tv CBS This Morning CBS June 1, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT
7:26. "cbs this morning" is coming up next. if you are stepping out the door have a fabulous friday! good morning to the viewers in the west, it's friday, june 1st, 2018, welcome to "cbs this morning." police make a grizzly discovery after an alleged kidnapping escaped. three bodies found in a massachusetts home. allies vow to retaliate after the u.s. imposes steep tariffs on metal imports. we look how strained diplomatic ties could affect american businesses. lava forces a warning to residents, get out or face arrest. we'll hear from the neighbor
shot at when tempers exploded. smamantha bee apologizes fo a slur against ivanka trump and the white house accuses hollywood of a double standard. the georgia family torn apart by pot. parents lose custody of their 15-year-old son after given marijuana to stop his seizures. we start with today's eye opener, your world in 60 seconds. >> we knew the gentleman lived here was odd and quiet. >> a third body recovered on the property. >> a house of horrors in massachusetts. >> bodies were found at the home of a man who is charged with kidnapping, sexually assaulting, and torturing a woman. fears of a trade war starting today. imposing tariffs on imported steel and aluminum from u.s. allie allies. former spy chief expected to deliver a letter from north korea's dictator to president trump at the white house. >> i think it'll be very positive. the meetings have been very positive. search continues for people
swept away by flood waters in virginia. >> they came down very fast, water was very high. samantha bee apologizes about a crack to ivanka. >> if she's not fired, it's a slap in the face. near the kilauea volcano mandatory evacuations. those who do not evacuate are subject to arrest. >> jr smith made the ultimate blunder. >> thought they had the lead. >> and all that matters -- >> pardoning the right wing author. >> president trump strongly considered clem man si. >> like it's own ocean's 11 team. >> on "cbs this morning." >> k-i-o-n-o-n-i-a. >> that is correct! >> 2018 national spelling bee champion. >> most of the words you got you knew right away, what about the st word, when did you have
that idea, this is it? >> when i heard it. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> i always marvel at the spelling bee kids who spell words they never heard before. he said he heard that, but most kids they never heard the words before. they figure out what is the root of it, use it in a sentence. good to see. >> calm, cool, and collected. >> he knew the answer. >> spelling bee champ. >> no auto correct problems. >> no. >> it's 2018. we begin with a very disturbing story from massachusetts. a kidnapping case that threatens to get worse after three bodies were found in a massachusetts home. they searched the property in springfield throughout the night. they say this is the last known address of stewart weldon. police arrested him sunday after
a bizarre stop that started with a broken taillight. it led to weldon charged with kidnapping, torturing, and sexually assaulting his female passenger. she's still in the hospital with serious injuries. anna warner is near the crime scene in springfield, massachusetts, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you can see investigators are out here at this property this morning. this is a location where they found those three bodies. now, that's the house, there's a single car garage next to it, and next to that is a tent, a tan tent set up by investigators as they continue their search here today. this all came after that police stop on sunday where a passenger sobbing uncontrollably, according to the police report, told them of her injuries. >> it's, as you can imagine, very complicated investigation. all hands on deck from the springfield police department. >> reporter: less than eight hours after police announced two bodies were found at weldon's
last known address, the district attorney revealed a third body was discovered. >> more information came in in the last 24 hours that led investigators to the home. >> reporter: neighbors say police arrived late wednesday. >> started out with two cop cars. and then next thing you know, the whole street was filled with detectives. >> the search continued all day thursday, focusing on the garage and yard next to the house. investigators put up a tent. he was arrested sunday after a car chase ended in a crash and scuffle with officers. a woman in the car told officers weldon held her captive for a month, sexually assaulting her and beat her with a hammer. she was taken to the hospital with injuries police described as grow terrific and violent, including stab wounds to the abdomen and fractured jaw. before being transported to the hospital, the woman told police, thank you guys for saving my life. i didn't think i was ever going to get away. cbs station wbz reports the
house being searched belongs to weldon's mother but not saying who lives there. neighbors say they have seen over people in and around the home. >> they moved in awhile back, but they are sort of -- sort of quiet. secluded. >> it's freaky. i feel like i'm -- i'm watching tv, and it's not real in my neighborhood. it's very unnerving. >> reporter: we've so far been unable to reach weldon or anyone from the family here for comment. weldon is held on $1 million bail. that is a result of the traffic stop and the armed kidnapping charges on sunday. no one has been charged so far in connection with the three bodies found here at the house. more details later today. >> anna, thank you. feels like a horror movie. >> yeah. >> inhumanity of people never ceases to amaze me hearing
stories like that. you wonder what happened to him in his life. new job numbers released show american businesses are still hiring. they added 223 jobs, the unemployment rate fell to 3.8%, the lowest in 18 years. stock markets are responding to that, and the trump administration's new import tariffs on the european union, mexico, canada. starting today, the u.s. will place a 25% tariff on imported steel. a 10% tariff on aluminum. leaders from the eru, mexico, ad canada are retaliating with tariffs on american exports. the move raises fears of a trade war. we are in virginia with the potential impact on u.s. businesses and consumers. ed, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, john. this harley davidson motorcycle and this cup of instant coffee could be affected by president trump's decision. canada, mexico, and certain
european countries are picking and chooses products to go after carefully in hopes of extracting political pain. for example, why go after a hog? because it's made in wisconsin, the home state of house speaker paul ryan. >> these tariffs are totally unacceptable. >> reporter: at a press conference thursday, justin tru trudeau condemned the decision. president trump says it's a national security issue and reliance on imported metals is a security risk. and macron called the decision illegal, and president of the european commission called the move protectionism. pure and simple. they were joined by several top republicans including house speaker paul ryan who said there are better ways to help american workers and consumers. >> we'll make a fair nafta deal. >> reporter: the decision comes amid stalled nafta gonegotiatio in which the president told his neighbors there's a tariff example if they agree to u.s.
demands. critics warn by antagonizing allies, the administration could be causing prices to rise for americans on everyday items. the mexican government put tariffs on flat steel. canada threatened tariffs on $12.8 billion on goods like coffee, pizza, and quiche. many of the states depend on those, many of the states the president carried in 2016. >> these are blips in the radar screen. everybody has spats every now and again. >> reporter: now, the trump administration's trying to avoid a larger trade war with the world's second largest economy, china, and both countries threaten up to $200 billion in tariffs on each others' products, and commerce secretary ross is headed to beijing today to stave off another trade war. gayle? >> oh, no, not the quiche, ed.
