football fields and 19 deck.
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the fbi will be announcing charges against the individual involved. >> what a story. thank you. a new security rule requires passengers to take more things out of their carry-on bags at airports.
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the tsa wants passengers to remove all electronics excluding cell phones and place them in a bin. that includes laptops, video game, and large cameras. it's so they can get a clear x-ray image. it dugs not apply to passengers enrolled in precheck. it will be rolled out in the coming weeks and months. that's a big deal, because you have to take out your ipad. >> it doesn't apply to precheck customers. hello, my name norah. i get it, norah. a police didn't is taking its entire fleet of suv u.s. after the street. the austin american statesmen said the department has 400 police interscepter suvs. they could be pulled as early as tonight. carbon monoxide was found in the
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vehicles. that number has nearly doubled. this morning cbs news was told safety is it's top priority. 13 of the immigrants found in the back of a sweltering tractor trailer are being held as potential witnesses. their evidence could be used against james bradley. writes about government interference and the campaign and what was lost. like the simplicity of that. "what happened."
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it can cover many things. >> apparently there's a lot in that book. tourist visiting mexico are told to watch out for tainted alcohol. ahead, how
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hawaii takes steps to protect people from a possible nuclear attempt. >> we go deep beneath a crater to show you how. >> reporter: we're here in a crater. what most people don't know is there's a labyrinth tunnel built about a hundred years ago to protect it. now a lawmaker wantsatachlkt we have more coming up on "cbs this
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shoe company birkenstock is
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in a high-stakes showdown with amazon. the battle continues: over a marijuana shop in san francisco. it just got approval to open in the sunset district.. but today the stuewer good morning. it's 67:26. i'm michelle griego. the battle continues over a marijuana shop in san francisco. it just got approval to open in the sunset district. but today, the pacific justice institute plans to appeal the decision. heads up if you are spending part of your summer at the russian river. test results show a level of blue-green algae of toxins in certain areas. don't drink it or use it for cooking. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a mom ent.
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good morning. am time now 7:27. and we are socked in with that fog across the golden gate bridge for drivers heading in and out of the city. please be careful. we are experiencing no delays
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though along that stretch. we'll take it over to the eastbound 80. approaching the lower deck of the bay bridge, this is near 7th street, we have a car possibly blocking one of the lanes there. definitely starting to slow things down for an already slow ride. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, "slow, stop, go," in the red, just under 25 minutes into san francisco from the maze. let's check in with roberta. we are starting to see a break in the cloud cover over the bay waters this morning. good morning, everybody. our live weather camera looking out from our kpix 5 studios in the direction of yerba buena island. how about this? sutro tower looking east you can only see the top of the "salesforce tower" which stands 1,070 feet tall so it's a compressed deck of clouds. it's producing drizzle. hotter away from the bay. 60s through the 70s and 80s to 99 in concord and livermore. 100 towards the delta. hot through wednesday.
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here's a look at how york firefighters dealt with a war blocking their way. four of the city's greatest men. they lifted it on to the sidewalk and then got back into their truck. thecar weighs a little over 2,000 pounds. there you go. 2,000erica's finest, our firefighters. st.ope they make it into the calendar this year, too. >> well, that's one way to handle it. when they need to fight the fire, they want you out of the it. something tells me they'll make it into the calendar, nora, they got abs. welcome back to cbs this morning. apple's shop supplier says it's building a massive building in the united states. ingwanese giant foxconn is
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constructing a $10 billion plant the company could hire up to p3,000 people. >> it's being called the largest 13 economic development in wisconsin history. president trump touted the project yesterday at the white house. he said the huge investment is a direct result of his election win. here's a look at some of this morning's other headlines. the "washington post" reports senate and house leaders struck e deal on a sanctions bill. it imposes measures against ht the hiran and north korea. last night the house majority a in thegreed to consider expanded measures against north th iatia in the near future. the european union is warning bout possible retaliation over voterns that russia's sanctions could hurt energy company. >> the "lopected to vote this wsek. the "los angeles times" showed a video made by prisoners made during a jailbreak. they escaped in january of 2016 inm a lockup in santa ana, california. ana,pisode was quite an embarrassment from the orange county sheriff's department. the inmates were caught after a
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week on the run. the video was released by a lawyer connected to the case. never good when the inmates are oving thumb's up as they're breaking out of jail. and the milwaukee journal sentinel reports the state department is warning people about drinking potentially tainted alcohol in mexico. the newspaper broke the story. dozens of vacationers said they blacked out or got sick from otinking in some of the country's most popular tourist resorts. mexican officials estimate four et of every ten bottles in ixico are contaminated. david begno is in playa delcarmen where a wisconsin woman died after she was found unconscious in a hotel pool. david, good morning. >> good morning. on the plane ride down here i was talking to a woman sitting beside me and she hadn't heard this warning. news reports are what compel it had state department to issue this travel warning. claims being made here are not coming from people who were down some dark alley in a part of the country maybe they shouldn't have been. these were coming from americans
