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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 11, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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president trump said the military is lock and loaded and his fire and fury warning may not have been tough enough. cbs news is the only network to go inside the air base on guam to see how it is ready to strike to north koreans. >> calling off a town hall meeting due to safety concerns and he told a group we need you at google. >> five yea ago this month, journalist was kidnapped in syria. why they believe the trump administration can bring him
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home. 10 days before a massive solar eclipse, we will show you how to watch it without damaging your eyes. we begin with an eyeopener. your world in 90 seconds. >> he does something in guam, it will be an effect the likes of which nobody has seen before, what will happen in north korea. >> president trump ups the ante with north korea. >> if they fire at guam, if we have to, we will go to war. i don't want to and i tell you who will win that war. we will. >> there are no good options. everything the u.s. does, we cannot contain what north korea might do. >> i said mitch, get to work and let's get it done. they should have had this last one done. they lost one vote. for a thing like that to happen is a disgrace. >> the canadian government saying one diplomat has been
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treated for hearing loss. >> it's not to be taken lightly when they find out who did it. >> this plane for jet blue had to make an emergency landing because the flight attendant started feeling sick. >> at scare at a britney spears show in las vegas when a fan rushed the stage. >> a car plunges to the street from seven floors up. the woman in the car is expected to be okay. >> magic mike moves to a north carolina gas station. >> and all that matters. >> you don't go around threatening guam and he is not going to threaten the united states. >> guam is like cool, we are on cnn! oh, no. they are drawing up plans to launch four ballistic missiles in the waters near guam. but not on guam, okay?
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that's geopolitical equivalent touc of saying i'm not touching you. you crying? i'm not touching you. welcome to cbs this morning. charlie rose and nora o'donnell are off. president trump is raising rhetoric tweeting military solutions are fully in place, locked and loaded should north korea act unwisely. hopefully kim jong un will find another path. >> he said that fire and fury may not be enough to deter a possible missile strike on guam. presid t the national golf club in new jersey. morne heard the criticism and
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read the stories about pres issension in his administration nd tried to turn the tables by making him worry about what the u.s. might do instead of the eople thataround. >> the people who were questioning that statement, maybe it wasn't tough enough. >> his language was blunt and menacing. getorth korea better get their act together or they will be in in tro nrouble like few nations have ever been in trouble. >> t >> he was planning a strike near guam and the pentagon said they will not fortify the base there. >> he does something in guam, it will be an event the likes of which nobody has seen before. >> reporters asked if that was a hate. t he's not going to go around am and theg guam and not going to threaten the united states or japan and he's not going to threaten south korea. korea. is as not a dare, as you say.
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sidents a statement of fact. >> the president vowed to maintain the strongest nuclear force no matter the cost. hewould prefer no nuclear eapons and the complications h ko or their pursuit present. >> i would like to denuke the torld. wouldd like russia and the theed states and china and pakistan and many other countries that have nuclear havens get rid of them. > in california, james mattis said the pentagon can confront north korea, but diplomats are i the lead. >> my responsibility is to have ry optionsptions should they be uldded. you can see the american effort dipiplomatically led. it has diplomatic traction and hening diplomatic results. >> the president said he doubts the latest round of sanctions gainst north korea will succeed heltried to entice them with a
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prospect of trade deals if they t ti out, playing an economic card for the first time since it intensified. >> thank you. joints. military said joint exercises with south korean forces at the end of august will go on as planned. they claim they are rehearsals edr war. a newspaper blaired headline for wa 14 minutes. would how long it will take for siles to to reach the island. they are asking china's president to step in. ben tracy has new reaction from the government. good morning. good morning. china's government said they had been working hard on the north korean issue and paid a price for doing so. that's a reference for china to go along with the sanctions that anctionstail the trade. president trump said he wants more. to do what he calls more. >> i think johnchina can do a l
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more a more, yes. >> he simultaneously fuelled the >> the conflict and counting on china to solve it. do threatened a trade war if they don't. >> for china helps us, i feel a lot differently towards trade. lot differently. >> if the u.s. is trying to convince china to take significant action, they are t'sng more stick than carry. the u.s. navy filled the destroyer through contested waters in the south china sea. yesterday t ship 2 miles off the shore of one of the islands china claims is a territory. they said the severely harmed china's sovereignty and security and china is very displeased. and the chinese government made another statement a few hours ago saying that both the u.s. and north korea should act with caution and stop taking turns in what china calls shows of strength. jeff? chin ermshank you very much. cbs news chief washington
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correspondent and john dickerson is with us from washington now. good morning. tw do the president's comments thect the north korean situation? >> good morning. you know, it was interesting acause he doubled down and said shoulmarks should have been tougher, but he pulled back a little bit and said all north wasa had to do was threaten the states.tates. they immediately threatened the . andd states and nothing was done. nothing was planned to be done. ense hw a red line and they and theyight over it. what he said yesterday was the yest united states will respond if they attack guam. that's more specific and more traditional in what you would expect from a president. while he said he should have been tougher, he drew a new line instead that was a little bit more ealistic. t> president trump has been so resident tf former president barack obama's red line he drew for himself in syria. isn't presidentrump in fact
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creating a new challenge for himself with this rhetoric? llenge forright. on tuesday he improvised according to reporting that with that comment there would be this catastrophic response if north korea threatens. that was a red line that immediately they threaten guam. out th a new marker out there. ecretary of defense mattis was more skilled in the way he saidtened north korea. thingsoing things that will lead o the end of your regime. rela allows some cartilage in e's nelationship. there is no mistaking what efenseary of defense mattis was saying and he doesn't put himself in a corner if they do something specific that crosses he line he has drawn. wn. ou also had really strong words for president trump directed at the senate majority sident mitch mcconnell. let's listen. >> i said mitch, get to work and let's get it done. they should have had this last
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mc one done. they lost by one vote. for a thing like that to happen is a disgrace. mitch, it shouldn't have ippened. >> the president needs mcconnell to get his agenda through to captol hill. what's he doing here? >> he does. counter punching and blame shifting. counter punching is the majority leader said the president set apectations too high. emember on health care the president said more people would be cover and coverage would be better and the whole thing would cost less. everybody who has been working on health care knew that was impossible, but he argued that the president had set expectations too high and this as the president responding to that. the blame shifting a little bit das the president saying he d get could get health care passed. now that it failed, he is senateg it on the senate and we getssee if it gets results. the margins are narrow that mitch mcconnell has to work with
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mitc as to. >> kelly is rounding out his second week as chief of staff. he started to bring discipline week and stream line communications isciplinhite house. ion.ome discipline, but this eeek the president's remarks have been improvisational and he may be managing down, but he has challenge in managing up. >> john dickerson in washington. thank you very much. sunday on face the nation, he >> t will talk with former defense secretary leon panetta and we will have a discussion. calls to american diplomats and symptoms. they tell us that lawmakers were caught off guard by news of the illnesses that included hearing oss. matsers of the house and senate earingw requesting congressional briefings into what happened. giuliani goldman is outside the embassy in washington. good morning.