thank you very much. the north american officials are meeting with kim jong un's right hand man. delivering a letter from the north korean leader, major is at the white house with more. >> reporter: the secretary of state said the summit will occur, and progress can be made only if north korea's prepared to make an unprecedented, strategic shift away from nuclear weapons. the arrival of kim jong chol does suggest a possibilities that the north is at least willing to explore a new relationship with the u.s. >> hopefully we'll have a meeting on the 12th. >> reporter: president trump growing familiar with the complex negotiations ahead acknowledged a nuclear deal with north korea could require a summit and much more. >> doesn't mean it's all done in one meeting, maybe a second or third, and maybe we'll have none. >> reporter: today's expected meeting with dictator kim jong
un's close aide, chol, signals progress in summit talks suspects he'll deliver a letter, a response, perhaps, to mr. trump when he wrote kim jong un cancelling the singapore summit. the president cited new north korean hostility but urged the north korean leader to call me or write if you change your mind. chol is a top regime figure. he was sanctioned by the obama administration for his alleged involvement in approving the north korean hack of sony pictures entertainment in 2014. >> make no mistake about it, there remains a great deal of work to do. >> reporter: after meeting with kim in new york thursday, secretary of state mike pompeo says tough talks lie ahead. u.s.mentes verifiable and irreversible denuclearization of north korea, and north korea wants economic sanctions lifted. the pace and sequence of both divides the two nations. pompeo said they came closer to
nailing down a summit. >> no good if we're in a place where there's no opportunity to place them together, but we made progress in the last 7 it2 hour. >> reporter: pressure is building to ease sanctions on northkorea. the white house weary from decades of broken promisesments to see more tangible evidence of disarmorment first. >> major, thank you so much. the president may gave clemency to two from the tv franchise invading the established presidential pardon system. >> hello? >> hi, donald, it's martha. >> how are you? >> i'm just great. how are you? >> wow, flashback friday. hosting a spinoff of the apprentice was in prison in 2004 for lying about a stock trade. the president said yesterday he's considering pardoning the lifestyle ceo and communing the sentence of the former governor
blagovich. he is now serving 14 years for attempting to sell the senate seat vacated by president obama. president trump pardon conservative pundit author yesterday, the fifth pardon he's granted. all of them have gone outside the usual justice department process for evaluating pardons. on twitter, the president said d' souza was treated unfairly by our government. he was accused of planning illegal campaign contributions. he claimed it was politically motivated. searchers in central virginia look for two people swept away by flood waters. at least three people were killed in virginia and north carolina as remnants of subtropical storm alberto pounded the region. rescuers in virginia found a couple's car that was carried away. one person inside was killed and the other is still missing.
another woman is missing in nearby madison county. we are in charlottesville where the rising water washed part of the road away. chris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. county officials called what happened here a local emergency. this creek normally just a trickle, but you can see how much damage it did during this storm. it ripped a 35-foot hole in the road and virtually cut off part of the neighborhood. search teams will be back at it this morning after spending thursday combing through high water and debris for the missile couple whose car was washed away. this fire captain says the rushing waters swept two cars into the creek during the storm. >> the water was high enough and moving fast enough it took them off the road. >> reporter: we hear it was 6 to 10 inches of rain that came down very fast. that created a flash flood and a whole lot of water. it went up over the road. you can see the debris is waist high here, and we are well above the creek bed, so you're talking
about a torrent of water that would have come on in a flash and washed that car away. the flooding prompted about a dozen water rescues. here, the storm damaged homes, closed schools, and tore up county roads. here even washing away part of the street. there was a gas explosion destroying this home and killing two in boone. >> kind of scary. >> reporter: vicki powers watched the waters tearing through. >> an old barn. just took it down the river. there's nothing left but concrete slab on the bottom. scary, actually. >> reporter: the county expects it takes several days to fix this road here, and, of course, thunderstorms remain in the forecast through the weekend. the other big concern, potential flooding as rivers here are expected to continue rising in the coming days. gayle? >> be careful. dramatic pictures there, thank you very much. emergency officials in hawaii have issued a dire
warning to people still living in the kilauea lava zones. it says people who ignore mandatory evacuation orders do so at their own risk and could be arrested. carter evans is in hawaii with the latest on this story. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the source of most of the lava behind me. you see the fountain through the trees there. emergency officials are now saying if you live in the path of the lava and do not leave, there's no guarantee someone will be able to save you. this is the most active of kilauea's 24 fissures leaving a trail of lava four and a half miles long. it's been spewing huge amounts of molten rock since monday, at times, 260 feet in the air. the highest for any fissure since this crisis began last month. >> a lava flow. >> reporter: 77 homes already destroyed with more threatened.
when we were here days ago, this was a road. there were homes here. now it's all gone. a molten river is now less than two miles from an area known as four corners, a major highway intersection. if those roads are blocked, hundreds of homes would be cut off. >> what do you think the next month is going to look like? >> oh, unfortunately, probably looking at it. >> reporter: keith dalton lost his home two days after the first eruption. >> i mean, everybody says once in a lifetime event, just unfortunately, it's our lifetime. >> reporter: another person, 6 is 1-year-old john hubbard, faced a judge thursday, charged with terrorist threats and other counts, some involving the use of an unregistered firearm. he's accused of assaulting and opening fire tuesday on a neighbor, edwards, who came to the area to check on his own home. he was not hit by gunfire. >> i thought i was going to die. straight up thought i was going to die. it's a tense time, and people
are on edge, so you have to be cautious. >> reporter: the lava traveled underground from kilauea's main crater, 25 miles from here, and scientists say only about 2% of the lava from that crater has made it down here meaning there's a lot more where this came from, john? >> carter, thanks. amaze seeing that molten, 2,000 degree rock shooting up like water. >> i don't think we have a sense of it other than the shots, the air shots, just how big this is. >> amazing, that neighbor firing shots the other neighbor. how do you go back being neighbors after that? interesting to see how that works out. cleveland cavaliers sharp shooter, jr smith, may have cost game one of the nba finals last night with the game tied. seconds on the clock. this could have taken the game winning shot, instead, what did he do? dribbled out, time ran down, and must have got confused. lebron james very irritated by the blunder. look at the face, that's the
what the hell you doing, dude. scored 51 points for the cleveland cavaliers, and the golden state warriors won in overtime, 124-114. but we don't know, even if he had taken the shot, we don't know that he would have made it. >> right. >> well, you got to try. >> you're right, john. you got to try. >> who are you rooting for in. >> i like steph curry. i like lebron james too. whoever wins rs th, it's a grea series, a great start. now thousands of people in puerto rico waiting for power eight months after hurricane maria.
the white house calls out samantha bee for vile and vicious language to describe ivanka trump. >> does it show a double standard compared to roseanne barr? you're watching "cbs this morning." on of "cbs this morning" sponsored by verzenio. 's a new treatment for women like me who won't be held back. learn more at treatmbc.com. un-stop right there! i'm about to pop a cap of "mmm fresh" in that washer. with unstopables in-wash scent boosters by downy. ah, it's so fresh. and it's going to last from wash to...