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who booked vacations at all-inclusive reports here in mexico, including that wisconsin woman who was found face down in a pool after drinking. >> mexico is the top international destination for .s. travelers. travel 30 million americans visited the country last year. the u.s. state department is consume people to consume alcohol in moderation and get edical help if they feel sick while drinking in the country. n it's not a new concern in mexico but what you have here is neperfect storm of more than one eople whohappening to people who now't know each other in different resorts. that's definitely a reason for concern. y> reporter: in january, abbey connor and her family from wisconsin arrived at the paraiso del mar for vacation. s in one of ten resorts in mexico. by dinner time, 20-year-old abbey and 24er 2-year-oher 22-y brother austin were found rinkincious in the pool after bafrmtg in the bar. ooth were taken to the hospital
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and abbey died days later. the milwaukee journal sentinel claims other people say they were given that alcohol at mexican resorts causing them to be sick or black out. >> they said i wasn't able to get out and i wasn't able to stand up. >> reporter: kathy daley says she woke up in a cancun hospital hoter this hotel. the py said i was vomiting all over the place and they had to . ll the hotel doctor. >> reporter: more than 1.4 million gallons of tainted alcohol have been seized in mexico since 2010. some of the counterfeit alcohol is said to contain pure industrial ethanol, an ingredient used in many rubbing alcohols. et iberostar hotel and resorts told cbs news they only purchase sealed bottles that satisfy all standards. one of the main complaints has been a lack of urgent response from the authorities in mexico. if you get sick here, call the u.s. embassy immediately. our travel expert says it may be hard to tell but if you're buying alcohol in mexico, make sure the bottle is sealed before
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you buy it or the can is unopened. s> very good advice. thank you very much, david, very ed. story there. the ceo of the shoe company herkenstock is squaring off with the online retail giant amazon. birkenstock is fighting a new amazon product where it advises products from third party enstocndise and sells them on its web site. birkenstock pulled their roducts from amazon and in an termsto the ceo birkenstock's owners wrote "i share in no wcertain terms this is unacceptable and won't be tolerated. any authorized retailer who may do this for even a single pair will be closed forever. repeat, forever." oreached out to birkenstock but they declined to comment. lee gallagher is our senior declinedt large at "fortune" magazine. ou have lots to comment about today. >> good morning, yes. >> it seems the ceo of birkenstock and jeff byezos wont
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being having lunch any time soon. so the ceo of birkenstock says shis is a middle finger to all brands. why did they pull their shoes? man his is the u.s. ceo. it's a german company. he pulled the product from cernsn because of concerns over counterfeit goods that were therereally -- he was concerned there were too many counterfeit goods there from third party retailers. this is an issue many brands have with amazon. he pulled them. ow amazon is 100,000 percent ocused only on the consumer so they bought up birkenstocks from therr retailers and put them on their site to sell them so when the and i go to birkenstock which i did yesterday on zappo' which is owned by and n, they're still there and ne's buying them on the open marketplace from other retailers. amazon does not make a penny mak they do that because they're buying it at retail and them for retail but they don't care because they just want to please the consumer and that's how they've gotten so big. so he's saying any of his existing retailers who have even
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ssingle pair will be cut off from birkenstock. >> amazon has joined the $500 million club in terms of market capital. >> half a trillion dollars. it's amazing. azing.wing earnings later today. now.ey're in everything now. this is how they do it. for years they've said they weren't making a profit but they ere -- care because they were pursuing growth. >> but is this cutting off your nose to spite your face in some respects? is.t's bucking a trend that's birkenstock is a private bi sompany, they can afford to do cis. but other big brands are going in the other direction and co oming to the reality that you oingot -- you're doing yourself a disservice if you're not on ou're nbecause of the hundreds hundrlions of eyeballs you can sell to there. so nike, which didn't sell on amazon for a long time just recntly said we're going to sell to amazon. ken mortar more is selling on a. the ceo of gap said it would be delusional to not consider aems. >> can't beat them, join them. >> here is what amazon said "while seller cans opt out at any time, this offers customers
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a widening selection of great brands." >> that's the thing, they just care about what the customer wants and that's why they're heoking at drone delivery, that's why -- they want to make it as easy as possible, that's why you can get something in an try. this is incredibly -- it costs money to offer these things hing-- but that doesn't matter, ur.y want to please us and delight us. >> birkenstock is talking about legal action. we'll see. >> they are, we'll see about ngat. it will be an interesting case study even though it's a smaller example. >> thank you so much for being here. we'll take you into some 'lld war era tunnels hawaii could use to protect people from a nuclear attack and how the state is updating its civil used defense system from the duck-and-cover drills used decades ago. actress angelina jolie discusses her battle with bell's palsy. how she recovered from the condition that caused temporary facial paralysis. you're watching cbs "this morning." you temporary face paralysis. you're watching "cbs this
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people i n hawaii are keeping a close eye on news about north korea this morning. they detected signs the country could carry out another missile test today. their last test earlier this month raised global concerns. some experts believe the missile had the range to reach alaska and hawaii. hawaii is the first state to announce a public campaign urging people to prepare for a nuclear attack. carter evans in honolulu in a tunnel deep beneath the diamondhediamond header crater. >> we're in a tunnel far below. this is to a place to ride out a nuclear only there was enough time to get here. every time north korea fires a missile, the regime gets one