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>> good morning. this all started late last year there na and now there are many ers, but iand not many answers. but in may the u.s. did expel uro cuban diplomats from here in amerigton. >> our americans were not safe and secure because something happened to them. >> the state department won't departm what caused the ailments sperienced by diplomats, but cubanfety of personnel is paramount. [speaking foreign language] the yesterday denied any ubanlvement and called the unjustifiedstified and baseless. the ongoing investigation is iinting to high technology that to't be heard by humans and is harmful. sonicelieve the device was placed in and around the home in havana. than a dozen staffers reported various symptoms from headaches to sleeplessness to permanent hearing loss.
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security officials swept the loss of one canadian diplomat neo experienced health effects and everyone in that home was n that homed. >> this impacted family members hosp s ofhe diplomats and that's more disturbing. >> john colfield was chief of mission in the obama administration and said when he was there, diplomats were record and filmed and never harmed. >> this occurred at a time when relations had improved. onsistenuld be inconsistent with hel the other behavior that i saw by the cuban government to take action that would physically harm diplomats. >> intelligence experts we spoke with said most likely what happened was this was an intelligence gathering operation ite bad possibly by the cubans or the russians or this also could have been purposeful road.sment of diplomats abroad. te depare department and the fbi
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continue to investigate. iannaank you. i google ceo is speaking out after the tech giant canceled a town hall meeting intended to address a memo by the former employee. employnned to discuss the widely irculated document. he said the company was force to call off the meeting over safety concerns for staff. he spoke to teenage girls and we are outside headquarters in mountain view, california. >> it was canceled about 45 machines before it was supposed to begin. now google executives are trying o figure out how to answer questions from employees about the memo and the firing of its author. >> the ceo planned to use thursday's town hall meeting to address the more than 500 questions submitted by employees. in the company-wide e-mail, he said he canceled the meeting
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after the questions were made public and google employees were leading others memo which argued in part that the agendaer gap in the tech industry cube attributed to biological differences between men and women. at a coding event for teen girls that evening pichai persuaded women to pursue years in tech. >> tles a place for you at google. dent let anyone tell you otherwise. you belong here and we need you. >> the engineer behind the memo was fired from the company and has since been embraced by several right wing groups. they say google embraces speech. >> it's one thing for being fired for being right. >> some google employees were on
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social media. google's vp privatized her twitter feed. >> google is in a very unusual position right now. when you're talking about fracturing communication further i'm sure they're concerned. >> pichai is reviewing e-mails from employees. he said the vast majority support his firing of the engineer. others raise concerns about being able to speak freely at work. google is going to hold forums for employees. >> thank you very much. the lead detective of investigating a hazing death of a penn state student believes someone tampered with evidence. he said video surveillance was deleted on purpose. an anna werner is pennsylvania.
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>> good morning. this hearing is to determine whether prosecutors have evidence to support charges against 16 defendants. the investigation isn't finished. more charges could be coming relating to the missing videotaped moments. center county district attorney suggested someone tampered with the video cameras at the beta theta pi fraternity. >> we will not say who it would be or we're willing to file charges until we have a report back. >> on the stand the detective did not identify a suspect. piece piazza died in february. he was found the following morning in the basement. the family attorney. >> what was the stunning revelation is that there are
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actually was a videotape in the basement which was likely erased. if that was erased then this cover up is larger than we anticipated or expected or nen about. >> 18 members of the shuttered fraternity have been charged. 10 # face disme mean ors, two of the ten waived their right to the preliminary hearing. leonard ambrose represents one of the eight defendants charged with the most severe crimes. he said prosecutors over charged his client. >> what would the appropriate charge be? >> underage consumption of alcohol. that was it. >> the question of course is whether video from the basement might show his fall down the stairs but heavy drinking and activity from earlier in the evening.
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the prosecutor asked the fbi whether they can recover any of that footage. they haven't got back to her yet on whether they'll be able to do so. >> thank you. taylor swift testifies against the dj accused of groping her while posing for a photo. ahead swift describes the moment the photo was taken and what she did immediately
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weather. >> the parents of an american journalist kidnapped in syria are hopeful he'll come home. >> how hopeful are you he's alive? >> in doubt. >> these parents share why they believe their son will be freed. >> you're watching cbs this morning. >> announcer: this portion of cbs this morning sponsored by
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>> get this, the internal organs of pigs could be the future for human organ transplants. our dr. david agus is standing by. >> and in our next hour a rare look at the u.s. military forces in guam. cbs news is the only news
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network to visit the 10th annual outside lands music fesitval kicks off at golden gate park today.. tickets are sold out, but from what local re-sellers are good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. the tenth annual "outside lands" music festival kicks off at golden gate park today. tickets are sold out, but from what local resellers are telling us, you shouldn't have a problem scoring some. it runs through sunday the atf conducted a big raid in the area. the operation covers san francisco and parts of san mateo county. it resulted in more than 75 arrests. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a m oment.