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i'm lucky to get through a shift without a disaster. my bargain detergent couldn't keep up. so, i switched to tide pods. they're super concentrated, so i get a better clean. number one trusted. number one awarded. it's got to be tide boasting. overselling his achievements. making false claims. as lieutenant governor, he skipped many of his duties, saying the job was "so dull," he only shows up to work at the state capitol "like one day a week, tops." the same gavin who, as mayor,
"split town" during a massive oil spill and "jetted off...to hawaii." gavin's... not gonna work... as governor. two new laws... that'll require california cities and water districts to set permanent water at's good morning. i'm michelle griego. governor brown signed two new laws that will require california's cities and water districts to set permanent water conservation rules. that's despite that the five- year drought is over. changes are affect at sf general hospital after the body of a missing woman was discovered on the property. the hospital says it will now require 24/7 security badge access. it's unclear how the woman died. stay with us; weather and traffic in ju st a moment.
slow out of the north bay this morning. a couple of accidents on the southbound side of 101. it is just backed up right around near ignacio boulevard. the wrecks are cleared out of labs but from roland to 580, that's a 78-minute drive time. so at least over an hour as far as delays go. so south 101 and lincoln avenue, all lanes are now open. but again, still pretty busy and dealing with that earlier trouble spot there. and southbound 680, there is an accident in the area. look how pretty. quite a way to start friday and a new month. here's a look at blue skies from our "salesforce tower" camera. then our transamerica pyramid camera also showing nice calm conditions around the bay. temperatures are warming up. that ridge of high pressure means we are going to reach the mid-80s for many inland areas. around the bay low 70s. and this weekend get ready for mid-90s. cooler next week.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning," here's three things you should know this morning. casinos in las vegas face a potential city-wide strike today. union contractors for union contracts rather for 50,000 workers at 34 hotels expired at midnight. bartenders, housekeepers, cooks and more want higher wages and job protections against technology that could replace them. the union says a strike could cost top casinos more than $10 million a day. pope francis is the first pope to publicly condemn the
roman catholic church's culture of abuse and coverups. in a letter to clergy, the pope said he was ashamed of catholic leaders and himself for not listening or responding in time. he thanked victims for their perseverance in searching for the truth. a new study this morning finds walking faster might help you live longer. researchers say a fast pace cuts risk of death by 24% compared to you slow walkers out there, walking an average pace cut risk by 20%. a quicker pace also significantly lowers the risk of death by heart disease, another reason not to underestimate the benefits of walking. >> absolutely. president trump says comedian samantha bee should be fired for the obscene and sexist comment on her tbs show directed to his daughter, ivanka. last night in a speech, bee reportedly said there's power in saying what you feel without apology, and sometimes you also have to apologize. president tweeted this morning, why aren't they firing no talent
bee for the horrible language used on her low ratings show? a total double standard. our streaming network cbsn has more reaction. >>ed dpoo morning. we note that bee's show is taped at a cbs studio in new york. the controversy cost bee at least two advertisers, autotrader and state farm. the tbs host said that segment crossed a line and apologized, but some conservatives say the incident is further proof of a double standard in hollywood. >> tearing children away from parents is so sooefevil. >> reporter: the comment came in an appeal to trump wednesday night to end the administration's policy of separating some migrant children from their parents. >> let me just say, one mother to another, do something about your dad's immigration practices you feckless [ bleep ]. he listens to you. >> reporter: the backlash did not stop the comedian from accepting a television academy
award for her show "full frontal," no cams in the ceremony, but in the speech, bee reportedly suggested the criticism was overblown saying we spent a day wrestling with the repercussions of one bad word and we should have spent the day thinking as a nation we are wrenching children from their parents. sarah sanders called the language vile and vicious. she added, the collective silence bit left and media allies is appalling. emily writes about media and politics for the "washington post." >> it's an unprecedented level of engagement on these things they perceive to be slight. >> reporter: sanders' response to beacon trase contrasts to ba tweet, she said inappropriate. the comedian likened a black obama administration official to an ape. >> are you surprised that cbs has not taken any disciplinary action against samantha bee and abc immediately cancelled ro
roseanne's show? >> those remarks were scripted. effort.were part of a team i thinkhere's ls of an ability for the network to distance itself from this. >> reporter: tbs apologized for bee's commentins and removed th clip, but no signs they remove the show from the air. my social media feed is blowing up with what aboutisms. some say there's a double standard. others say bee was talking about trump's character. barr was talking about race and that's different. >> it's still as a rule ger. >> i think it's so upsetting to me. i think if someone said that about the obama girls, the bush girls, chelsea clinton, people would be marching in the streets. at some point take responsibility for the words we use, comedian or not, and i like bee and her show, but i think that was -- i do think she
crossed a line. >> now it's a tift for taft session. >> i agree with you. there has to be a line. >> has to be a line. >> thank you. >> thank you. this year's hurricane season officially begins today while puerto rico is still recovering from last year's destruction. it could take another two months to restore power to more than 11,000 people who have been in the dark since hurricane maria hit more than eight months ago. david is in san juan with puerto rico's struggle to come back. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, john. the start of hurricane season is front page news on the island. you know, there's hurricane ravaged homes like this one here, which remain abandon. it would be inaccurate to report the story and not tell you things have gotten better. they have. for one, officials promise us they are better prepared. if you land in san juan today, you find most people going about lives regularly, but just outside the capital, it is impossible to miss the misery.
>> nice to meet you. >> reporter: that's jose. he's a bed-ridden cancer survivor whose wife hauls him on the porch every day because the heat is insufferable inside. they have not had electricity since last september. >> no power for eight months? >> no. >> and hurricane season has now begun. >> right, yes. >> are you ready f anoer season? >> oh, no! ha-ha, no, no. how can we be ready? we have no lights. >> that's his wife. >> it's not easy. sometimes i start crying, but i have the lord up there who helps me. >> reporter: making land fall, 38% of people don't have power here. across the island, 11,000 people are still waiting, carlos was so frustrated waiting, he restored his own power. the puerto rico grid is teetering, one government official said, despite 3.8 billion dollars in repairs. relief workers are stepping in, installing solar panels
including this one at the home of cecila. this is powering the refrigerator. keep the food cool. it's powering this fan they leave off in the day to preserve the energy they have, and most importantly, at night, they use the generator to power the fan over her bed. >> reporter: mike burn has led the team of response after ma a maria. >> we had 80 last year, but 630 here now on the island. we'll do whatever it takes to take care whatever comes our way. >> reporter: in the meantime, they wait. >> we need your help, and, please, never forget us. thank you. >> reporter: we won't. we won't. >> i say thank you. >> reporter: get this. after maria, harvard researchers estimate that on average, every household went 8 had 4 days without power and 68 days without water. gayle, it bears repeating. harvard estimates 4600 people died because of that storm. >> boy, david, that's tough to
hear. i love the woman saying don't forget us and you saying, we won't. you're right, we won't. especially as long as you're there bringing the story to us. thank you again. the state of georgia took ie way a 15-year-old boy after parents gave him marijuana and how the drugs stopped seizures for 71 days. here's an invitation from us, subscribe to our podcast. it's available on itunes and apple's podcast apps. you're watching "cbs this morning," we thank you for that as always. we'll be right back. back. being voted out of the carpool? e sneeze away from try zyrtec®. it's starts working hard at hour one. and works twice as hard when you take it again the next day. stick with zyrtec® and muddle no more®.