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step closer to reaching the hawaiian islands. >> last year there were 56 missile launches. >> you've been paying attention. >> that's a wakeup call. >> he said it would take less than 20 minutes for a missile to reach honolulu, something state officials want people living on the island to watch for. >> the first thing we're responsible for the people. >> in the event of a nuclear warning he wants key officials have to a safe place to operate, here, beneath the diamond head. the military has used this for more than a century. >> this is something the public never gets to see. >> very rarely. >> reporter: he showed us the labyrinth of concrete tunnels and bunkers beneath the kolg. he say there are no plans to
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house people. >> it was designed to withstand an ar tishry barrage, but it was not designed for people. it was designed for equipment, materiel, and weapons. >> reporter: back in the '50s the government turned these rooms into a civil defense hub. today the state's emergency operations center run 24/7 in an underground bunker nearby. this retired general is in charge of the state's emergency management agency. he said doeshlt expect those '50s-era civil defense drills. >> first you duck and then you cover. >> reporter: emergency officials believe the majority of the population here would survive the initial explosion. what they need to be prepared for is the nuclear fallout and to stay inside for up to two weeks. >> what we focus on is shelter in place. figure out ahead of time where
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you are, where your family is, and what is the best type of shelter they can get to at that time of the day. >> what a lot of people are concerned about is the impact that all the talk of this attack could have on tour up. they rely herbally on the 9 million visitors who come here every year and the local government wants even to know hawaii is still open for business. >> that is a good message, but it's very unsettling that you have to eve consider it. >> exactly. more and more talk about the idea of what's going to happen. >> well, they're making preparations and doing what's rig right. >> carter evans in hawaii. we thank you, sir. justin bieber accidentally rolled over a
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♪ i'm sorry, sorry >> that's what justin bieber is saying today. he accidentally hit a member of the paparazzi overnight with his truck. the group had surrounded him to take his picture. >> whoa! >> if you could give us a little space, okay? >> the pop star was reportedly leaving church at the time, he rushed to the man's side and appeared to be consoling him. some witnesses say he started praying. the man went to the hospital with a leg injury and police say he will be okay and didn't cite anyone at the scene. justin bieber announced monday he was cancelling the rest of his world tour because of unforeseen circumstances.
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people close to him say he's tired and exhausted. i give him credit for stopping and getting out of the car, so many people just drive off. he got out of the car to make sure the guy was okay. airline passengers may dread security lines at the airport but ahead, how the tsa is winning millions of likes on instagram by posting photos of bizarre confiscated items like shrunken voodoo heads and gas masks. >> yikes. heads and strange gas masks. >> yikes. 4 i am totally blind. and i live with non-24, a circadian rhythm disorder that can throw my days and nights out of sync, keeping me from the people, places, and things i love. the people i love have always been there for me.
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construction of california's high- speed rail project. numerous lawsuits stalling the initative if the good morning, it's 7:56. i'm anne makovec. today, a court ruling in san francisco could help fastrak construction of california's high-speed rail project. numerous lawsuits stalling the initiative could disappear if the california supreme court rules that federal law preempts the environmental quality act. the city of pittsburg and its police department facing a wrongful death lawsuit from a family of a man who died after an encounter with officers. 32-year-old humberto martinez died a year ago yesterday after he was placed in a neck hold by police. raffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. time now 7:57. we continue to track delays for
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drivers making their way through the south bay and an earlier crash still causing delays even though it's no longer blocking any lanes. this is northbound 101 at trimble. you can see your travel times 44 minutes from hellyer to san antonio. we'll take it to 880 where it hasn't been too pleasant of a ride. this is right near paseo grande overcrossing. 45 minutes. slow in the north bay 101 at ygnacio boulevard. 20 minutes to 580. bay bridge toll plaza jammed. 41 minutes to the maze. 25 into the city. did you see the low clouds sweeping in around the rim of the bay this morning? hi, everybody. good morning to you. this is the scene around the bay as we take a bird's-eye view towards yerba buena island. no longer can we see the port of oakland. and that's that deck, it's a compressed deck that's laying low over the city. and along the san mateo coast in the 50s and 60s. hot through thursday.
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anthony scaramucci's war on leaks exposes inside the white house. how the hunt for leakers may create new problems. plus angelina jolie's health struggles. revealing she suffered from bell's palsy. how she came back from the facial paralysis. first, here's today's eye opener, 8:00. the deadly accident at one of the country's largest state fairs. passengers were thrown into the air last night. >> officials say that the fair will open today as scheduled. but the rides will be closed until they're reinspected for safety. president trump's sudden ban on transgender service members
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triggered protests on both coasts. the heads of all four military branches requested a delay in the obama-era policy for the decision caught washington by surprise. it is president trump's own senior staff who are to blame for making damaging information public. that's according to president trump's new communications chief. the victim is 39-year-old christie of utah. authorities were seen escorting a number of people off the ship. firefighters dealt with a car that's blocking their way. >> hope these guys make it into the calendar this year too. >> something tells me they'll make it into the calendar, nora, you can tell they have abs. >> what do we have going on here? >> adrian beltre that was on deck but wanted a better deck. >> second base umpire didn't want him out behind the plate. go back to the on circle. he moves the circle. >> that is one of the strangest things i've seen. that's an all-timer right there.
