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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 7, 2019 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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it was john his first time and i was very impressed. you did face it head-on with a good challenge. a great team here. >> you guys are tough this morning. good morning to you our viewers in the west, and welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. new witness, a second whistle-blower claims to have firsthand knowledge of president trump's phone call with ukraine. w it could undermine mr. trump's strategy. fleeing justice. an american diplomat's wife left britain after she was implicated in a deadly car crash. now the victim's family is calling for her to return. chilling confessions. "60 minutes" speaks to the convicted murderer the fbi calls the most prolific serial killer in u.s. history. and all aboard, our special series "world of motion" rides the rails in the u.s. and japan to see whose trains come out on
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top. >>ant to go. it's monday, october 7th, 2019. here is today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> people around the president are watching what is happen and our r finally saying, my god, this cannot happen anymore. they are coming forward. >> a second whistle-blower claims firsthand knowledge of the president's ukraine call. >> there can be no valid impeachment process unless the president can confront the witnesses against him. who are these people? where did they come from? a major policy shift. the white house says turkey will move forward with its long-planned military operation into northern syria. a manhunt is underway for one of two suspects wanted in a bar shooting in kansas city that left four people dead. >> there was no getting out of the way. it felt like i got hit by a damn bus. police are searching for the shooter who killed a key witness in the murder trial of amber guyger. >> was this related to the trial?
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there's no clear indication. more than 100 people have died and thousands have been injured in anti-government protests in iraq. in california, five people were hurt after a series of explosions in an electrical vault during an oktoberfest celebration. all that -- >> a deer bolts through the window of a hair salon on long island. talk about a hire-rising surprise. simone biles is making history again with two moves have that never been done before. and all that matters -- >> touchdown! >> big win for the oakland raiders in london. >> you think joe gruden is happen for his guys? >> i don't know how disco, but let's start dancing. on "cbs this morning" -- >> hit it hair! >> the gender reveal party that did not go as planned. that was one tough balloon. at first he could not break it,
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>> oh, my god! [ laughter ] >> let the doctor tell the baby's gender. come on. >> it used to be you'd wait and see, oh it came out -- oh, it's a boy or girl. >> always going to be a reveal. doesn't have to be a balloon. >> one two of choices. welcome to "cbs this morning." we're going to begin with this -- dramatic new development could threaten one of president trump's defenses in the house impeachment inquiry. another second whistle-blower has come forward having to have firsthand knowledge of the president's july 25th phone call with the president of ukraine. >> a lawyer for the new whistle-blower said the person made a protected disclosure and cannot be retaliated against. the president brushed it off saying "keep 'em coming." weijia jiang at the white house. does the new whistle-blower change he president's approach to the impeachment inquiry? doesn't sound like it. >> reporter: good morning.
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are you right. the president's personal tells cbs news that this does not change their legal strategy, and the white house press secretary says it doesn't matter how many people come forward as whistle-blowers because president trump did nothing wrong. for democrats, this means another key witness as they build their case for impeachment. the new whistle-blower could blow up president trump's main argument against the original whistle-blower. >> the whistle-blower never saw the conversation. he got his information i guess second or thirdhand. >> reporter: the white house has argued that whistle-blower number one is not credible because he or she said in a formal complaint, "i was not a direct witness to most of the events described." instead, multiple officials recounted fact patterns that were consistent with one another. >> in other words, she didn't know i was on the call. no. these are bad people, dishonest people. >> reporter: the latest person calling out the president apparently has firsthand knowledge of the july 25th phone
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call in which mr. trump asked ukrainian president volodymyr zelensky to investigate unsubstantiated claims against joe biden and his son, hunter. democrats say for dirt to use in his re-election campaign. congressman jim himes is on the house intelligence committee. >> people around the president, professionals who are in the oval office who are in the situation room, are watching what is happening and are finally saying, my god, this cannot happen anymore. >> reporter: while he continues to publicly describe his conversation with zelensky as perfect, cbs news has learned in private president trump is playing the blame game telling republican lawmakers he only called by energy secretary rick perry asked him to. >> not once, not once, as god is my witness, not once was a biden name, not the former vice president, not his son, ever mentioned. >> reporter: in a statement, perry's spokesperson said that these absolutely encouraged and supported president trump to talk to zelensky about energy, security, and economic development. now the democrats have subpoenaed him for documents related to communications and
