tv CBS Overnight News CBS June 10, 2019 3:00am-4:00am PDT
apples, baby back ribs. i did not want dentures to be part of my life. i pretty much decided dental implants weren't the route i was gonna take. - let's do a head-to-head comparison of dental implants versus dentures. with dentures, the ability to taste food, to bite and chew, is altered. the worst thing about dentures, bone loss. when you put an implant inside the bone, which is like the root of the tooth, now you preserve the bone, it's a game changer. with implants, you walk into a restaurant you order anything you want, you eat just like you have real teeth. - [ann] before you knew it, here i was with my brand new teeth. - [announcer] schedule your free consultation today. we'll even talk about financing options. - i can smile, my confidence is back. - [announcer] call clearchoice today. - welcome back to smile healthy bay area. i'm lisa singer back with prosthodontist dr. mark adams. during the break, we've been discussing more powerful stories of transformation, and here's another one for you.
- my name is elaine and this is my clearchoice story. - here you're mom, not smiling. - oh yeah, i don't even think my husband knew. i don't think he knew the extent of how bad my teeth were. but oh, they were bad. after he passed away, i knew i had to do something. i moved here because my kids wanted me to be near them. i did a lot of research. for me, i was not going to go the denture route. and i talked to my daughter and she said, "go for it, "you need this." (upbeat music) she went with me and encouraged me the whole way. i wish i hadn't waited so long. i wish that i had done it while my husband was still alive, because i think he would have been really proud of me. clearchoice changed my life, they've given me back my life.
- throughout this half hour, we've heard truly inspiring stories. from regular folks who one day decided enough was enough, and made that first call for their clearchoice consultation. for them, the rest is history. but you might still have questions. dr. adams, what do you say to those people who are listening but just don't know yet if clearchoice is the solution they've been looking for? - you'll never know if this is the right choice or not, unless you make that call. we see many patients that have been turned down as difficult cases, please come in, we'll let you know exactly what your options are. with a patient-centered approach, our team is dedicated to building a custom plan for you. and that's to provide you with dental health and a great smile in an environment that's warm and friendly. (mellow music) - folks, you don't have to take dr. adams word for it, here are some people, who not so long ago, were in exactly your position,
and they've got some encouragement for you. - they brought me in and treated me like friend, i needed some help. they gave me the light at the end of the tunnel and i could see where i was going. - they understand that you're probably scared, and they really know how to put you at ease. i never feared coming here, i feared going to a dentist office (laughs heartily). - to look at it now, it's absolutely worth every penny to know that i can get up and start my day and nothing's gonna stop me. (energetic music) - when those folks gave me the mirror and i looked at myself after having my broken, discolored teeth, these tears, just makes you, it just makes you feel good about yourself, and clearchoice did that for me.
- there isn't many things in life, other than getting married and having kids, that affect your life so dramatically in one day, - i have more confidence, i can talk to people, i can look them in the eye, i can smile. i haven't been able to smile in a long time. - having great teeth gives you confidence. and when people see you on the street and they stop you and say, wow, you have a great smile, it does so much to fill your spirits. - i would have done it a long time ago, had i know about clearchoice. i would really like to get the word out there to a lot of people because i'm sure i'm not the only one out there that's had this happen to them, and there is a way to be happy again and smile again. ♪ 'cause i think i'm ready ♪ i think i'm more than fine ♪ yeah, i know i'm ready - been a long time since i've been able to do this. (fruit crackling) this has helped us to be a better couple, this has helped us to be more in love. - it gave me back truly my life.
- oh, they're beautiful. - it's like a million dollars. - [woman] they're beautiful, they look so good. ♪ this is my time ♪ oh, oh, oh, oh ♪ yeah, this is my time (oh, oh, oh, oh) - when you lose something, you really do appreciate it if you can get it back, and i got mine back tenfold. - do this because you wanna be the best you and the happiest you. ♪ this is my time (audience applause) - we now know more about the process of dental implants versus dentures, and bridges, and these stories from actual clearchoice patients, across the country, are truly remarkable. but there's also an intangible reward, it comes with finally taking care of your dental issues, of living your best life and embracing adventure out there. - yes, yes, there's so much at stake, i agree.
it's time for the individual to make that hard decision to take care of themselves, to put themselves first, to pick up their phone, or to visit the website and to make an appointment that may change their life. what they can get out of this is a set of teeth, a smile, that looks, feels and functions like real teeth. - i know, imagine going to your favorite restaurant again, or imagine the freedom of laughing without covering your mouth, or just imagine the confidence in social situations, imagine not having to go through that merry-go-round of endless dentist visits that never lead to improvement. - exactly, we know how big of a decision this is. we have a compassionate staff ready to take your call and to make setting up this appointment as easy as possible. - that is so wonderful. how can people reach you? - we want you to call us, we want you to visit our website, make that appointment. you make that appointment, we'll take it from there, we're here to help you.