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora o'donnell. investigators in ohio are looking into the cause of a deadly malfunction last night at the state fair in columbus a warning, the images are disturbing. >> witness video captures a moment the ride called fireball began to break apart and come crashing down. passengers were tossed in the air. one person was killed here, seven others were hurt. and two of them are still in critical condition at this hour. officials at the fair say multiple inspections raised no warning signs, all rides are now shutting down, pending further safety checks. president trump's decision to ban transgender troops is drawing strong criticism. the president announced the move yesterday on twitter. now it seemed to catch washington by surprise. major garrett asked white house press secretary sarah huckabee sanders about the flat-foot the response. >> why was the pentagon caught so surprised this morning by the president's tweets on this had?
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>> as i said before that the president's national security team was part of this consultation. you mentioned yourself that there have been ongoing conversations. >> but about this one smaller issue, not a whole ban. >> when the president made the decision yesterday, the secretary of defense was immediately informed, as were the rest of the national security team that has been part of this ongoing conversation. >> but you can't answer the question of what's going to happen to transgenders who are in the military now. shouldn't you have been able to answer that basic question with a policy of this magnitude? >> sometimes you have to make decisions and once he made a decision, he didn't feel it was necessary to hold that decision. and they're going to work together with the department of defense to lawfulfully implement it. >> sanders offered no timeline for when the policy will go into effect. >> reporter: the new white house communication director has become the focus of the battle against leaks. anthony scaramucci's financial disclosure appeared on politico's website.
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it shows his assets are worth $85 million, also potential conflicts of interest. scaramucci tweeted in response he will be contacting the fbi and the justice department. >> his tweet ended with a twitter handle of white house chief of staff reince priebus. some thought that meant scaramucci blamed priebus. he later deleted the tweet. if priebus wants to explain that he's not the leaker, he can do this. this is important to point out, financial disclosure forms are actually public information that can be requested by anyone, in fact, anybody that serves in the government whether you're a senator, lawmaker, you're supposed to submit these because you're working for the tax payers and you have to make sure there isn't a conflict of interest. >> standard policy. >> how does it leak? >> it's foot in leak. it's public information if it's requested. >> cbs news chief washington correspondent john dickerson joins us now from washington. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what do you make of the
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campaign? -- what is it? >> well, you know, like much in life, the tighter you squeeze on something, the less you may have. the problem with leak investigations in all past white houses is that it clamps down on people inside of the white house. it creates an atmosphere of a little bit of terror, you get rid of people who are, who are leaking, it makes everybody kind of look over their shoulder. and it's thauchb leaks are the sign of a white house that's not operating in a healthy way. why do people leak? i'm talking here about harmless leaks, not national security leaks which we'll talk about later. harmless leak are the result of a process that doesn't work. people feel like they're not being heard. opinions aring did discarded. things are happen to their colleagues that irritate them or seem like they're not fair or disloyal. and that is hard to fix by clamping down. white houses are healthy when people are all working for a common purpose. but if they see that it's all
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about self-preservation, or that people can make end runs around the process, then they leak. and so, it's really harder to fix than by just firing people or threatening to fire people. >> john, shouldn't we be clear, leaks about personnel policy in this game of thrones style stuff that's going on inside the white house is not illegal. >> no, it's not illegal. it's not illegal at all. it happens to white houses and going, you know, both republicans and democrats, jimmy carter had a terrible problem with leaks, and his chief of staff threatened to do exactly what anthony scaramucci is doing, and it doesn't really work. also for this other crucial reason, white houses need leaks. they need relationships with reporters to flow things out there without making them official to take care of stories that may look bad, but need explanation off the record. they need a conduit of information with reporters. those pathways then are used by people who are disgruntled bay process that doesn't work to leak information that again as you pointed out is not illegal,
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but is just inconvenient. but here's another important thing, i've been reporting on health care, republicans working on health care right now are talking not about leaks from the white house, they're talking about things that have come out of the president's own mouth, distracting his agenda. what he said to the boy scouts. what he's doing to jeff sessions which republicans on the hill are scratching their head about. why he's trying to lead him to the end of the gangplank there. those are things not coming from leaks. >> now, cbs news has learned that justice department plans to announce an investigation to the leaking of classified information. how do you see that playing out considering the public drug rather that donald trump is giving of jeff sessions? >> well, in a sense, it may be the way that this gets settled down. again, it's amazing how confused republicans are who were allies of jeff sessions who the president to do well are by this public kind of situation that's emerged. but jeff sessions has been looking into leaks. these are the illegal leaks. these are things of classified information, he's been doing
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this far while. he mentioned it in his congressional testimony. they've charged somebody. but, this could be a way, if the justice department does something publicly, the president could take an off-ramp and say well, now they're taking care of this thing, everything's okay. it's back on track. and i'll move on. but, that's if he really wants his attorney general to stay and we're not sure whether that's the case or not. >> john, thanks so much. is now available in paperback. >> and may we say it's a very good read. thank you, john. the justice department is cracking down on sanctuary cities. doj announced this week it will withhold grant money from these cities unless they give federal immigration authorities access to jails. department wants to know in advance when undocumented immigrants will be released and at least one city is fighting back on this. the denver city council is reportedly considering a proposal to keep federal officials in the dark.