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travel to u.k. it's part of the bigger effort to get information from the white house and the committees that issued that subpoena set a deadline, anthony, for october 18th. >> all right. thank you. if the house does impeach president trump, the republican-controlled senate will decide if he should be removed from office. so far, three republican senators have raised concerns over the president's contacts with foreign leaders, and there does not seem to be a unified defense of mr. trump. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. what are you hearing? >> reporter: privately some republicans tell us that they just don't feel it's worth it to take the president on. first of all, because he hits back, and second of all, because his approval rating within the republican party is still quite high. 87%, according to the latest gallup poll taken as this controversy unfolded. >> i hope this will be done with the seriousness that any impeachment proceeding deserves. >> reporter: senator susan
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collins of maine is one of the few republicans willing to call the president out, telling the "bangor daily news," "i thought the president made a big mistake by asking china to get involved in investigating a political opponent." >> china should start an investigation into the bidens. >> reporter: nebraska republican ben sasse responded, "americans don't look to chinese commies for truth." utah's mitt romney called the president's plea "wrong and appalling." president trump responded by calling romney a pompous ass and a bunch of other things. most republicans have downplayed president trump's actions or stayed silent. defending him has gotten more difficult. >> reporter: you don't take the president at his word? >> no. the president loves to go out on the white house -- i haven't talked to him about this. what the president was thinking, but i know he loves to bait the press. >> i'm asking a simple question
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about you clearly were upset that somehow there was an implication that military aid was being frozen because the president wanted an investigation. why did you wince? >> because i didn't want those connected. when i asked the president about that, he completely denied it. he adamantly denied it. >> reporter: a congressional source tells cbs news that gordon sondland, the u.s. ambassador to the european union, will come to capitol hill tomorrow to sit for a deposition. sondland is one of several people whose text messages reveal how much pressure was being placed on the ukrainians to agree to investigate not just the bidens but the origins of the russia investigation, potentially in exchange for military aid to ukraine. tony? >> we hear that leaf blower in the background. at least something's getting done in washington. thank you so much. we're following breaking news from syria in a major u.s. policy shift this morning. american troops are pulling back to make way for turkey's planned
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invasion of part of northern syria. video out this morning shows american forces leaching an area a-- leaving an area along turkey's border. turkey is targeting key american allies in the fight against isis. the abrupt change follows a phone call last night between president trump and turkey's president. holly williams has reported throughout the region. the big question -- first of all, great to have you at the table. >> thank you. they look poised to be in an armed conflict with turkey. that doesn't look good right off of the bat. this is a complicated part of the world. when the u.s. when looking for an ally, the sdf was the only one. they lost they say around 11,000 fighters in that fight against isis, but turkey was saying this
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is a terrible idea. so it is not just these two allies, but the sdf are feeling so betrayed and they're making it clear they feel betrayed and they say why should we keep fighting isis on behalf of the u.s. we'll look after our own interests, not yours. how are lawmakers reacting to this country? >> we heard this morning from senator lindsey graham. he has been a huge supporter of the u.s. relationship with the kurds in syria. i interviewed him last year and he tweeted this decision is a disaster in the making. it ensures an isis come back and that it will be a stain on america's honor. they were paid passive amounts
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of money to do so and that it is time to get out of these ridiculous endless wars. >> very unusual for lindsey g m graham to go against the president on these days. >> yes, but he has. first that america has to stand by the allied in the mies in th east, the president saying we have to get out at any cost. >> thank you, glad to see you in person. >> iraq's prime minister says he has been talking to mike pompeo about the deadly iraq protests. new clashes in eastern baghdad. more than 100 people have been killed in the past week and more than 6,000 have been injured. the week long demonstrations mark the most serious demonstrations in iraq since the country declared victory over isis. that was two years ago. a man hunt is intensifying in kansas for one of two
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suspects in a deadly shooting at a crowded bar. they say the man is armed an dangerous. they announced the arrest of alatorre overnight. they're accused of killing four and wounding five others early sunday morning. david begnot is outside of the bar and you spoke with an injured? >> yes, and he still hat a bullet in a muscle in his back. there is candles back here, the bar has a sign that says security cameras in kruse, and those cameras were instrumental in identifying the shooters. the bar is described to us as a hole in the wall. there was only able out 40 peop inside. when the gunman walked in the bar, he walked in, pointed his gun, and sprayed the room with gunfire. >> it fell like i was hit by a