- dr. adams, thank you so much for your time, - lisa, if we're able to encourage even one person, to move forward and take action to change their life, it's all worth it. (audience applause) - and these stories are stunning, to see people who've all been given up, realize that change is within reach, and to take control of their destinies, gives me goosebumps. maybe these stories are hitting close to home for you or a loved one, well, you don't have to suffer alone. a no-cost no-obligation consultation with your bay area clearchoice team is the first step to the life you've been dreaming about. give clearchoice bay area a call, give yourself the gift of a healthy smile. (uplifting music) i'm lisa singer with dr. mark adams of clearchoice dental implant centers.
thanks for watching, and never forget the power of smile healthy. (audience applause) (uplifting music) - my dental problems started as a child, i had a lot of cavities, root canals, eating anything cold, it would hurt so bad. with dentures, they never fit properly. my confidence was really down, always covering my face when i laughed. so i went in for a free consultation with clearchoice. - people come in with bad teeth or no teeth, and in one day, leave with a smile that they are looking for. - [narrator] the clearchoice one-day approach is making dental implants a reality for people all over the country
who suffer from missing or failing teeth. - they put these beautiful teeth in my mouth and i can eat ice cream, i can eat corn on the cob now. - [narrator] with over 30,000 new smiles across our network, we're lifting spirits and confidence all over america. schedule your free consultation today. we'll even talk about financing options. - i've never felt better than i do right now. it's the best thing i've ever done in my life for myself. everybody tells me you look 10 years younger. thank you clearchoice. - call clearchoice today.
unin mayor pete buttigieg lead all the others. in hong kong hundreds of thousands of protesters came out to oppose a government planb to allow people to be extradited to mainland china. critics say the new law could be used against political ponnants. for the first time ever a new study finds american are expected to spend more time this year using theramobile devices than watching tv. most of that taev will happen on smart phones. apple's ceo spoke exclusively with incoming cbs evening news anch anchorer in san jose, california. >> reporter: in these hallways, cook is king.
and what he says on stage is a sort of gospel for programmers who gather from around the world. >> we are so inspired by the millions of incredible apple developers. >> reporter: this year's the big announcementinis included farewell to i tunes and a new dark mode for the iphone screen, which cook says will be easier on user's eyes. do you know how much screen time you use every day? >> i do because i get a report every week and i found it pretty profound. so i dialled back a whole bunch of notifications and stopped myself from being tooancy about picking up the phone. >> so the ceo of apple is saying don't pick up your phone so much? >> we made the phone to mock your life better, not so you use it all the time. my simple rule is if i'm looking
that device morthan someone's eyes, i'm doing the wrong thing. >> reporter: sales of the iphone continue to sag and the ongoing trade war between the u.s. and china threatens its core business. how hard is apple getting hut by president trump's trade war with china? >> it currently, the china ooze have not targeted apple. at all and i don't anticipate that to be honest. >> reporter: president trump describes you as a friend. >> we've had many straight-forward discussions. many he listens to the comments, which i apprecuate. sometimes he doesn't agree. but my philosophy is you always engage, even when you know that you're going to wind up on very opposite sides.
>> reporter: there are many other ceos and tech leaders who say they won't meet with president trump. but you engage with the white house regular lae? >> i do and i'm proud to. because i don't believe in the -- i disagree with you and so i don't have anything to do with you. this is sort of like step one and i don't want to be a part of the problem. i want to be a part of the solution. >> reporter: you can see much more of nora's interview with apple ceo tim cook on an extended version on our website, cbsnews.com. how rgulaters are trying to hang up on robo call. and a 97-year-old paratrooper.