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gary peterson looks at both sides of this confrontation. >> reporter: this was an arrest by i.c.e. agents at the front door of denver's courthouse. the illegal immigrant with a felony conviction in his background was wrestled into custody. he has since been deported. >> you hurt him. >> reporter: showdowns like these say denver officials are a risk to public safety. denver's mayor michael hancock asked i.c.e. to stop making arrests at the city courthouse. >> we want people to trust the judicial system. and we need them to show up. >> reporter: like schools, churches, and hospitals, he wants the courthouse designated as a sensitive location. which would prevent agents from arresting immigrants there. i.c.e. refused his request. hancock says, undocumented immigrants without any criminal history are now avoiding the courthouse. at least nine cases of domestic violence have been dropped when victims told authorities they
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were afraid to come to the courthouse for fear of being arrested by i.c.e. >> when witnesses and victims of crime are not showing up to, you know, testify, now we cannot pursue the individuals who have perpetrated a crime. now how does that make us more safe? >> the city and county of denver will not kroorpt with the criminal alien program. >> reporter: he overseas agents for i.c.e. >> by not turning criminal aliens, they're putting my officers and the community at risk. >> reporter: he says denver isn't cooperating with i.c.e. because denver is not alerting the agency when it has a violator in custody. >> are you from i.c.e.? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: i.c.e. agents check public records for court appearance and agents must go to the courthouse or else to homes or workplaces at much higher risk to themselves and the community. >> they are beaten up, caught up in fights, scuffles. >> reporter: and you feel like these things are basically avoidable. >> absolutely avoidable. >> reporter: denver has gone a
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step further, starting a program aimed at protecting undocumented immigrants with lesser violations. those with minor traffic offenses are now allowed to send in their plea by mail. so they can avoid going to the courthouse. that's important says this man who says he was detained and was at risk of deportation after a minor traffic stop. >> made me feel like my life just came crashing down. >> reporter: he asked us not to use his name. he says in his community, frightened people now go out only when necessary, like getting to work. >> a lot feel like thigh need to be hiding. otherwise that just creates a target. >> reporter: you feel hunted. >> yes. >> reporter: but, says i.c.e., they are only doing their best to uphold the law. >> it's not hunting, it's doing our job. >> reporter: for cbs this morning, barry peterson in denver. >> thank you, barry. angelina jolie reveals her
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battle with bell's palsy. how she discovered it and what may trigger the temporary
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instagram account showing strange octobers lost at airports to be better than beyonce. what? >> a shrunken voodoo head made from a goat. >> that's what i love, you never know what you're going to see. >> yep, he said a shrunken voodoo head. blogger bob who's helped make the government agency one of the hottest acts on social media. thank you, blogger bob, you're watching cbs this morning, we fleesht, we'll be right back. thank you, blogger bob. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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♪ ♪ angelina joely is opening up about her latest health struggles for the first time. for september's issue, the hollywood star reveals she was diagnosed with bell's palsy in 2016. the condition is a temporary facial paralysis. it affects about 40,000 americans each year. the actress says she has now recovered. jolie said quote, sometimes women in families put themselves
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last until it manifests itself in their own health. our dr. david joins us from los angeles. good morning. so what are some of the causes of bell's palsy? >> well, bell's palsy is a case of the hole not being big enough. nerve comes off the brain to a small hole in the skull, and when it gets inflamed, it's function is compromised. and predominantly, we think viral infections. >> ank flee, david says that acupuncture helped her recover. is that a common way to treat it? and are there other methods? >> well, most of the time, it resolves on it's own. three to four weeks, sometimes six months. you can give steroids or anti-virals which can probably shorten the der ration. unfortunately it didn't work, acupuncture. time itself is the great healer. >> how long does it take? does it vary among individuals.
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>> varies. first described in the 1820s by a scottish surgeon whose last name was bell. sometimes two to three weeks, and sometimes several months. that inflammation, the nerves starts working in most cases. >> in the interview, she says it was caused by stress. is that one of the causes? >> certainly when you're stressed, viruss can come out. you can get shingles or reoccurrence of chicken pox when you're stressed. there may be an association of viruses and stress, it's hard to know. this is a common disorder, bell's palsy. >> are there long-term effects? >> in a very small number of people, the nerve won't regain it's former function, and then things like toxin or surgery can help in this cases, but it almost 90% of cases, there's full recovery. >> i have heard too, back to nora's ninety stress is a very big factor. are you saying that stress is not the most common cause? >> well stress itself doesn't cause bell's palsy.
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what we think is it's a viral infection of the nerve coming through that hole in the skull. but, can stress lower your resistance to viruss? potentially. >> david, this is off the wall and not part of this conversation, but -- >> uh-oh. >> i know. exactly. i was listening this morning to the bbc on the radio, and they were talking about a medical journal in britain, which had said that the idea of taking -- by taking medicine and not taking all of the pills, antibodies, for example, is no longer necessarily good advice. >> well, it's a big debate. you know, among doctors now. and in the scientific literature, whether you should complete an entire course of antibiotics. say i prescribe you a week of a zpac, and after three, four days are you better? do you have to do the next three day? we thought you want to kill all the bacteria and get resistance if you don't, but in this case, it's debatable. and so there's data on both sides. >> all right.