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good morning. 7:27. we're tracking some delays for drivers heading through oakland and san francisco right now. we have about one lane blocked northbound 280 right near alemany boulevard and you can
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see the yellow sensor starting to light up our screen here. northbound 101, that's slow from 280 up towards the split. in the yellow just under 5 minutes. 880, oh, the nimitz, not looking too good this morning. 29-minute ride in the new york direction from 238 on up to the maze. san mateo bridge very foggy no delays over at the bay bridge. certainly is a nasty nimitz today, isn't it? hi, everybody. good morning to all of you. we're totally socked in with clouds at the coast and into the bay this morning with localized drizzle but we have sunshine at mount vaca. 62 san jose. upper 50s in oakland. no sunshine at the beaches today in the 60s. we'll gradually see some partial clearing in san francisco at 67 degrees. 76 in fremont. 84 degrees in napa. low 90s well inland today. winds 10 to 20.
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>> right now, it seems like the only ones who are not scared by this aggression against guam is guam. >> there is a fear in some parts, but also general calm and understanding that this is not the first time. from the standpoint from the people of guam, we are almost used to this. >> yeah, they are almost used to threats of nuclear annihilation. which explains the motto on their flag. guam, you don't have the guts. >> welcome back to cbs this morning. president trump said it is good for the bottom line that russian president putin expelled 755 diplomats and staff from the u.s. embassy in moscow.
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>> i want to thank him because we are trying to cut down on payroll. as far as i'm concerned i'm thankful that he let go of a large number of people. now we have this smaller payroll. there is no real reason to go back. >> the president was asked about putin's order retaliating for sanctions on russia. it is not clear if the president was joking. we asked the white house for clarification. the job cuts are expected to cause slower visa processing and reduced gathering inside russia. >> here's a look at other headlines. the "new york times" said a fear gauge skyrocketed yesterday had tensions with more increased. the dow is trading and yesterday fell nearly 1%. the nasdaq lost more than 2%. markets traded lower this morning and in japan and china, indeces were down at the close.
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>> they chronicled in new york said a jet blue flight was diverted when crew members got sick. firefighters came aboard to test the air. they were heading to san diego from boston when the pilot and two flight attendants started to feel dizzy. also a jet blue flight returned to fort lauderdale when three flight attendants got headaches. passengers on both planes reported smelling fumes. >> up to 160 applebee's and i hops will close. that is more than original planned. the parent company that changed did not release the locations. the closings are part of a strategy to turn around the health of the franchises. they are testing delivery options and developing a mobile app. >> which you are going to download. >> you have pancakes delivered some. >> exactly. >> and the denver post reports the civil trial involving taylor
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swift will continue today. she testified yesterday. the singer songwriter said d.j. david mueller groped her while pose are figure this photo before a concert. mueller said he was falsely accused and he countersued and swift accused him of assault and battery. following the trial in denver, colorado. good morning. >> good morning. taylor swift did not call police and her mother testified they didn't do that because they didn't want the publicity. >> she's getting a lot of it from all over the world. outside the courthouse, you have the fans positioned from outside the gate listening and watching what's going on. inside the courtroom, seats are reserved for fans. there are two lawsuits here. the d.j. is suing swift and swift's counter suit. despicable, horrifying, and shocking. those are the words used to describe the moment she said former radio d.j. david mueller groped her in the photo op in
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2013. on the stand swift said he stayed latched on to my bare ass cheek as he lurched away from him uncomfortably. she continued following the alleged incident. mueller's attorney said she could have taken a break if she felt distressed to which she replied and your client could have taken a normal photo with me. the boss admitted to groping her earlier in the evening. >> i don't know what he was thinking when he made up a story with zero facts that i somehow did it. >> mueller said there was jostling when he joined her in the photo and said he touched her ribs and not her rear. swift never called the police and reported it to staff at the denver radio station, kygo. two days later mueller was fired and he said he was falsely accused and he is suing for $3 million in damage. she is countersuing. >> she wants $1.
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>> she said she hopes that $1 will serve as an example to other women who may relive similar outrageous and humiliating acts. >> feel ashamed and like it's your fault. it's important for fans to know if she can do this, they can too. >> on the witness stand, taylor swift was defiant at times and angry. there was one point where mr. mueller's attorney was questioning her and she said listen, you are not going to blame me because your client got fired for what he did. he testified my hand was at rib cage level and apparently it cannot down. >> thank you. an average of 22 people die in america every day while waiting for organ transplants. a group of researchers affiliated with harvard and a private company hope to change that statistic by using organs
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from cloned pig cells. the method uses the technology called crisper to edit the dna of the animals. it removes harmful viruses from the pig's organ and they clone the cells and put them in an egg and implant that into a sow that enables them to breed pigs with virus-free organs. our doctor is in los angeles. good morning. we just went through the process here, but what does this ultimately mean for humans? >> it's wild. literally considered science fiction several years ago. now with this enzyme crisper that with surgical precision can change one of the letter, they can eliminate several dozen viruss that have been in the pig genome. if you took pig and human cells, the viruses would go to the human cells. now they have been eliminated or
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activated. all of a sudden it opens the door for the potential of pigs. they are about the same size as human organs. they are perfect for transplantation. >> doctors regularly use pig valves in heart surgeries on humans. i'm wondering, how is this different? >> pig valves are put in formaldehyde first. they are not live pig tissue. they are fixed and put in. that shape of the pig valve is very similar to ours. they are used for valve transplantation. these are live cells. functioning. kidneys, livers, heart. it is going to be dramatic how it could affect many human lives. >> the ability to edit dna seems to be gaining rapidly as the science advances. there are legal and ethical concerns here. what are they and are they valid? >> last week, we did the story of changing the human embryo.