i was on the fence about changing from a manual to an electric toothbrush. but my hygienist said going electric could lead to way cleaner teeth. she said, get the one inspired by dentists, with a round brush head. go pro with oral-b. oral-b's gentle rounded brush head removes more plaque along the gum line. for cleaner teeth and healthier gums. and unlike sonicare, oral-b is the first electric toothbrush brand accepted by the ada for its effectiveness and safety. what an amazing clean! i'll only use an oral-b! oral-b. brush like a pro. federal regulators are stepping up the role on robo calls. it's exploded to 5 billion a month. now they've guv an green light
to phone companies to block them. >> reporter: if you're toured off calls like this, you're not alone. >> i receive robo calls on my land line, in my office, on my mobile. >> people, myself included, raurly answerer their cell phones unless the phone number is already in their contact list. >> reporter: they decided to do something about it. the panel pushed through a measure that guvs wireless phone companies the right. they will no longer have to opt in or download an app. >> it gives us an extra tool in our arsenal. >> reporter: he says his company has we've already started using three call blocking features including a measurer before congress called stir shaken. it would require all calls to
carry an authentic digital signature, insuring the number you see is legitimate. is it plausible i will never get another robo call again? >> there are certain calls people receive from their fu financial institutions, at time oz of eleskzs where people may want to receive them or may not. >> reporter: experts predict we'll get far fewer spam calls. than we do now. laura podesta, cbs news, new jersey. >> the scc does not require provieweders to require the blocking service for free. how drones are taking flight to help with large-scale disasters. geico makes it easy to get help when you need it.
this past week first responders from around the country gathered in colorado to train with some drones. >> reporter: there aren't too many plauses you can crash and burn a realty train, but at this federal facility, 130 miles south of denver, they're recreating crashes for drone training. >> move that camera to a place that does something valuable. >> reporter: the firs responders on the scene arrive by air. >> so the more we can use this to do the work, rather than use a first responder, we're all about that. >> you're seeing heat. >> reporter: his company trains hundreds off emergency personnel on how to use drones in disasters. how important is this drone in assessing what's going on? >> this is the best tool we've gotten since the fire hose. >> reporter: so instead of walking behind the house, you can put the drone in the air un30 seconds, see what's going on.
>> that's where you come in? >> absolutely. >> reporter: this ball drone has a protected carbon fiber sphere. last month the new york city fire department used one in a manhattan subway tanl for a mass casualty exercise. in april while notre dame was on fire they used their drone to peer inside the cathedral and look for hot spots. in a fire disaster, a regular drone camera cannot see through flames or smoke. butchuck this out, some are using drones to find hot spots and potential victims. emergency crews from california to georgia travel to the yearly training exercise. riter's drones flew over this year's super bowl in atlanta. >> you have s.w.a.t. teams who drill, fire department whose drill.
how important is to do drill? >> it's very important and we train monthly with our aircraft. >> reporter: matt sloan says each new advancement could save the lives of first responders and citizens . >> radiation detecters. we're scratching the sufferess. >> reporter: what thaw learn here, thaw can take back to their communities to not only use in accidents but maybe the aftermath of a hurricane or other natural disasters. up next a naevr-year-old paratrooper returns.
this past thursday americans and our british and canadian alus marked 75 years suns the d-day invasion. through the years many veterans have return itted but few have done so as one paratrooper. >> reporter: tom rice has been to normandy before but the reception was a lot less welcoming. tom rice is 97 years old. 75 years ago he was part off a van guard of the d-day invasion. he was among the 18,000 paratroopers that would be dropped behind enemy lines.
their job to prevent german reinforcements from reaching the front as they stormed the beaches. >> run them across fields, through cemeteries, jumping over tombstones, chase them back to the german border as fast as we can. >> reporter: tom rice has come back to the field he landed that night. the story he tells current soldierers is of a mission that did not start well. >> it was dark, dark, dark. i'm glad they moved away from that. >> reporter: he could have just accepted the thank of the french nation. but he had other ideas. he came back to jump again. seriously. >> just replaced my left knee and the right knee is a little sore. but year going to ignore that. >> reporter: why are you doing this? >> i do this becauseo like to
and it's an extended dimension of my personality. >> reporter: the plan was to jump in tandem, harnessed along with art shaffer. >> he's jumped at a lot of these events so it's not his first one. >> reporter: not his first rodeo. >> that's correct. >> reporter: there aren't too many 97-year-old rodeo riders but there is one 97-year-old paratroopers waving a flag this time. a different kund off jump requiring a different kund off bravery. a little quieter jump this time. tom rice, a returning hero who fell from the sky. mark phillips, cbs news, normand ea. >> and that's the overnight
for others check
back for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm elain quijano. welcome to the overnight news. i'm elaine quijano. president trump is declaring vuktry over mexico in his battle to stop the threat of migrants along the southern border. mexico has agreed to deploy a newly created national guard along with other measures after president trump threatened to put tariffs on mexican imports. the "new york times" reports that deal was struck month ago and the only deal was when it would take effect. president trump again called the paper the enemy of the people.