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thank you, david. >> always good to see you, thanks so much. >> good to see you guys. >> we have a special book containing the signatures of some of the most profound poets in the united states, alan ginsburg for one, paul simon for another. also wrote their names in the bock. remember her name, will soon add her name to the list. there she is on the left. she's in studio with a library of congress. karla hayden will be right back. she's in the library of congress. we'll be right back. and with panera catering, more for your event. panera. food as it should be. over the course of 9 days sthe walks 26.2 miles,. that's a marathon. because he chooses to walk whenever he can. and he does it with support from dr. scholl's. only dr. scholl's has massaging gel insoles that provide all-day comfort to keep him feeling more energized. so he even has the energy to take the long way home. keep it up, steve!
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>> cubs fans waitedor fans waited more than a
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century for world series title win and nine months later, some good morning, it's 8:25. i'm anne makovec. a couple of big court cases happening here locally am linkedin facing a lawsuit for trying to prevent other companies from using data collected from users public profiles. a judge will hear arguments at 1:30 this afternoon. a father of a young woman killed in the paris attacks last november is suing three silicon valley tech giants. the lawsuit claims that google, facebook and twitter provided material support to extremists in violation of the law. traffic and weather coming up next.
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good morning. 8:27. we continue to track delays for the thursday morning commute. we have an accident along 101. this is if you are heading northbound to the north bay. it's right near petaluma boulevard. it's no longer blocking lanes quite a bit of debris from the crash still gathered in the lanes. southbound 280 just as you approach westboro we have an accident blocking at least one lane. traffic backed up beyond eastmoore. 15 minutes to 380. the connector ramp from 280 northbound to northbound 101, you can see traffic on the left very slow and continues to be slow to the bay bridge. speaking of that bay bridge, over at the toll plaza, man, it's been like a parking lot
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this morning! 34 minutes along the eastshore freeway from the carquinez bridge. another 27 minutes into the city. let's check in with roberta. >> our marine layer has really changed in the past 50 minutes. check out the low-level clouds now sweeping across the bay engulfing the yerba buena island area. sfo delays up to an hour on some arriving flights. temperatures in the 50s and 60s. the temperatures will jump inland today. kind of seasonal day coastside. we'll hit 100 towards the delta and brentwood and antioch, staying above average into next week. this is a prolonged heat wave. nearly 70 at the beaches today. nearly 80 in oakland. topping off nearly 90 in redwood city. and 99 degrees in concord, clayton and walnut creek. 99 also tri-valley. mid-90s in santa rosa. it will be 90 when the average high is 84 in san jose. 100 brentwood and discovery bay with the winds at 20. temperatures high 90s away from the bay.
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♪ a 4-year-old boy from texas has been reunited with his best friend! luke swafford les his teddy bear after returning from a trip. an airport employee found the family a bear. and he met the pilot, explored runways, and spent time with the tsa. anybody with a child with a favorite blanky they are ready to get it back. they can't sleep without it. did you have a favorite blanky when you were a little boy? >> not a blanky. >> okay. >> a bear. >> did you have a favorite anything you would share with
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the class, charles? >> did you, gayle? >> you know i love puppy and horses. >> i didn't either. i didn't think i did either. they do. >> the kids do. absolutely they have a favorite blanky. >> it worked out well for this kid. >> that's right. welcome back to "cbs this morning." a teddy bear is nowhere near the strangest thing the tsa found. odd items confiscated and the man who is showcases them on instagram. a check in the green room. we like to see who is in there. clearly the girls got the blue memo. hello tracy kay smith and karla haydyn. one is the library of congress and the other is a poet lawyer rate. >> it's time to show you the headlines from around the globe. looking a the first gene editing of human embryos reported in the united states. it was done by researchers from
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oregon health and science university. they used technology to correct defective genes that cause inherited diseases. the embryos were not allowed to develop for more than a few days. make no mistake, it's a huge development. >> absolutely. britain's telegraph report that today's prince william last day as an airplane ambulance pilot in january. he was leaving in order to focus on his royal duties. prince william began working for the charity in 2015. he wrote a heart-felt letter expressing his profound respect for his colleagues. the prince said he'll carry the experience with him forever. the seattle times reports that amazon is going on a hiring spree. the online retailer wants to fill 50,000 warehouse jobs across the country. it's holding a jobs day on august 2nd. on that day, ten of the warehouses will welcome applicants. amazon plans to make thousands of job offers on the spot.