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bus. >> among the five people injured with a bullet still lodged in his shoulder. the gunmen killed four men. >> what happened? >> i there was with my cousin and we were just standing there playing pool. i was standing up against the wall, and i just heard about hour shots. i turned over to the right. i saw it pointing at me and i tried to turn but there was no getting out of the way. it went into my back and hit my shoulder blade and fractured my shoulder blade. >> the first suspect you see here got into an argument. earlier that evening the bartender told him to leave. >> that man returned hours later with an accomplice. both armed with handguns. they identified the suspects as
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javier aletorre. >> they just looked for who they were looking for and they started shooting. >> emotions were krau. >> one of the guys they was playing tool with died. >> can you describe what it was like? >> horrifying. the screams afterwards is like something you usually watch in a movie. >> two of them are mexican nationals that died. >> i wonder if it would have made a difference. >> the key witness in a murder trial is now dead and police are trying to find out who killed
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him. joshua brown, botham jean's neighbor, died, and police are trying to find out who was responsible for the murder. what are authorities saying about this latest death? >> reporter: dallas police are saying they're investigating the shooting from friday night at this apartment complex behind me. so far they don't have any motives and do not have any suspects. now the attorney for botham jean's family is also the attorney for the brown family. and he tells me that hislit should have been protected after testifying in the amber guyger murder trial. on the witness stand, joshua brown recalled feeling startled when he heard the gunshots that would ultimately take botham jean's life. now the jean family and their attorney, lee merritt, are demanding answers. >> a key witness suddenly be killed is suspicious. was this related to the trial? there's no clear indication of
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that. >> reporter: joshua brown took the stand in guyger's trial and gave emotional testimony about the night botham jean was killed last september. brown said he was in the hallway when he heard the two gunshots. >> could you tell if one of the bosses was giving lawsuit commands like "stop, police," or anything of that nature? >> yeah, but not -- that wasn't what they were saying. >> be advised, does look like we have one on the ground. >> reporter: the shooting that killed brown happened at a different apartment complex from the one where guyger and jean lived. witnesses described hearing several gunshots friday and seeing a silver four-door sedan speedsing away -- speeding away from the parking lot. merritt said brown was scared someone was after him after he was involved in a separate shooting incident in dallas. did he fear for his life related to this case or anything else in general? >> he had been shot less than a year ago, and someone standing near him was killed. he was relctant to testify in this case because he had been shot at. and he thought some people might
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want him -- to do harm to him. >> reporter: is there anything police department could have offered, any protection? >> if he had concerns for his safety, the city, the county had an obligation to ensure that those concerns were met. >> reporter: brown was working in roofing and property management at the time of his death. now, the jean family has filed a civil suit against the city of dallas in the death of their son, botham jean. and merritt tells me that joshua brown would have been one of the first witnesses called to testify in that case. tony? >> it is suspicious. thank you so much. former president jimmy carter says he's okay after falling at his home in georgia yesterday. mr. carter, who turned 95 last week, needed 14 stitches to close a cut. he and his wife, rosalyn, still attended a concert and ceremony in nashville last night where the former president wore a bandage above his black eye. he spoke to volunteers ahead of a habitat for humanity
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a habitat for humanity home building project. >> you got to hand it to jimmy carter. he's injured earlier, goes to the hospital and says, "i still want to be here." like the old watch commercial. takes a licking -- >> keeps on ticking. >> it does. we're glad he's okay. >> you can't keep him down. >> no. this morning, we remember rip taylor who spent decades doing almost anything for a laugh. ♪ the comedian died at age 84. taylor was a game show regular in the '70s. he was known for his confetti throwing, his distinctive wig, and mustache. >> he had a way with confetti. >> sure did. >> we were talking about that earlier, inside joke. sorry. the wife of an american diplomat left britain after she became a suspect in a deadly car crash. ahead, why was she allowed to leave and the push to bring her back to face the charges. first, it is 7:18. time to check yo >> good monday morning, we have
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a spare the air alert in effect for today, air quality unhealthy for sensitive groups, plenty of sun going through the afternoon and warmer the inland locations, topping out at 90 in concord and fairfield, 87 at san jose, san francisco at 77 and 74 along the coast. high fire danger late tuesday night through thursday.