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♪ a georgia couple who say they gave their son marijuana to treat his seizures is now fighting to regain custody of him. matthew and suzanna are charge are reckless conduct and could face jail time. the state took custody of their 15-year-old son, david, in april, testing positive for marijuana. we spoke with the family who says pot is the only thing that helped their son. >> for our son, it was a miracle for him. >> reporter: matthew and suzanna
say their son, david, it ten seizures a day to being seizure free for 71 days after he began smoking marijuana. >> had you had 71 days where he did not have a seizure? >> never. >> reporter: currently, medical marijuana is legal in 29 states and washington, d.c. nine states and d.c. allow for legal recreational marijuana, but georgia has the strictest laws in the country. physicians are not allowed to prescribe marijuana for medical use, and it's illegal to sell or possess it, but the law allows those with a state issued medical card to possess low thc oil. >> that's the only way he could get a medical card was a six year waiting list. >> reporter: the family says from theed with traditional prescription medication, they took matters into their own hands. you're having to buy it illegally. >> yes. >> reporter: matthew says he spoked the marijuana first to make sure it was okay before giving it to his stepson. >> you guys were arrested.
>> reporte . >> yes. >> you go to jail. >> reporter: for six days. >> reporter: charged with reckless conduct after someone alerted the georgia division of family and children services. on april 20th, david was removed from custody. that day, he had a seizure and rushed to the hospital. >> how is david doing? >> when i talked to him tonight, ten minute phone call i was allowed to have with him, he's on the verge of going into seizure. >> reporter: david is currently living in a group home about 60 miles from his parents. the georgia division of family and children services said in a statement, case managers continue to work with the parents so the family can be restoered as quickly as possibl. >> they are facing real criminal charges. >> reporter: rachel is a criminal defense attorney. >> i think even if they beat the criminal case, they still are in hot water with regard to child protective services. >> reporter: in a statement, the sheriff defend the ted the chary
it is by duty to enforce state law. the family understands that, but they were just trying to help their son. >> do you consider yourselves criminals? >> no. >> i'm a father who did what it took to make sure my son was okay. >> reporter: for cbs this morning, twigs county georgia. >> a complicated story. i feel bad for the young boy. >> i wish there was a way to work that out. i like the father, just a father doing right by my son, and the law has to protect the kids when the parents are not doing right, but they are doing the best they can. >> benefit of stopping seizures for 71 days, that's remarkable. >> thank you for that story. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines including why we may never know the origin of a deadly e.coli outbreak. plus, michael bloomberg will be here in studio 57 with his new
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and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ♪ otezla. show more of you. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's look at some of this morning's headlines. the "washington post" says investigators may never know why romaine lettuce made 172 people sick if the largest e. coli outbreak in a decade. the outbreak started seven weeks ago. one head of tainted lettuce was traced to farm in levels.
the "chicago tribune" says illinois approves the equal rights amendment 36 year after the jedline. it would put gender in the same legal class as relation, race, and national origin, hoping women seek remedies for discrimination. and the "tulsa world" says facebook is no longer cool for teens. a pew research study found three
years ago, 71% of teens visited facebook. now only 51% use it. youtube, instagram, and senate chat are popular among the teenagers. two kids from the dallas area face off in the final moments of the national spelling bee. ahead, how a recent setback helped a winning super speller defeat his hometown rival. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. but there will still be pain. it comes when your insurance company says they'll only pay three-quarters of what it takes to replace it. what are you supposed to do? drive three-quarters of a car? now if you had liberty mutual new car replacement™, you'd get your whole car back. i guess they don't want you driving around on three wheels. smart. with liberty mutual new car replacement™, we'll replace the full value of your car. liberty stands with you™. liberty mutual insurance.
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approved pilot programs for autonomous vehicles to carry passengers.. bu good morning, it's 4 minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. state regulators just approved pilot programs for autonomous vehicles to carry passengers. the companies will not be able to charge passengers. riders of "waymo," lyft and other organizations would have a free ride. a record drug bust in monterey county. authorities found tens of thousands of illegal poppy plants spread across eight locations. the cut poppies will be buried in a landfill. no arrests have been made. your friday morning traffic and weather coming up next.
i call it like i see it. the race for governor has turned into a scam. gavin newsom's trying to elect a republican who was endorsed by trump. and villaraigosa's being bankrolled by a handful of billionaires. it's everything that's wrong with politics. and none of it is helping struggling families. here's my pledge to you. i'll keep our budget balanced. invest in affordable housing. fight for universal healthcare. and stand up to donald trump. as governor, you can trust me to do what's right- because i always have. good morning. we are busy on 101 this morning out of the north bay.
another couple of accidents just reported causing big delays on that southbound side of one. look at our live shot. traffic is just crawling along through there. new wreck at 37. new crash at roland. so causing big delays. a lot of brake lights there. 7 five-minute drive times from roland down to 580, 75 minutes. so pack your patience. once you get past that mess it's nice across the golden gate bridge into san francisco and easy ride 101 near poplar. check out this view of "salesforce tower" looking east over the bay bridge, just a gorgeous day out there. pretty clear skies, although we are seeing a little sliver of low clouds that are just now popping up. and here's a view right now from the transamerica pyramid and, yes, a really overall sunshiny kind of day. warm weather is on the way thanks to that ridge of high pressure so temperatures today will be a lot warmer than yesterday. and those winds have definitely settled down. low 80s for redwood city. 75 in fremont. 85 in fairfield. and check out your weekend weather. the weekend is almost upon us.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, june 1st, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." u.s. allies are retaliating for import tariffs imposed by the trump administration. ahead, jill schlessinger explains how americans could see rising prices. plus, we'll meet the texas teen who outspelled a record number of finalists to win the national spelling bee. first today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> a kidnapping case that threatens to get so much worse after three bodies were found in a massachusetts home. this came after the police stop where a passenger sobbing uncontrollably told them of her injuries. >> canada, mexico and certain
european countries are picking and choosing the products to go after carefully in hopes of extracting some political pain. rival of kim young chol does suggest the possibility the north is willing to explore a new relationship with the u.s. >> this normally just a trickle but you can see during the storm it ripped a 35-foot hole in this road. >> this is the source of most of the lava behind me. emergency officials are saying if you live in the path of the lava and don't get out of the way, there's no guarantee someone will be able to save you. >> a monster night scoring 51 points for the cleveland cavaliers. the golden state warriors went on to win in overtime. off the court the king was trending for a different reason. >> is he freeing the knee if that suit? >> lebron defines fashion. if lebron is wearing shorts it must be in. >> i think lebron is getting taller because his pants don't fit. he knows cavs is short for cavaliers, not the body part,
right? >> lebron can pull it off, which makes me think if he does it, others will follow suit. over to you, john dickerson. >> it takes me a long time to catch up. about 20 -- plus you don't want to see my legs. >> yes, i do. i actually do. >> you can -- come on. lebron james. you can follow that, right? >> chicken legs may come to find but -- >> you're right. i don't want to see them. >> thank you, lebron. it may just stick with him, the fashion statement. i'm norah o'donnell with john dickerson and gayle king. investigators are back at a massachusetts property where three bodies have been found. police believe it is the home address of 47-year-old stewart weldon. he was arrested during a traffic stop sunday and charged with kidnapping, torturing and sexually assaulting the woman in the car with him. >> very disturbing story. that woman is in the hospital with very serious injuries. she told police that weldon held
her captive for a month. investigators found the bodies yesterday while searching the home. connection with the remains.in mexico, canada and the european union say they'll retaliate against the u.s. for new tariffs on imported steel and aluminum. the trump administration'ston% tariff on aluminum took effect this morning. the u.s. is the world's biggest steel importer. last year 17% of u.s. supply came from canada. 9% from mexico. in response, those countries announced plans for tariffs on american products. cbs news inger is here with how it will affect consumers. what products will be affected? >> they've not all been announced but it could be anything from pork to berrys to bourbon to levi's when we talk about what could be affected here in terms of the things we export out to other countries that are affected.