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when you change the embryo generation to generation, here it's just in the organ. we need a group in charge not just in the u.s., but starring to draw boundaries. we are talking about dramatic advances and happening week by week. they can keep going. the challenge is to do it right. the challenge is to make them taller and stronger and faster. to do it to benefit human health on a global sense. >> thank you very much. >> an american journalist and veteran covering the civil war five years ago this weekend. we will hear from the parents of austin about their son's kidnapping and why they believe the trump administration can bring him home. you are watching cbs this morning. the ford summer sales event is in full swing. it's gonna work, i promise you, we can figure this out.
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and i'm an arborist with i'pg&e in the sierras. the drought in california has killed trees on a massive scale. any of those trees that fail into power lines could cause a wildfire or a power outage. public safety is the main goal of our program. that's why we're out removing these hundreds of thousands of hazard trees. having tools and technology gives us a huge edge to identify hazard trees. my hope is that the work we're performing allows that these forests can be sustained and enjoyed by the community in the future. together, we're building a better california.
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today is the 36th birthday of a missing american. he will not be celebrating with his family. a marine corps veteran was abducted in syria in august of 2012. years ago this weekend. no group claimed responsibility. the video released weeks after showed him alive. we met his parents in their hometown of houston to learn why they are hopeful about their son's return. >> these are among the last images austin captured in syria before he was abducted. they show the intensity of the young civil war. >> we are hearing automatic gunfire in the surrounding area. >> he was documenting as a journalist. from the washington host. and next the last the world saw of him, he was being led away blind folded. >> it's always there, right? you can't vacation it away or
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think it away. it's what prompts us to keep working. >> they have seven children, but austin is the oldest. they made multiple trips to the mideast. debra even lived in damascus for a time trying to secure his release. >> this administration is all in gear. let's bring him home. that does make a difference in our everyday thinking. >> that's administration. they are committed and realized it was on the to do list. they weren't pushing it. >> you believe it's being pushed now? >> yes, i do. >> the push for u.s. hostages around the world to be released received a new and grizzly impetus in june. after otto warm beer was returned from north korea in a coma and died days later.
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>> how confident are you that he's ark live? >> 100%. no doubt. >> no doubt. it's not just us. it's not just parental wishes. that's the assessment of everybody involved in his situation. >> in a statement issued to cbs news, a state department spokesman writes his case has the attention at the highest levels in the government and administration. we are actively working to bring austin home. >> where do you believe he is. >> we believe he is in damascus and we know he has been in syria. you going to go back? >> if we are allowed to go. >> do you allow yourself to visualize yourself being free? >> absolutely. yes. >> i didn't know if that would be helpful or torturous. >> it's absolutely the same thing. we will never know austin as
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anything but a free man. that's the only way we will know him. >> interesting that his home flooded a couple of years ago. we haven't fixed it. we have been so laser focused on trying to get their son back and doing everything they can. it's difficult for them on a daily basis. hoping that some things are. >> there are so many missing syrians in those jails and missing foreign nationals and it is heartening that they made for the americans. >> so many families missing children. >> the strength is really great work. >> the historic solar eclipse is now 10 days away. ahead, how to protect your eyes and avoid damaging your vision. plus, the unscripted moment on stage at britney spears's las
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vegas show that caught security by surprise.
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sued - by the golden gate bridge district. the young men from wisconsin climbed the bridge in the spring, an good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. two daredevils are now being sued by the golden gate bridge district. the young men from wisconsin climbed the bridge in spring and filmed it. the bridge district filed a lawsuit alleging tress spas, nuisance and unfair business practices, trespass and other claims. a california appeals court ordered a tech billionaire to open the gate at martins beach. vinod khosla bought the property in 2008 and blocked off the only public access road to the beach. the surfrider foundation sued. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning.
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slowdowns through oakland. it's been a nasty ride on the nimitz this morning. out of the red, still in the yellow 24 minutes from 238 to the maze. and along southbound 880, this is right as you approach highway 84, the dumbarton bridge, decoto road, we have an accident with two lanes blocked and speeds slowing down in that southbound direction below 10 miles per hour. it's about 26 minutes. hi, everybody. good morning. we have delays at sfo on some arriving flights due to the low clouds, areas of fog. even some localized drizzle this morning. temperature-wise we are in the 50s. it's 62 san jose, 61 redwood city. later today a fluctuating wind, 10 to 20 miles per hour. air temperatures from the 60s to the 90s inland.