errol barnette reports. >>
reporter: this morning president trump predicted great cooperation between the two nations while warning that without it we can go back to our previous position of tarbfes. friday's joint declaration says mexico agrees to beef up its national guard, crack down on human smuggling and trafficking networks, whilex panding a program allowing those seeking asylum to remain in mexico awaiting their case's outcome. all before new u.s. tariffs were set to take hold on monday. mexico's ambassador to the u.s. refusing to confirm or deny the president's claim the country also agreed to buy u.s. farm goods as a part of this agreement. >> i am absolutely certain the trade could increase dramatically in the next few months.
>> reporter: democratic candidates are criticizing. >> you can't have a trade policy based on tweets. what you need is a comprehensive trade policy that represents the working people of this country. >> reporter: with the "new york times" reporting some aspects of the declaration were agreed to months ago. thei acting secretary said toda it was all news. >> this is the first time we've heard of this to address migration. >> this is a big win for both sides. >> reporter: critical of the president's threat says the president's willingness to use them is working. >> it's a significant, positive economic tool. >> reporter: there's plenty of must rasurrounding this declaration with president trump tweeting some things not announced in the document will be at a later time and sets out
a 90-day timeline. many of the democrats hoping to defeat president trump in 2020 turned up in iowa today. 19 candidates pitched themselves to voters in the first of the nation caucus state. joe biden was not there but a new poll finds him far in front of them all. bernie sanders, it elizabeth warren and pete buttigieg lead. and the sand fire near sacramento sparked negotiations. >> reporter: scorched at least 1800 acres, fewed by gusting winds and searing heat. mandatory evacuations ordered
for more than 100 homes north of sacramento in what's being called the sand fewer. >> i'm racing home and i see the smoke and it's -- oh, gosh. it's terrible. i mean it's so close. >> reporter: alegra lopez lives less than half a mile away. sglrls >> i think of paradise and i'm leaving. >> i don't know of my horses. last anyone saw of them, they were runheng done the drive wau. >> reporter: in arizona a second fire has erupted in an already burning tonto forest, this time west of phoenix. >> it makes it more suceptible for the one spark to grow. >> reporter: they're charring thousands of acre oz of wilderness and hiking trauls. as many as 20,000 people
unnorthern california were without power during mandatory blackouts as pg&e turned off power as a precaution. an excessive heat watch is in effect until tuesday. >> thank you. the southeast is dealing with a different prob 4r78. too much water. torrential ron has swamped states while flooding threatens the carolinas. blame it on a big storm system that's already plagued the plains and now crawling into the midatlantic. june is pride month and millions are celebrating. in los angeles today members of the lgbtq community took the streets for the 31st annual putrade but in the nation's capitol panic and injuries. >> reporter: a false alarm at the pride parade sparked panic. >> it was really scarey.
>> reporter: it's not clear what people actually heard. police reported no evidence of gun fire but a 38-year-old suspect was taken to custody and facing a gun possession charge. the scare comes in the wake of several violent incidents as a month of lgbtq pride events kick off around the world. in london melania and her 29-year-old american partner, chris, are recovering after five teenagers beat them for refusing tokiss on a public bus. >> they took her phone, my bag and ran off the bus. >> reporter: a transgender woman was found shot to death in a dallas neighborhood. they think her case may be lurnged to two other attacks on transgender people. and 28-year-old ronald peters was shot and killed while walking to a train station. witnesses say two men yelled
antigay slurs, shot him and drove off in a maroon pick up truck. >> it's an entire community wondering if we will be targeted next. >> it makes me more resolute to be able to speak out and let everybody know it's okay. particularly young people that it's okay to be gay. >> reporter: these attacks come on the 50th anniversary of the police raid at the stonewall inn here in new york city. that raid led to the birth of the modern lgbtq movement. but the human rights campaign says 50 years later this community is at greater risk for sexual and violent assaulted. >> thank you. hundreds turn itted out today to oppose government plan.