on the imports we're talking about aluminum cans or anything made with steel. could be a car. and what's really strange about this is, this was already announced in march. everyone is like, didn't we go through this already? these three areas, the eu, canada and mexico were given a reprieve. we were hoping to get a different deal set before the reprieve expired. now these new -- these old tariffs go into effect. we're expecting retaliation. >> the idea was before it might have been part of a negotiating strategy. now it's for real. >> it's happening for real but it still could be part of a negotiation strategy. so that's what's -- why it's so fluid and why it's difficult to predict what would happen. we're talking about, could prices rise? sure. but we don't know when and how quickly it will be impacted. >> i think that's what a lot of this trade stuff is a lot of back and forth. we've seen that a lot in negotiations. consumers want to know what's going to go up in price and when? >> there are some parts of the steel market that have seen up to 40% increases.
some sub categories of steel already since the announcement. this could see more widespread impact on steel and aluminum products, maybe as early as this summer. but again, the price will go up for the wholesale are. whether that price is passed on to consumers or not, we don't know and that's the critical issue because the economy is doing really well right now. and that could really put a huge bump in the road for economic growth. >> jill schlessinger, good to see you at the table. a new study says american families could not tolerate each other's political views as easily during thanksgiving dinner after the 2016 election. uclan washington state universi searchs found that political differees cut down dinnertime by an average of 30 to 50 minutes. those traveling from republican regions to democratic ones shortened their visits by 50 to 70 minutes and families going from blue to red areas gave up 20 to 40 minutes.
overall 34 million hours of cross-partisan thanksgiving dinnertime was lost in 2016. i guess you just have to have ground rules before dinner begins. look, we're not going to talk about it. we're just going to enjoy the meal and enjoy each other. apparently that doesn't work either. >> we had a no politics discussion rule and every thanksgiving we have a card that goes down and you write what you're grateful for. and we go around and read it. >> that's good. we switched to plastic utensils. >> and everyone is alive in the dickerson house? >> a little more testy in ours. that's what happens when you grow up in washington. bill clinton is thinking about cyberterrorism in the united states. in a sunday morning preview, his concern about its role in future elections. that's just about two minutes
a ♪ former president bill clinton is tackling fictional terrorism in a new novel. he co-authored the book with best-selling writer james patterson. the president is missing follows a rogue commander in chief who fights international terrorists after a cyberattack in the u.s. mr. clinton spoke about it with mo rocca for cbs sunday morning. he also addressed russia's meddling in the 2016 election and why cyberterror is a real
threat. here's a preview. >> we've got a real serious problem with the cyberterrorism. they could go way beyond fixing the elections. and those problems will happen faster if we allow our elections to continue to be tampered with. >> do you think there was any tampering in 2016 with results? >> i don't know. i don't know. >> president clinton also discusses his impeachment and responds for the first time to kirstin gillibrand's remark that he should have resigned over his affair with monica lewinsky. see it all this sunday. >> my eyes are popping out of my head. that's a very good tease. i would like to know the answer to that question, john. which one, about the election or the -- >> kristen gillibrand. >> his position on the election and whether the russian meddling affected it seemslightly different than his wife's position. >> all right. former new york mayor michael
bloomberg is fighting the trump administration over the paris climate deal. with his own money. he's here in studio 57 with a new $70 million plan to fight the effects of climate change in the u.s. tomatoes. even the picky ones. panera. food as it should be. now delivered. you wouldn't accept from any one else. why accept it from your allergy pills? flonase relieves your worst symptoms including nasal congestion, which most pills don't. flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances. most pills only block one. flonase.
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when the worst oil spill hit san francisco, first responders went to work. and mayor gavin newsom, he went to hawaii. man: newsome left the day after the spill for a four-day vacation in hawaii. the same gavin who said his job as lieutenant governor was so dull, he only showed up for work at the state capitol one day a week, tops. gavin's not gonna work as governor.