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welcome back to cbs this morning. president trump says the u.s. military is locked and llooadedn a new tweet directed at north korea. we visit guam and see the bombs that could be used against the nation. plus the eye doctor that will tell you how to see the solar eclipse without damaging your vision. >> the president is raising his rhetoric in the face of a possible missile strike targeting the u.s. territory of guam. >> he pressed ahard trying to turn the tables by making him worry about what the u.s. might do. >> the chinese government saying that the u.s. and north korea should act with caution and stop
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shows of strength. >> how do the president's comments effect the north korean situation. >> he said he should have been tougher he in fact drew a new line that was more realistic. >> what caused diplomats in cuba to experience mysterious symptoms. >> executives are tryg figure out how to answer questions from employees about the memo and the firing. >> this is security camera footage. this guy his keg is empty because he throws it and now he's squeezing his whole body. he does manage to get through relatively unscathed. sometimes when god breaks a window he also opens a door. >> argayle and nora are
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off and president trump and north korea continue making verbal threats against each other this morning. in a new tweet, the president wrote, quote, military solutions are now fully in place. locked and loaded, should north korea act unwisely. hopefully kim jong un will find another path. a north korean military official said if the u.s. shows aggressive signs we will reduce it's mainland into a field of nuclear war. >> yesterday the president told americans they should feel safe as he defended his fire and fury threat from earlier in the week. >> the people of this country should be very comfortable and i will tell you this, if north korea does anything in terms of even thinking about attack of anybody that we love or we represent or our allies or us, they can be very, very nervous. i'll tell you what, and they should be very nervous because
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things will happen to them like they never thought possible. >> the president said he is open to negotiations but he also said talks have been going on for 25 years without much progress. the u.s. and south korea confirm they will hold their yearly military exercises later this month. north korea calls that training rehearsals for war. last year the north conducted it's fifth nuclear test just days after the drills ended. >> the north korean military says it is working on plans to launch four missiles toward the american territory of guam. president trump pledged an unprecedented u.s. response if that happens. the small pacific island has 6,000 troops stationed there and overall population of more than 160,000 people. it's also one of the most strategic locations in the region. cbs news is the only network to gain access to anderson network base. i travel there to see the preparations for a potential
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clash with north korea. >> we arrived here at anderson air force base in guam. this wing is considered a power of projection platform. we're about 2,100 miles away from north korea but that opportunity really matter because this base can accept assets from anywhere in the world and launch them and take the fight to our enemies. >> this base has the largest stock pile of fuel ammunitions in the air force and can respond to threats from the middle east, asia and across the pacific. colonel sam white spent his career here among these bombers. >> in worst case scenario, how quickly can this airfield get up to speed. >> so we stand ready to respond to a wide range of things at the president's call. that's the reason why we have the continuous presence is to give the president of the united states sovereign options against threats to the u.s. so we're ready today. >> they had to prove that multiple times in recent weeks. july 29th, the day of north
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korea's latest successful icbm launch two bombers took off from this airfield and flew over 2,000 miles to the north korean border in a show of force. the b-1, also known as the bone is capable of carrying more arms than any other bomber in the air force. and as it's air crews can atest it's also among the loudest. >> you can feel the rumble of them. >> when it goes into a particular region it senlds a strong message that the united states means business. >> first step is deturrence however it's a lethal force. >> what sets the bone apart. >> speed, persistence and payload. we can get where we're going fast and stay there for a long time and we bring a lot of bombs with us.
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>> stretching along this road for about half a mile, 15 million pounds of net explosive conventional ammunitions. they're built by the 36 squadron. >> 8 minutes time. >> 8 minutes time you can build one of these. >> yes, sir. >> which one are we building today? >> it can actually penetrate concrete and reinforced steel. >> what kind of force are we talking about? when you say 2,000 pounds what devastation are we looking at? >> we evacuate 4,000 feet. >> 4,000 feet? >> yes, sir. >> due to north korea's difficult mountainous terrain and deep bunkers these could be of vital importance in the event of a conflict. >> one of the things that we heard over and over again especially as the rhetoric has heated up over the last couple of months we asked time and time again to the airmen what does
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this all mean and for that's them it doesn't mean anything. they do their jobs every single day. every commander, every noncommissioned officer and every airman that we spoke to said they are prepared to do their job today. >> of course it's hard not to pay attention to what's happening right now s. more fuel than any other air base there and more bombs. >> more bombs. >> that's where the b-1 is strategically deployed to the korean peninsula. we had an opportunity there. you see the arrests national guard they took us up to see that refuelling process and we also had a very fascinating look at the operation center. he took us in there. there they can monitor any threat to the pacific theater in real time. 52% of the world. >> which is when we hear from the defense secretary the idea of overwhelming force and capabilities this is what you're illustrating in this piece.
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this is what the u.s. has in guam, in hawaii ready to go to face-off this threat that we're now paying so much attention to but that's been there for so long. >> absolutely. one of the reasons that they train every day, one of the reasons that we look at these terrible instruments of war which is what they are is so prevent any kind of attack or any kind of conflict. no one that i spoke to wants to see it come to that but if they need to fight, if they received the order from the commander in chief they're prepared to fight tonight. >> amazing that you got that too. >> we were very fortunate that the air force specifically allowed us that access. >> you can see our full report on assignment and our streaming network. >> president trump also said yesterday he has not thought about firing robert mueller. the special council in charge of
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the russia investigation. he wants mueller's investigator and congressional committees to finish their work. he also repeated there was no solution betwe collusion between his campaign and russia. >> i thought it was a very very strong signal or whatever. i know mr. manafort. i haven't spoken to him in a long time but he was with the campaign for a very short period of time but i have always known him to be a good man. >> manafort was involved with the trump campaign but just about for five months. he ran it may through august when he re-signed over his ties to pro russian groups in ukraine. he is fully cooperating with investigators. >> the white house is declaring the opioid epidemic a national emergency.
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put trump said it's a serious problem, the likes of which we have never had. a drug commission estimates there's 142 overdose deaths a day in the u.s. >> wow. >> a new study found that opioid related emissions were up 34% from 2009 to 2015. opioid deaths doubled during that period. >> million of americans will look at the sun during the upcoming solar eclipse. but opthamologist is in our toyota green room about how to avoid damaging your
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a group of women believe >> a group of women delivers dinner parties can help tone down the negative political rhetoric. >> is a dinner going to change anything? what are you going to talk about policy. >> does a dinner make a
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difference? >> a dinner makes a difference. >> how a hunger for positive debate launched a new dining trend among strangers. you're watching cbs this morning. crohn's disease. you're more than just a bathroom disease. you're a life of unpredictable symptoms. crohn's, you've tried to own us. but now it's our turn to take control with stelara® stelara® works differently for adults with moderately to severely active crohn's disease. studies showed relief and remission some serious infections require hospitalization. before treatment, get tested for tuberculosis. before or during treatment, always tell your doctor if you think you have an infection or have flu-like symptoms or sores, have had cancer, or develop any new skin growths, or if anyone in your house needs or recently had a vaccine.