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vanity fair showed how rihanna showed how a meeting with the first couple ought to be done. some people say president trump was awkward and inappropriate when he met with the couple two weeks ago. the french president tweeted he's on board with her campaign. every year the librarian of congress appoints a poet lawyeruate. poets like robert frost and rita dove once held the position. this fall pulitzer prize winning author tracy k. smith will begin her tenure. her work is featured a range of themes including fantasy, escapism, and racial issues. >> she was selected by karla
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haydyn. the library of congress adds more than 12,000 items each day. they join us now for their first appearance together. welcome! >> thank you. it's a great tradition of american literate figures. >> it's no some ways overwhelming to think of the writers that made me want to write. now i have something in common with them. >> what does it mean, other than the honor of the thing, for you in terms of what you were do with it? >> i'm excited about taking poetry and the conversations about life that poetry fosters to different parts of the country. and listening to what people have to say. >> karla, is that the role? >> yes. a poet lauer rat is a wonderful
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tradition that the library of congress has since 1951. we can reveal this on live television. that this was one of the most exciting things being the new librarian of congress. >> your first one. >> your first one! robert frost and i researched and i had experts helping me and it was a big announcement. i'm making this call and i had on extra make up and they were going to take my photo. because we were going to tweet this. and i called miss smith and said would you have the honor of being librarian of congress? and there was a silence. i said, oh, she said, umm, well, could i think about it? and you're like what? but she really -- it was really a reflection of how thoughtful she is and what really spoke to me that she examined things and she really makes decisions and makes them relatable. >> tracy, what was going on in your mind on the other side of
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the call. most people would be going yeah! >> i hope i also said thank you. i was reeling. i had a certain amount of understandable disbelief. i wanted to think about you know what -- what could i bring to that position? and what will it ask of me. i wanted to think about doing a great job promoting something that i love. >> i've got one idea, make poetry exciting to young people. >> yeah. >> and i have young children, and in some ways, i really believe they are born loving poetry and metaphor and the imagination, and somewhere along the education process they sometimes are made frightened of what else a poem might be doing that they're not automatically aware of. >> so many times people think poetry is difficult or, gasp, boring. for you it's none of those things. >> yeah. i think that sometimes knowing you're going have to take a test
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and answer some set questions about a poem can have a chilling effect. but when you're just reading a poem it's a voice on a page saying come here. this is real. this has happened. this is how i felt. and it's hard not to feel welcomed into that kind of encounter. also, it's hard not to recognize some aspects of yourself or your own sense of experience. >> tracy, you won the pulitzer prize for poetry in 2002, and your work -- your book "life on mars" has been described to make people cry. the book was written in 2011 when the pulitzer 2012. it was many of the poems about your father floyd williams. a black man who grew up in precivil rights alabama and went to work on the hubbell telescope. >> yeah. in that case, the poems allowed me to reimagine my father, who
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had passed away. and to go back to moments when we were together when he was real and in the world. the poems closed some of the distance that death had opened up. i think poems are good at closing all kinds of distance and making us feel like we have come into contact with something. >> why did you become a poet? >> i loved what poems did for me as a reader. even as a child i loved the sound of language and the sense of surprise that poems could inspire, you know. a good poem teaches you to look at the ordinary world and feels something new in it. it feels like a super power almost. >> it lead you to meet the librarian of congress. >> i met her through her words and i said, oh, poetry. that's what i wanted to do with the position and making it available and relatable to
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people. that's been what i've been doing since i was here last trying to think of ways -- >> good job! >> thank you. >> tracy, you have a beautiful voice. i love listening to your voice. it's soothing. very nice. >> congratulations. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> great to have you there. >> good to see you. we love the library of congress. >> oh, my goodness. this was the capstone. >> thank you so much. thank you. >> thank you. about nine months after the cubs clench the world series, some of the team's biggest fans have new reason to celebrate. hospitals in chicago are recording a surge in the number of births. the babies could be given names like "ivy" "clark" and "wrigley." what are being called chicago world series parties and the victory parties some families will never forget. >> reporter: meet the youngest crop of chicago cubs fans. all born about nine months after the team's historic world series win. you do the math. >> the reason we got pregnant was the cubs. >> yep.
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>> natalie and joe welcomed their baby boy addison last week. named for the street outside wrigley field. >> we literally found out the day after the cubs won the world series we were pregnant. so it was like we two things to celebrate. >> reporter: these boys were born in illinois. less than a mile from the baseball team's legendary home. cubs mascot clark visited the newborns with the commissioner's trophy and the world series ring. >> is this his first cubs onesie? >> no. he's a cubs baby! what do we get for presents? cubs clothing! >> reporter: the baby was born monday. baby rita arrived on tuesday. and theo named after cubs executive came into their world just over a week ago. >> reporter: when do we think theo was conceived? >> i don't know if there's scientific proof -- >> but when the cubs won. [ laughter ] >> we had a lot of luck on our side and just the right amount of champagne.
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>> reporter: the obgyn doubled around this month. >> it was all hands on deck. it was a very busy time and, of course, babies tend to come either all at once or, you know, most inopportune of times. >> reporter: we can't know for sure if the chicago cubs brought on the baby boom. for the new parents, at least, the timing is a home run. for cbs this morning, adrianna diaz. chicago. >> that's a great story! >> i never thought of baseball as an aphrodisiac. a different way of looking at baseball, i think. >> yeah. >> yeah. >> make you happy. >> yeah. >> if you're happy sex is a good thing. >> third base. home run! >> several home runs. fun and light hearted might not be words you associate with the tsa. how images of unusual objects airlines passengers tried to bring on board like live lobsters, or whoa!
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you're not taking these. hey, hey, hey! you're not taking those. whoa, whoa! you're not taking that. come with me. you're not taking that. you're not taking that.