♪ the united states will withdraw from the paris climate acco accord. >> president trump made that announcement one year ago today. former new york city mayor michael bloomberg is working to bypass the president's opposition to the paris climate agreement. bloomberg is laurnching a new effort to help the u.s. achieve the goals adopted by the obama administration. >> the centerpiece is a $70
million american cities climate challenge. the program will select 20 u.s. cities and help them speed up their efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. the program aims to push the u.s. toward the paris pledge to cut greenhouse gases by 26% from 2005 levels by 2025. that's seven years from now. bloomberg's best-selling book "climate of hope" is now available in paperbook. we're pleased to have michael bloomberg here. how does this program help cities trying to tackle climate change? >> cities are where the people live. 70% of the people live in cities, or getting close to that. if you use energy in the city, even if pollution comes from the power plant, if you cut back your energy use in the cities, wherever the power plant is would cut back its pollutants. what's happening in the world is very worrisome. nobody knows where it goes. scientists have theorys about it. but the direction is horrendous. 122.4 degrees in pakistan two weeks ago. it was over freezing in the
north poll. 17 out of the 18 warmest years on record have been since the year 2001. something is going on. coinue in the directione're o going. actions now. prophylactic cut back greenhouse gases, increase fuel efficiency of cars and things like that. regenerate solar and wind power which is cheaper now that fossil fuel power. it's good economics, creates jobs and protects us of what might happen down the road. >> you're making this announcement on the one-year anniversary of the president's decision to withdraw from the paris climate change agreement. some have said his action has spurred more action, like a backlash. >> i've joked a little about it but it's easy to raise money for sensible gun regulations and background checks and for climate change, things because he's come out and i've joked that i wanted to do more. my great hope is the president will take a look at his -- he's
been getting bad advice and he'll change his mind. we've watched him. he can change his mind. he changes it frequently. hopefully he'll come around and do something that makes sense. not doing anything about climate change jeopardizes all of us, not only for the long term but your children have a greater risk of having an asthma attack. you have a greater risk of getting stomach cancer if the air and the water isn't clean. if you don't worry about the future, just worry about you and your family today and you'd do the same thing. >> is there a way to go around obstacles like this in washington? is this a template for -- first on the climate change question. a way to go around washington as you're trying to or does there have to be some action? >> the federal government doesn't have a lot to do with climate change. really it is president obama did get a law passed. donald trump said he stopped the law. he didn't. it's been tied up in the courts. the federal government is not involved. the state government is only a little. it's city government and the private sector. mostly the private sector. if you turn off your air
conditioner before you leave in the morning. more fuel efficient car. switch to l.e.d. you will do something. talk to corporations. corporations are under big pressure from their employees and customers and investors to do something. so they're trying to be more climate friendly. >> let me ask you the politics about this. as a mayor, i think of potholes and keeping the snow off the roads. >> potholes are bad, too. >> but constituents would say stop worrying about the temperatures in pakistan. fix things here. how do the politics work? >> the politics are 80% or nunts% nunt90% of the public thinks climate change is real and thinks we should do something about it. now they say, well, it's happening but it's not manmade. you can measure what goes into the air. you can measure when you have dirty air, what happens. and so, stop and think of what the secretary of energy -- of environmental protection pruitt
is saying. this is craziness. if there's any possibility of the end of the world happening, you should take action. even if you think it's negligible. it doesn't matter. the consequences are so bad. it's just irrational to not continue to do some of these things and reducing climate change factors. and even, for example, the president or pruitt, i guess it was, said they want to roll back the requirements for automobiles to be more fuel efficient, pollute less. the automobile companies don't want you to roll it back. the president of ford yesterday said, no, we like this regulation. it's a new world. we should be more environmentally friendly or we'll not have a business down the road. >> this is the automakers being required to double their standards and the automakers say yes and the president -- >> partially, if they don't do it, other companies around the world are going to do it. everybody wants more fuel efficient stuff. i can't tell you everybody does everything perfectly every day
but people are worried when they see things happening and to not take appropriate, preventive actions which generally don't hurt anybody, don't cost any money. most of the stuff if you switch, for example, from coal to natural gas, you save a lot of money. if you switch from natural gas to solar and wind, you save a lot more money. so the coal-fired power plants want to move. so far something like 268 coal-fired power plants have announced that they're closing out of 530. and that's brought down greenhouse gases a lot. >> everybody knows you have a lot of money and you like to use it to do good. you said in god we trust. everybody else, bring data. and what is the data telling you about education because you're also putting a lot of money to education. $375 million you announced yesterday to do what? >> gayle, education is going to be more and more important as the world changes, as social
media and technology influences our lives. if you don't have a good education, you have a very small chance of being wealthy and being comfortable and being able to make ends meet on all levels of the economic spectrum. >> what do you want to do? >> improve the school systems. our school systems have been going down compared to the rest of the world. china is improving their schools. the most environmentally friendly country. going to all electric cars as their objective. moving fuel coal-fired power plants away and doing everything. we're going in the other direction. and the president says he's worried about competition with china. so am i. they have a five and ten-year plan. we have a plan, our economic plan is the next temporary budget cycle, three months. >> mr. bloomberg, mayor bloomberg, we miss you. always good to have you at the table. "climate of hope" is on sale wherever you like to buy your books. we'll be right back talking about the spelling bee winner. back to talk with
documents in the golden state killer case could be made public today. but it's st good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. some key documents in the golden state killer case could be made public today. but it's still unclear exactly how much we'll learn fr them. the evidence is from joseph deangelo's citrus heights home. a series of east bay wildfires is 100% contained this morning. 484 acres were burned. cal fire says three cars, one mobile home and a trailer were destroyed. officials say the wildfires were first reported around 1:00 yesterday afternoon. stay with us; a look at traffic and weather in just a moment. in the face of senseless violence, we need hope.
i'm jeff bleich. preventing violence has long been my cause. after columbine, i led president clinton's youth violence commission. i joined joe biden to reduce domestic violence, helping boys become men. i beat the nra in court, defending gun laws that save lives. today, a new generation is rising, and this is our moment. in the streets and in the capitol, i'll stand with them. jeff bleich. democrat for lieutenant governor.
good morning, i'm gianna franco in the traffic center. we are getting first reports of a traffic alert as you work your way along 580 this morning westbound. multiple vehicles involved in the crash and it is blocking several lanes westbound 80 at isabel. speeds down to nine miles per hour so a very slow ride with three lanes blocked through there on the westbound side of 580. if you look at the drive times here, 205 to 680, takes you about almost an hour so definitely give yourself some extra time. southbound 880 at paseo grande traffic is loaded up.