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hereorgeous view from the city of nashville. with the upcoming solar ellipse ill bring 1:59 seconds of rkness.s. how to protect your eyes. millions of americans look at g the befor the first coast to coast total eclipse of the sun in 99 years. if you want to catch a clims, ons should avoid damaging your vision. don morning to you, doctor. >> good morning. >> 'is it dangerous to look at y is it during an eclipse should. >> the sun emits uv and infrared radiation that can damage eyes on any day, but the risk is higher because while people are stair staring at the sun and a partial eclipse can fool you into thinking there is less
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radiation. >> most people -- there is a throught cuts through the country, but everyone else will pse,some version of darkness. >> exactly. rkness. of totality that stretches from oregon to south fromina. anyone within that 70 mile band willget a minute to two minutes at totality. that's the only time in the day you can take off glasses and look at the sun with the naked eye. unat's the only time. any other time or in a location ike new york where you don't get a total eclipse, you have to keep the glasses on the entire eclipse, >> we have some here. >> we do. >> a cbs poll said 32% of the americans plan to see the eclipse. plan toincredible. >> it's total darkness when you put them on. this is iso 12-2. these are thousands of times stronger than average
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sunglasses. >> you put them on and that's a good way to test. s a good are fraudulent ones out there. >> there is a label on these. ouat's how you know there are uality. >> they are putting that on even though they don't meet the specks. the way you test is you look at a bright light and shouldn't be able to see the normal lights. so you can really only see the run theomething -- those are aobably super bright. >> yes. >> welders wear them. >> by keeping them off. >> you won't be able to read hat teleprompter. >> these look like 3d gralasses. >> you have to have that iso certification. not. recommended venters that have theable. if they are older than three certif some and if they are scratched, mendationsthem. nou can test them.
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if you are not sure they are leg egit. lot of kidsotal darkness. and a lot of kids will be h little too. lookingare totally fascinated by this. is. hey may not knowingly take natthe glasses. you have to supervise them. >> you can find a link to >> for anglasses for the solar eclipse. list cbs this >> google canceled a town hall meeting to address diversity auseuse of safety concerns for the staff. megan smith is a former vp and chief technology officer in the inma administration. plus, what happened when a diver got a little too close to a young hump back whale. divere watching cbs this morning.
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go close to a humpback whale. you're watching cbs this morning. >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by visionworks, because life is meant to be seen. the ford summer sales event is in full swing. i'll jump out and guide you back. easy, son. this is gonna blow your mind. whoa. awesome. that is really cool. take on summer right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now with summer's hottest offer on ford f-150. get zero percent for sixty months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade-in. that's the built ford tough f-150 with zero percent for sixty months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade-in offer ends soon during the ford summer sales event. (vo)just one touch.ith
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♪ a teenager ha a very close call with a whale in australia. he was snorkeling wednesday when a young humpback calf jumped into the air and nearly landed on him. the teen lost a flipper and was briefly pulled under the water. despite being scared, h called it, quote, the best experience. >> that is cool. ticketmaster may soon have competition. ahead, how you may soon be able to buy tickets on amazon. your local news is next.
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an oxford university professor accused in a high- profile murder in chicago is scheduled for an extradition hearing in san francisco th good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. an oxford university professor accused in a high-profile murder in chicago is scheduled for an aextradition hearing in san francisco this morning. andrew warren had arrived in the u.s. three days before a chicago hairstylist was found stabbed to death in the apartment of the other man accused in the case. the city of berkeley mandates that all fast food kids' meals must be served with milk or water instead of soda. city leaders passed the bill last week. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a momen t.
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good morning. 8:27. we're tracking what looks like a "friday light" condition, not too bad over at the bay bridge toll plaza. you can see traffic just zooming by and we are in the green as you head into downtown san francisco. we are dealing with lots of foggy conditions for drivers heading across the golden gate bridge. please be careful as you are hitting the roads this morning. give yourself a little extra space between you and the car in front of you. not too much space for drivers headed northbound on 880, heading through oakland, 24 minutes in the northbound direction from 238 on up towards the maze. and the san mateo bridge, green in both directions, although a little crowded in that
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westbound -- the right side of your screen there. 14-minute ride from 880 to 101. your overall ride heading in throughout the bay area this morning, just a little busy on 580 and we do have the posey tube will be closed starting tomorrow night at 10 p.m., re- opening sunday morning at 5 a.m. let's check in with roberta. >> boy, your traffic just keeps getting worse and worse, and our clouds this morning keep getting thicker and deeper. good morning, everybody. the ceiling has been lowering this morning. this is pier 9 towards yerba buena island. you cannot see the tip-top of the bay bridge. we do have areas of drizzle. but look at the sunshine at mount vaca. looking in the direction of the valley, we do have clear skies well inland. but around the tri-valley we're socked in. sunshine after 10:00 there. sunshine back to the coast today. staying cloudy at the coast.