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you're not taking that. mom, i'm taking the subaru. don't be late. even when we're not there to keep them safe, our subaru outback will be. (vo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. ♪ the tsa has become an unlikely star on instagram with a huge number of followers. the funny and educational posts are an effort to share what can and cannot be brought on to the plane. the account is more than 3 million likes. chris vancleave met the man
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taking the posts to new heights. chris, good morning. he's at reagan airport. >> reporter: good morning. the tsa is not an agency used to getting praise. most people spend as little time there as humanly possible. but where they are spending time is online on their instagram page. if you're not following, well, you're missing out. >> the tsa can be pretty bossy. shoes off, laptops out, arms up, liquids, small. the tsa can also be pretty funny. at least online where the instagram aims to show the agency's human side by posting a min mind-boggling lit any of items people try to bring on planes. >> what is that? >> a shrunken voodoo head made from a goat. that's the thing i love about the job. you never know what you're going so see. >> reporter: from fully-loaded gas masks to plenty of guns, and propane tanks you needed to have you on a flight.
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the tsa has seen it all. this dead body was screened in atlanta. it was a movie prop. yes, it was clear to fly. bob burns or blogger bob, as he's known, runs the tsa's instagram. it earned his two webby nominations, 750,000 followers, and number four spot on rolling stone list of must follow. that's ahead of beyoncè. >> i was expecting kanye to knock on my door. >> bob joined the tsa after 9/11 runs t runs it from his home office in cincinnati. he's on the hunt for bizarre, educational, or a super cute dog like rufus, the most-liked post. >> the purpose of the account is show people all the things we're finding nationwide, and educate people on what you can and can't
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bring. >> reporter: if you're in a pinch about what to do with a giant maine lobster, bob has you covered. but if cringe worthy puns aren't your thing. the tsa is on twitter. from the command center outside washington, they offer up to a thousand real-time answers a day to more straightforward questions like "can i carry-on this face mask?" you can't carry it on but you can check it. jennifer oversees social media for tsa. >> you don't think about the tsa as a customer service organization. >> our goal was only to be able to help passengers. and i think in the end, that this program has really helped to soften the public perception of tsa. >> reporter: a softer image bob helped build one like at a time. what is the secret to being successful on instagram and being funny? asking for a friend. [ laughter ] >> tell your friend the secret is to share items that can create conversation.
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>> reporter: blobbgger bob is t father of two. he feels pressure to be funny and educational with the followers. but the one thing they don't joke about are the guns they post. the tsa is on a pace to set a record for guns recovered at check points again this year. all right. >> chris, thank you. >> blogger bob has a great sense of humor. i saw a guy with a plate of bacon, nora. was that you? >> no, it was not me. i'm still amazed when people get in the tsa line and don't know what they're supposed to take out and supposed to push through and that stuff. >> they're annoying. >> yep. they slow down the process. thank you, chris. you can hear more "cbs this morning" on our pod cast on itunes and apple. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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cruz beach boardwalk. staff closed it last night - following an amusement park ac good morning. amins before 9:00. i'm anne makovec. this morning, inspectors plan to examine a fireball ride at the santa cruz beach boardwalk closed last night following an amusement park accident in ohio that left one man dead and injured several others. the battle continues to stop a medical marijuana shop from opening in san francisco's sunset district. the group pacific justice institute plans to appeal the city's decision to let it open. supporters say it would be too close to schools and churches. test results at the russian river show blue-green algae toxins in certain areas. officials warn you not to drink the water or use it for cooking. traffic and weather coming up next. (man) hmm. what do you think?
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♪ (stranger) good mornin'! ♪ (store p.a.) attention shoppers, there's a lost couple in the men's department. (vo) there's a great big un-khaki world out there. explore it in a subaru crosstrek. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
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good morning. 8:57. and the morning commute starting to settle down. but we're still tracking some slowdowns. this flow if you are heading to the south bay especially along portions of 87, 101 got hit hard earlier. things are showing improvement. this is 101 right at north first street. traffic on the right heading northbound. ight-year, 80,000-mile warranty the nimitz starting to get really heavy on that right side northbound direction, 880 the nimitz starting to get
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really heavy. 21 minutes from the maze. very foggy conditions for drivers across the golden gate bridge. we are still dealing with big backups over at the bay bridge toll plaza. eastshore freeway will be tapping on the brakes from the carquinez bridge to the maze, 36 minutes another 26 into san francisco. let's check with roberta. >> this is just incredible. i love seeing these low clouds at the rim of the bay this morning. take a peek at this. it's our live weather camera looking out towards yerba buena island. can't see the port of oakland. how about that? wow. right smack in the middle is the "salesforce tower." 1,070 feet tall so we have a pressed deck of clouds causing delays at sfo up to 57 minutes on some arriving flights. we are in the 50s and 60s and temperatures jump today within the bay and the coast. easily 100 degrees well inland. 60s nearly 70 at the beaches to 99 concord and livermore. hot through thursday.
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wayne: hey, baby! - momma got some money! - oh! (laughing) jonathan: it's a trip to miami! tiffany: come on, guys! wayne: you won a car! (cheering) jonathan: oh-oh! wayne: whoo! - let's get that big deal, baby! whoo! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. who wants to make a deal? let's see, the party girl in the front row, alana, alana, yeah, come over here, alana. everybody else, have a seat. alana, how are you doing? - good. wayne: hey, nice to meet you. now you, is it your birthday? - it's my birthday. wayne: this is the birthday girl, so happy birthday to her. all right, birthday girl, you want some money?


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