better speeds but still slow from 238 to highway 4. northbound a little slow through here gets really slow though through oakland along the nimitz freeway. and westbound san mateo bridge 880 to 101, 19 minutes to work your way across the span towards foster city. and 280 at guadalupe parkway not bad. check out this view from our "salesforce tower" camera. facing the north and you can definitely see all the way across the bay. golden gate bridge and marin. way over there off in the distance but blue skies as far as the eye can see, as well. it is overall a rely good- okinstart to this friday and to the montof june. temperatures right now in the 50s for most of us. and the winds are a lot calmer especially compared to yesterday. they are also switching direction so not as much of that west wind bringing in that coastal cool air. instead, we are starting to see a shift. so a little bit of a south wind also picking up in places like concord and that helps bring us no marine layer today just some valley fog formed to the east of fairfield. other than that under a ridge
of high pressure. warmer over the weekend, cooler next week. when the worst oil spill in decades hit san francisco, first responders went to work. and mayor gavin newsom, he went to hawaii. man: newsome left the day after the spill for a four-day vacation in hawaii. the same gavin who said his job as lieutenant governor was so dull, he only showed up for work at the state capitol one day a week, tops. gavin's not gonna work as governor. ithe race for governort. has turned into a scam. gavin newsom's trying to elect a republican who was endorsed by trump. and villaraigosa's being bankrolled by a handful of billionaires. it's everything that's wrong with politics. and none of it is helping struggling families. here's my pledge to you. i'll keep our budget balanced. invest in affordable housing. fight for universal healthcare. and stand up to donald trump. as governor,
you can trust me to do what's right- because i always have. ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." time to show you some of the headlines. walmart is rolling out a new shop by text service aimed at higher income customers. they can buy items from walmart, jet.com and other stores like pottery barn and saks fifth avenue with next day delivery at no cost. membership is $50 a month. variety says top gun is coming back. tom cruise shared a first photo from the sequel as it begins production. he hosted on social media, feel the need for -- what's the last
line? >> speed. >> there you go. >> feel the need for speed. >> and day one top gun maverick is scheduled for release next year. ♪ we don't know much about the plot here. reports say cruise's character maverick will be a flight instructor and one of the top gun people will be a woman. >> i like the idea of that. >> should be. hello. what year is it? >> i believe it's 2018. >> and yet dog fights with the soviets are coming back into vogue, too. now new jersey.com says a sign ripped from the jersey shore by superstorm sandy washed up nearly 4,000 miles away. the real estate company sign was torn away from a waterfront listing on cedar crest drive in brielle when sandy hit in 2012. a 64-year-old man found the battered sign on a beach in bordeaux, france, last month. he contacted the realty company
to tell them what he found. the emmy award-winning series "mad men" showed us the pressures of the new york advertising world in the 1960s. >> advertising is based on one thing, happiness. and you know what happiness is? happiness is the smell of a new car. it's freedom from fear. it's a billboard on the side of the road that screams with reassurance that whatever you're doing, it's okay. >> but the best-selling author and longtime new yorker columnist says the industry is no longer operating in the style of don draper. his new book is called frenemies, the epic destruction of the ad business and everything else. it explores the shift in global advertising and what it means for the future of global media. ken auletta joins us at the
table. >> good morning. >> i love the title of your book "frenemies." normally it means we're friends but i don't really like you. how does that apply in the advertising business? >> if you are an agency, suddenly the people who are your friends, google and facebook, are competing and going directly to clients. your clients are saying i want to take stuff in house and miss the agency. and the publishers, "the new york times," buzzfeed, et cetera, are suddenly saying, we can be ad agencies, too, going directly to the clients. but the biggest frenemy is the public. particularly on the mobile devices. they don't want to be interrupted by terrible ads. and 30-second spots don't work. small screens don't allow big video ads. and people are saying, why are you doing this to me? and then they say the advertiser comes back and says we're going to give you ads as information because we'll know so much about you. isn't this great? and then the public begins to say, wait a second.
how do you know so much about me. >> more people are on their phones than watching tv. >> the phone is a very personal device. >> you carry it everywhere with you. >> how much of a crisis is this both within the advertising industry but also to the things that exist because of advertising? >> if you follow the money as i tried to do here, advertising and marketing is up to $2 trillion worgd worldwide industry. 97% of facebook's revenues come from advertising. almost 90% of google's come from that. newspapers, magazines, much of television. apps. all dependent on advertising. so if that money dries up, the consequences -- >> describe how that relates to what was considered the traditional media. those that usually got most, if not all of their money from advertising. >> when i did a book on the networks in 1991, three blind
mice. cbs and les moonves is one of the characters in the book. they've done a very good job rev lying on other revenue sources which is one of the challenges for every newspaper to have that problem. how do i get other revenue sources. cbs and the other networks have had it. they sell to digital companies like netflix and amazon. they get retransmission consent from the cable companies in return for their programs and they now are allowed to own programs and sell them. so they have other source of revenue. and that's good. but if that 46% of advertising goes down to 25%, cbs has to make that up. >> subcryptions. some people try to get subscriptions from going right to the user to get them to pay more. is that going to make up for that? >> the four of us could afford to pay more in subscriptions but the average american spends roughly $250 a month and that doesn't cover their s
subscriptions for con-ed and power. the one thing donald trump and hillary clinton agreed on in the campaign is the working class and middle class, their income was frozen for the last ten years. how do they afford more subscriptions? it's a wonderful idea but it's a pipe dream. >> the game has definitely changed. you talk about the characters in the book which are really great. les moonves, you describe as the steve jobs of tv. brilliant operator who likes to win. carolyn everson. how does she factor in? >> the book, in a way, and i have a chapter on this, it's gone from "mad men" to "math men." math men are the engineers and data scientists. here's carolyn everson who comes out of the advertising world. very good. a great sales person. a great people person. >> at facebook. >> she works for a company that's based on engineering. and so she's trying to put a friendly face on what many
people in the advertising community see as an unfriendly company. >> michael casson? >> michael casson is a connector to a very insecure industry. people who are full of anxiety. >> you said everybody is scared basically. >> disruption scares a lot of people. if you go to the newspaper industry and do interviews or even watching television, people are terrified of netflix. so insecurity means that if you can find a character like michael casson who i call the connector, he basically represents everybody. represents clients, publishers. represents facebook and google. >> okay. ken auletta, author of "frenemies." it goes on sale tuesday. meet america's new spelling bee champion. see the word the 14-year-old spelled to win it and how it came down to a my name is tony thurmond. education isn't the goal, - it's the gateway. hold the key... to every child's opportunity. we reject trump's attacks on our public schools. and invest in the teachers dreamers. modernize our curriculum and empower educators to teach beyond the test because creativity and critical thinking are as important as facts and figures. i'm tony thurmond the work starts now. state superintendent.
of finalists in history. the contestants last night had to stay up real late. jan crawford joins us. >> reporter: people are saying this may well have been the most intense competition ever, and there have been some competitive ones, but in the end two spellers from the same county back home in texas ended up on this stage in a rematch, and this time karthik nemmani came out on top. when karthik nemmani heard his final world, he knew he had won. >> koinonia. >> reporter: the last speller standing, he'd defeated hundreds of players. final day started with 41 finalists. after hundreds of baffling words -- >> could you repeat the definition? >> reporter: -- hours of anxious anticipation. >> v-e-k-a. >> correct.
>> reporter: just 16 spellers remained for finals. and the rempbls the references . >> i'm going to shake, shake, shake it off. >> reporter: the words got tougher. the super spellers were slowly eliminated. until only two remained, karthik nemmani and 12-year-old mesa modi. >> a state of consciousness or a feeling devoid of sensory components. >> reporter: only months earlier in their county bee back in texas, modi beat karthik nemmani. but this time her word was a little too tough, and karthik nemmani had a second chance. >> k-o-i-n-o-n-i-a. >> that is correct! >> what about that last word, koinonia, when did you have that idea this is it? >> when i heard it.