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♪ welcome back to cbs this morning. >> some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. president trump is deporting fewer illegal immigrants that are criminals than former president obama. immigration officials deported 61,000 criminals. that's down from more than 70,000 during the same period last year. one reason is that illegal border crossings have plunged since mr. trump took office and immigration officials are arresting more people that never committed any crime creating a court backlog. >> the hbo hackers may have struck again. yesterday they published another document from the channel. earlier this week hackers
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released what appeared to be a new unaired script of game of thrones. hbo offers to make a bounty payment of $250,000 in the fight against cyber thieves and also asks the hackers to extend a ransom payment deadline for one week. hbo declined to comment. >> amazon maybe moving into ticket sales in the u.s. that could threaten the dominance of companies like ticket master. now amazon is looking into partnership with american venues. they're said to be willing to provide multimillion dollar sponsorships to those venues. amazon would be able to sell tickets to concerts and sporting events directly to consumers. >> car ownership could fall in places where ride sharing is thriving. a survey looked at how ride share users in austin texas reacted when they were suspended for a year. 42% saw other ride sharing options. only 9% bought new cars. >> usa today says the number of
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homes for sale nationwide is at a 20 year low. 59% of homeowners said they don't plan to sell in the next year. current inventory will run out in just over four months if more homes aren't added. that's raising house prices. the main cause is baby boomers that don't want to move. >> googles ceo said he cancelled the meeting meant to address a controversial memo for safety reasons. the document criticized the tech giants diversiity initiatives. it included statements that women are more neurotic than men. googles ceo sent a company wide e-mail explaining why he called off the town hall meeting to address that memo. he said the company needs to step back and create a better set of conditions for us to have the discussion. megan smith is the former u.s. chief technology officer during the balm ball administration and a former vp at google.
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megan, welcome. >> thank you. >> are you surprised by all that you're hearing here now about google and was your experience similar to what you heard? >> yeah, you know, this isn't specific to google but the tech industry is an extraordinary industry and so fun to work in but a lot of young women of all races face a lot of challenges because of these perspectives that are around. >> did you hear people say stuff like that? >> sure. >> you did? >> yeah. it's just all around. but there's also wonderful aspects. so leadership is important to make sure that we disearn and get people like this to not be able to inflict these kinds of opinions which are not based on science. this is solvable. one of the greatest challenges that people faced are, if for example, when we watch television we're seeing all of this bias and children it's 15
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to 1 boy programmers to girl programmers. you have a lunar module. people don't know about margaret hamilton. women have always done technology in our country and around the world. >> which is why movies like that are so important. >> yes. >> why do you think there's a lack of famiemale representation technology. >> you need to know the people which is part of this telling these truth stories and the original creator of algorithms in the 1800s. you need to try it and 9 out of 10 parents want code taught in school. let's all take coding and have code boot camps and other things. we're on a tech jobs tour right now. west virginia and kentucky getting 600,000 jobs open in the united states right now pay 50%
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more than the average american salary. they're fun. we want more people in tech and we have to get rid of the biases that make people uncomfortable and leave the industry. >> the ceo of google agrees. he wrote portions of the memo violate our code of conduct to suggest a group of our colleagues have traits that make them less biologically suited to that work is offensive and not okay. did you yourself ever experience any bias when you worked there? >> google, yes i think you feel it. >> yes at google? >> yes in all the jobs i have been in. even in my own family my grandfather was a fabulous engineer and he worked at u.s. steel and he would build the highways in indiana. when i went to engineering school he said to my mom, why would she want to do that? he couldn't see his granddaughter doing this. many of my colleagues there, susan wrote a wonderful piece
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about is it really true mom? it's not true. it's just not true but these old ideas persist and people bring them up and we have to help these young engineers evolve out and they're seeing a change that because of the imbalance they imagine that and it's not. >> he says he was wrongfully terminated for what he was told perpetuating gender stereotypes. more than half say he shouldn't have been fired. >> i'm on the board at m.i.t. and in the 90s there was an amazing survey done in the research area lab space, grants, promotions for women versus men and he wrote at the head of that, he said i always thought it was part myth and part true and now i know the better fact that it's almost all reality so this is real. people face this discrimination and we can solve it and i'm
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proud of what google is doing. they have been doing this for years. intel and other companies stepping forward moving the priority. >> not enough. >> i think they could do more but what has been nice is to see leadership of people taking this, let's move it to the top three or five. and these are problems also as we get into artificial intelligence and machine learning, we need to make sure that we're not running discrimination into the algorith algorithms. >> thank you very much. fascinating discussion. food is often a great way to bring people together. one group of women is using dinner parties to help bridge the political divide ahead in our series a more perfect union. how food is fostering who are these people?
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the energy conscious people among us say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there. starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear. who are all these caretakers, advocates too? turns out, it's californians it's me and it's you. don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine. join energy upgrade california and do your thing.
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our series, a more perfect n what unites us as americans is far greater than what divides us. a recent cbs news poll finds 68% of americans feel the tone of political debate is getting worse. dana jacobson shows us how one group hopes a simple meal and meaningful conversation can reverse that trend. good morning. >> good morning for ages people have been sitting down together to share a meal. the perfect gathering space for food. at least that's how three motivated women recently saw it
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making a push to bring us back to the table hoping that space would bring us back to civil discourse as well. >> cheers. >> at first this may seem like just another dinner party but listen closely. >> to nose around the table i pledge the listen deeply. >> there's something different here. >> even though there was a language barrier you could tell she cared and loved me for who i was. >> this is a peoples supper where food fosters a conversation sparked by questions like this. >> what could you also pick out maybe now that was lacking or missing in that picture. >> i never got the experience of being a black american. all of these white people wanted me to be a black american. >> the only doll that looked like me was an eskimo doll. >> what was the intent behind how you wanted the dinners to be. >> we wanted people to see each other as people. >> easier said than done.