this is the cbs overnight news. the beaches of northern france are quiet again after the week-long commemoration of the d-day invasion of normandy. 75 years ago operation over load landed an army and spelled the beginning of the end for nazi germany. stories of the battle were told to sailors and airmen who fought. but perhaps missing from the airmen is general dwight eisenhower. his tale through thelines of his grandson, david. >> reporter: ike on the eve of
af d-day. a commander sending warriors into battle. his presence is saying whatever happens, your sacrifice will be meaningful. you love these soldiers and you just wanted to see them. >> reporter: he's the grandson of the man who commanded the greatest military operation of history's most tearerable war. >> my grandparents would stand here and wauv until we disappeared. >> reporter: david grew up on the eisenhower farm just over the hill from the greatest scene from the battle of the civil war. they were close but not close enough to share mem raz off d-daw. >> in fact i was discouraged from raising the subject with him. world war ii was not that safe a
topic. winston churchill as well. they said their piece in memoirs. the way thaw wanted to say it. i think they felt every decision they made kauried consequences in world war ii. >> the decisions were too consequential toby subject of small talk? >> the live oz of millions in europe were at stake. >> i put all my toys right here and had my battles at night. >> reporter: he dud not learn about d-day sitting at his grandfather's knee, he did so writing "eisenhower at war". >> he was part of something much larger than himself and he understood that. >> reporter: roosevelt named eisenhower commander of the operation overlord.
>> it's being set at the beginning oof a great and crucial test over the world. >> reporter: just months before troops were set to go ashore at normandy. >> they had this magnificent plan in place. >> reporter: but he had to make sure the plan would actually work. >> three divisions with two fall oing up, meaning five division overlord. he wanted 12 it divisions. so he has to expand the landing. better thadouble it. >> reporter: 2.8 million men and 7,000 ships were assembled for the invasion and follow-on landing. there were too many decisions for one to make but only one ike could make. >> to launch the operation, one which is his. >> reporter: what are tfactors e has to can consider?
>> your writing factor is the safety of the landing. and that is a combination of weather in the case of german reinforcement. >> we came down here hoping and praying that the weather would be esufficiently good. >> reporter: one of the few times he spoke about d-day was with walter chronkite in 1974. he was giveen the weather forecast for june fifth. >> the worst report you ever saw. >> talk about gales hitting the normandy beaches and winds up to the rate of 45 matter of principle miles per hour, that kundf othing. landing would be impossible. i thought it was just the best offf a bad bargain and said okay. we'll go. this room is emptied in two seconds. >> the germans really felt the
weath weather precluded landings and they were right but what they dud not see was a window in our forecast of about 18 hours. >> reporter: the paratroop drops behind the beaches were high risk. before he paid his famous visit, he was warned they could suffer 80% casualties. >> this was a landing that had to succeed. you do things when you know it has to work that you don't otherwise do. >> reporter: if you're a german soldierer, this is the landing that has to fail. >> this is not germany giving up. >> reporter: in the final hours before the invasion, eisenhower wrote this letter in the event the landings fail. >> they dldid all the bravery a
devotion that thaw could do. if any falls in the attempt, it's mine alone. pretty strong. >> reporter: ike did not have to take the fall for d-day. normandy took credit for the success. >> so everything was gone long that could be gone long and a harty sole said i'm suck of this and let's try it. we have little individual acts of heroism. >> three week after the first landing is called by military experts the greatest allied strategic triumph in the war. >> looks like a young man still in that picture. >> he does. >> reporter: it made eisenhower the most famous man unamerica, the so-called man on a white horse that road to victory in the presidential election.
♪ everybody like ike >> reporter: his smile made i like ike into a national campaign slogan. >> i'm sure one of the things is here i am running for president and 1200 people die on omaha beach. they're there and i'm here. >> reporter: 1200 on omaha beach. 3400 american and allied dead all told on d-daw. harry ramsth d-daw. >> i devoutly hope that ewe will naevr have to see such scenes as these. we must find some way to work
we must find some way to work and to gauge ok i'll admit. i didn't keep my place as clean as i would like 'cuz i'm way too busy. who's got the time to chase around down dirt, dust and hair? so now, i use heavy duty swiffer sweeper and dusters. for hard-to-reach places, duster makes it easy to clean. it captures dust in one swipe. ha! gotcha! and sweeper heavy duty cloths lock away twice as much dirt and dust. it gets stuff deep in the grooves other tools can miss. y'know what? my place... is a lot cleaner now. stop cleaning. start swiffering.
gold medals and a room full of oother championships. but the players are still fighting for the recognition and the compensation they say they deserve. ♪ >> reporter: opening the tournament on its home turf, france snatched three goals from south korea in the first half, followed by this spaectacularer strike handing france fans a victory. noorly 50,000 people. all those seats were sold out for the first match within 48 hours. a sign of just how popular women's soccer has become. >> it's nothing compared to the atmosphere here today. this is nothing i've seen in women's football.