>> reporter: after his victory, he was quick to thank his coach. she said his recent loss made him work even harder. >> he had something to prove. >> reporter: now, before this year, he wouldn't even have been able to compete at nationals because he lost the bee in texas, but because of a new program, some of these super sperls got a chance to apply to come here and that's how he ended up on stage and the eventual champion. we're so proud to be joined by the champion. congratulations. >> thank you. >> i just have to ask, we talked to your coach, and she said that losing that county spelling bee really motivated you to come here and win. can you talk about that? it must have been so disappointing when you put all that work in and lose the county bee. >> i was -- i was really sad that i lost because i dueled for
a long time. and i also had my chance to win but i botched that one. >> you botched it. do you remember the word you lost on? >> yeah. it was really easy. >> to turn that failure into victory, congratulations. >> thank you. >> thank you guys. >> fascinating to see his coach. when you showed the picture, i'm shiing which one is the coach? >> she looks like she's 16 years old. >> yeah. 16 years old and your coach really helped you, he said, and they worked hours every day turning that failure into victory. >> tell him not to run away. he doesn't need to run. you don't bite. >> congratulations. congratulations to all who participated because when he said how sad and disappointing is, people spend a lot of hours pouring their heart into this.
it's great competition. >> do we know what koinonia means? >> yes, we do. john? >> fellowship. >> fellowship. >> okay. >> did you read the prompter, norah? >> koinonia. from the control room. >> today on our podcast we talk about christine duffy and how the cruise vacation has evolved over the years and how carnival handles when there's trouble at handin the face of senseless at violence, we need hope. i'm jeff bleich. preventing violence has long been my cause. after columbine, i led president clinton's youth violence commission. i joined joe biden to reduce domestic violence, helping boys become men. i beat the nra in court, defending gun laws that save lives. today, a new generation is rising, and this is our moment.
ithe race for governort. has turned into a scam. gavin newsom's trying to elect a republican who was endorsed by trump. and villaraigosa's being bankrolled by a handful of billionaires. it's everything that's wrong with politics. and none of it is helping struggling families. here's my pledge to you. i'll keep our budget balanced. invest in affordable housing. fight for universal healthcare. and stand up to donald trump.
as governor, you can trust me to do what's right- because i always have. i support the affordable care act, and voted against all trump's attempts to repeal it. but we need to do more. i believe in universal health care. in a public health option to compete with private insurance companies. and expanding medicare to everyone over 55. and i believe medicare must be empowered to negotiate the price of drugs. california values senator dianne feinstein what day is it? >> friday. happy friday to you. that will do it for us. as we leave, let's take a look back at all that mattered this week. >> both the white house and the north koreans really want this sumit to happen. >> could be nothing short of tragic to let this opportunity go to waste. >> it's extraordinary that he's
here having a filet mignon dinner in midtown manhattan with the secretary of state, particularly considering he's on a u.s. black list. >> it's tremendous fountain behind me blasting lava. >> residents are reaching their boiling point. >> three bodies found in a massachusetts home. >> they're expected to continue searching this property today. >> this was another devastating flood. >> a once every 1,000-year flood and we have two of them in two years. >> they went door to door, knocked and asked if anyone died. >> one-third of our deaths were lack of medical treatment. >> the president of the united states berated his attorney general. he reversed his decision in terms of his recusal. does that constitute obstruction of justice? >> i don't think so. the president is expressing frustration that attorney general sessions should have shared these reasons for recusal before he took the job. >> following barr's tweet she was also dumped by her agents
and networks pulled reruns of "roseanne." >> i feel like a superhero. >> a man climbing several stories to save a 4-year-old boy who was dangling from a paris balcony. >> a white guy who is also trying to climb up. that's the result of ten generations eating croissants and puff pastries. ♪ >> and if you have that idea, this is it. >> when i heard it. >> i love that word. >> could you use it in a sentence, please? >> no. >> i need a napkin to remove this. it is a spotting of citrus fruit. >> so you used it correctly in a sentence, mr. smarty pants. >> even a blind squirrel can find a nut now and then. bridgeit nielsen is pregnant at age 54.
>> hope springs eternal. >> i'm looking at you. i'm looking at you. >> uh-oh. broadcaster who is ranked by the way the eighth worst job in the country. i respectfully disagree with that one. >> we demand a recount. >> disdwrae gragree. >> political differences cut down dinner time by an average of 30 to 50 emptiey s minutes. >> we switched to plastic utensils. >> you said playing polo is like playing golf in an earthquake. >> you're on a horse. the horse is moving. you're going at full speed. the ball is bouncing. >> other than looking gorgeous on the horse, what's the best thing to do on the field? >> i look for you on the field. >> tigers, angels and a goose. a grounds crew tried to chase it around. >> ran right into the scoreboard. >> the goose is not cooked. corny joke but thank you. >> trying to blame that on someone else, are you?
my name is jamir dixon and i'm a locate and mark fieldman for pg&e. most people in the community recognize the blue trucks as pg&e. my truck is something new... it's an 811 truck. when you call 811, i come out to your house and i mark out our gas lines and our electric lines to make sure that you don't hit them when you're digging. 811 is a free service. i'm passionate about it because every time i go on the street i think about my own kids. they're the reason that i want to protect our community and our environment, and if me driving a that truck means that somebody gets to go home safer, then i'll drive it every day of the week. together, we're building a better california.
two new laws... that'll require california cities and water good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. governor brown [ signal breakup ] law that will require california cities and water districts to set permanent water conservation rules despite last year's declaration that the state's five-year drought is over. a hospital in san francisco says changes are now in effect after the body of a missing woman was discovered on the stairway. zuckerberg san francisco general hospital says it will now require 24/7 security badge access. it's unclear how the woman died. california's department of motor vehicles is about to offer limited service on saturdays at select offices.
side of 101 at sir francis drake. a crash blocking at least one lane, we have a backup heading through there so busy south 101 from 580 as you work your way to where this accident is a little better as you head towards the golden gate bridge. here's a look at conditions not too far from 101, 580 connector. so expect that if you are planning ongoing on the richmond/san rafael bridge this morning. westbound 580 clear. it's a gorgeous day, blue skies, plenty of sunshine. so keep your sunglasses close. it's going to be warm especially starting this weekend. today 54 in san francisco. 56 in livermore. 62 in concord. the wind speeds are light this morning compared to yesterday. that's for sure. no strong wind gusts blowing around and we are starting to see a shift in that wind direction. so that's helping keep things warm, none of that onshore breeze that we were getting used to. this ridge of high pressure is contributing to those warmer temperatures so here's a look inland. warmer through the weekend,
wayne (high-pitched): oh-oh! jonathan: it's a trip to australia! tiffany (in australian accent): it's a diamond ring! wayne (in french accent): you said that before. say it again. - going for the big deal, baby. wayne: you got the big deal! jonathan: ha, ha. tiffany: hello? open the box! wayne: you won a car! you did it! - (screaming) jonathan: i'm vanilla pudding. wayne: dreams do come true! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! (cheers and applause) wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, and you are watching our zonk redemption show. the people in this audience today have all at one time felt the burn of a zonk. but today, they will be redeemed, because today the big deal