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>> easier said than done. >> emily is one of three women that created the peoples supper. motivated by the post election divide the original concept was to bring small diverse groups together for a shared meal. >> there was this moment where having family or friends that voted differently and not knowing how to have that conversation or not knowing anybody with a different political orientation. there was a real desire to hear. >> it's clear to me that our nation is existing at a time where there's a lot of wounded people and hurt people tend to hurt people. >> our goal is to change the expectation of judgment and the instinct that we had. >> it started after the
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inauguration with a goal of 100 dinners in 100 days but the group has now fostered almost 250 dinners in 57 cities and towns. each meal has a voluntary host that gets direction in leading the conversation. the biggest problem so far, finding enough political diversity with more progressives than conservatives taking part. >> because they fear is a vehicle through which progressives are going to convince them to change their believes. >> starting from a place of debating politics, or debating issues rather than story automatically puts peoples walls up. >> it's starting from the head instead of the heart. first you have to develop a layer of trust with one another to know that this person sitting across from me that person is not going to attack me. >> we have to be able to have a civil conversation before we can actually discuss the tough things. >> i had this moment of hyperventilation like shana's a
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white cop. i can't do this. >> it's what the women call a grey space. >> by the end of the evening i was like no shana is shana. he's a whole living person. >> something we saw firsthand and when i wanted to know what she this about black lives matter i just asked her. >> it makes me happy that that was shattered. at least part of it. i mean, i am a white cop. >> do you think when you have some major differences that these initial conversations can also be a start. >> we like to think the other person is the enemy. just get to know them. and everything else will work itself out. >> the people supper continues to grow recently announcing that they're going into a virtual space as well to host dinners and the organizers told me they heard from people in 400 cities and towns that want to sit town for a meal like this and the goal now is just to keep the
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conversation going. it seems so simple. sit down and have a conversation but that's where you have to start it's about understanding the whole living person and not trying to convince somebody to change their mind. >> you don't always have to win. you can have a conversation. >> up next we'll take a look at all that mattered this week. you're watching cbs this morning. ♪
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not a dinner party, but a nice setting. >> having a nice conversation. be sure to tune in to cbs evening news for a look at all that matters. have a great weekend. >> north korea best not make any more threats to the united states. they will be met with fire and
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fury like the world has never seen. >> the trump administration has not articulated a policy to stop north korea or diffuse the crisis. >> what the president is sending a strong message to north korea in language that kim jong un will understand. >> they have not responded to north korea's latest threat. >> the two sides need to get on the off-ramp. >> in it they say we hope the parties will be cautious with words and behavior. >> the second tornado to touchdown in two weeks. >> breaking the window trying to get the one guy out. ♪ like a rhinestone cowboy >> you knew you wanted to write that song. >> oh, yeah. it was perfect. >> a lot of activity right now. >> that was before. it will be in the future. >> some female employees took sick days yesterday. >> they will have to reap the
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consequences of what you say. >> i know, you know -- gotta get jig we it, that's it. >> the russian leader did fishing without a shirt. >> the only way i can think to make this video more masculine is to add this song to it. ♪ macho, macho man ♪ don't stop ♪ >> i'm so jealous. >> behind the white house over your shoulder, what is that? >> it appears to be a very large chicken. that chicken is not normally present behind the white house. >> chicken on the lawn. >> the 11th president james k. polk was notorious for his work ethic. taking off just 27 days. >> we were talking about where
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he spent his vacation. >> if hillary was elected president -- why would she leave? >> that's a very difficult question that to this day keeps me up at night. >> we are also going -- i believe you. you are not drunk. >> you described the life of a father from traveling in the london underground. >> you have the london underground and it's a tough going. at midnight it stops. it's like having a subway where it runs 24-hours and it smells like pig. >> the one way to test it, you look at a bright light and you shouldn't be able to see normal light with the glasses on. you can only see the sun or something. those are probably super bright. >> yeah. >> welded like -- >> barbara is keeping them off.
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the gates -- at san martins beach in san mateo county. vinod khosla good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. a california appeals court has ruled that vinod khosla must open the gate at martins beach. he blocked off the only public access road when he bought the property in 2008. the golden gate bridge district is filing a lawsuit against daredevils after they climbed the bridge in the spring and posted the video online. the 10th annual "outside lands" music festival kicks off in golden gate park today. tickets are sold out. but tickets are available for resale. the fest runs through sunday. stay with us; weather and traffic i n just a moment.
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good morning. am time now 8:57p and traffic is definitely starting to show some improvement for your friday morning commute. just a few slowdowns for drivers heading along the eastshore freeway. live look, this is interstate 80 near powell street, just as you approach that berkeley curve towards the bay bridge toll plaza. in the yellow, 25 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. and once you get to the maze, smooth sailing in the green, 13
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minutes into downtown san francisco. things starting to show a little sigh of relief for folks making their way along 880, the nimitz this morning. northbound on the right side of your screen there, 23 minutes from 238 to the maze. let's check in with roberta now. sure is gray. this is the typical summer day in the bay area at least along the coast and into the bay, we have had no days of sunshine into the month of august in pacifica. we will clear up with partial clearing during the afternoon hours around the bay there. inland we have plenty of sunshine taking a look out towards lake curry. lots of blue sky, 50s and 60s stepping out this morning. 63 in san jose. later today, no sunshine, pacifica. 64. otherwise 60s, 70s with gradual clearing around the bay. 70s and 80s peninsula. and up to the low 90s away from the bay well into your inland areas. the winds will be rotating 10 to 20 breezy late afternoon. and then notice the gradual cooldown through tuesday.
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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 it's time for tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in, let's get it done. i need a woman who can't say no. (cheering) wayne: uh, uh... kangaroo. kandy. come on, kangaroo. everybody else sit down, sit down, sit down. hey, kandy. - hi. wayne: how you doing, kandy? - good. wayne: hello, and who's your little friend? - it's my baby. wayne: that's your-- i'm so sorry. i didn't mean to grab your baby by the ears. - it's okay.


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