>> reporter: the team's victory over japan became the most watched soccer game in history. despite earning trophies, fans and sponsors, these players say they're not earning equal paw. in march 28 players sued their employer. alleging gender discrimination and though fifa has doubled the prize money for this year's world cup winners, it's roughly 10% of what the men get. co captain says it's not enough. what else do you think needs to be done? >> i still don't feel like there's bun that paradigm shift where it's like we're making incremental gains. where is that moment when all the cards -- they go all in on women's football? >> reporter: they say they'll keep fighting these battles on and off the field. it's time to plan your summer vacation and if you're one of the 9 million americans
who own time shares, you probably already know where you're going. but some are done and want to get utof the contracts . that can be complicated and some promising to help can rip you off. >> reporter: suzanne and earnest jansen inyou haved their time sharer near the board walks of of the jersey shore for 14 years. but when the annual maintenance more than doubled to 1500 ayear, they could no longer afford it. >> it got to be really expensive. >> they received this flyer, offering them a free donor and a way out. >> the salesman was charming. >> reporter: a one-time payment to get out of your time share contract. why was that appealing? >> i don't know why that was appealing. because i don't know why i did it.
>> reporter: they're worth n $9.6 billion. the better business bureau discovered companies in missouri. p2016 time share owners in 26 states filed more than 700 complaints reporting millions in losses. >> it was booming in the 1970s and 80s and now these people are on fixed incomes. they can't afford them. >> reporter: they put the $18,000 charge on two credit cards after six months of payments, nothing has happened. are you embauersed? >> yeah, a little bit. >> okay. i think i'm smarter than that. >> reporter: the better business bureau says people should work directly with their time share company to get out of the contract. they told the bureau it's
it's not even summer yet but a lot of young people are already looking forward to the fall and the start of their freshman year of college. steve hartman has one young lady's inspirational story. >> reporter: she found the value of home in a new york city police department precinct. >> there's such a community with the ox ilry officers. they have your back when you need them. >> reporter: she was recruited near a homeless shelter. she's lived there since high school with her mother. s her mom was a dance teacher who
lost her home after being diagnosed with cancer. >> reporter: what was the hardest? >> i think the first night and we're totally on our own right now. you're all at the will of whatever the system -- wherever you end up. >> reporter: despite that, she never gave up on her promise, the education. >> i always made sure there were pens, eracers, things kids need nowadays. >> reporter: how were you able to do that? >> you save for the things that there important. >> reporter: which motivated her to be kpechgzal. exceptional. she graduated with a perfect 4.0. >> i was afraid i wouldn't get unso i kept applying. i have to get unto at least one skblrks and she did. >> it felt so good because i was
like i funally did something really noticeable and it was good. >> reporter: she earned a full ride to harvard universe ta. >> i'm actually here. it's really surreal onway. >> reporter: she just finished her first year and studying to become a neuroscientist. >> the battle never truly feels over. >> reporter: do you feel like you had to make it? >> yeah. i i didn't feel like there was an option of failing. >> reporter: because? >> because my mom was depending on it. >> reporter: you sound like you were trying to be the rock for your mom? >> we're kund of each other's rock. it's kind of hard on both of us. so i wanted to make sure she was still smiling. >> reporter: she is and while they continue to love in the shelter, they're looking ahead. >> i came from somewhere that's a bit more difficult. i'm not leaving it behind as in
forgetting about it, but talking it as a learning experience. >> reporter: showing that in every one of us, therere's more than eets thia. it's monday, june 10th, 2019. this is the "cbs morning news." shot in the back. ortiz shot at close range in the dominican republic, but was he the intended target? texas strategy. a construction crane collapses and slices through an apartment building during a powerful storm, killing at least one person. and the toast of broadway. highlights and winners from the 73rd annual tony awards.