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we have much more ahead. the nba faces a backlash in china after one team's manager tweets support for hong kong protests. we'll tell you how the league's attempt to walk it back may have made the problem worse. a chilling conversation with a man described as the most prolific serial killer in u.s. history. "60 minutes" spoke to samuel little and the texas ranger who helped him confess to 93 murders. >> the first thing i picked up on is how wicked smart he was. this guy is -- >> smart?
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>> like genius. >> why do you say that. >> well, his photographic memory, memory for details. >> how ranger james holland said she used little's memory to identify dozens of victims. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by -- >> vo: so when my windshield broke... i found the experts at safelite autoglass. they have exclusive technology and service i can trust. >> singers: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace. ♪ jill jill has entresto, and a na heart failure pill that helped keep people alive and out of the hospital. don't take entresto if pregnant; it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren or if you've had angioedema with an ace or arb. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure, kidney problems,
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a behind-the-scenes look >> good morning, i am kenny choi i'm san francisco fire and pg&e have stabilized an underground transformer fire in san francisco. there were going to reopen the roads within the next 30 minutes. in the search is on for the suspect accused of a deadly stabbing in san jose last night on alan rock avenue and police say it started with a fight involving several people, one man was taken to the hospital where he later died. and the popular fleet week kicks off today in san francisco as we look at the embarcadero waterfront and first responders are taking
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part in a drill for emergency preparedness this week, the crowds expected throughout the week news updates throughout the day including on kpix.com. or visit he's a bit more brave. ♪ oh. look. ♪ ♪ ♪
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>> if you plan on traveling through the valley who have a locator in the area seeing delays in both elections or both directions, a brush fire also reported on the shoulder so slow and go, the two right lanes are blocked things back on track for mass transit but cable car lines are delayed. >> we have a spare the air alert for the bay area on the air quality is unhealthy for sensitive groups in the east and santa clara valley, 20 of sunshine this afternoon and heating up in led to the upper 80s and the 90s, 87 the high- end san jose and 90 in concord, 77 at san francisco, cooler for
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the coast and parts of the bay, high fire danger late tuesday through thursday.
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. a manhunt finds one of two suspects in the killing of four people in take kansas city bar. >> seen it pointed right at me. i tried to turn but there was no getting out of the way. >> a key witness against amber guyger is shot and killed ten days after testifying in her murder trial. >> he was reluctant to testify in this case.
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plus in our new series, world of motion, the difference in train travel between the u.s. and japan. >> lining up, forget about it. ♪ i believe yes i do >> and the grammy-winning zac brown band with life on the road. >> when i look out and see people crying. we always try to chase emotion in the song. welcome back to "cbs this morning." harry dunn was struck and killed in august and they were about to arrest a diplomat's wife but she was allowed to leave under diplomatic immunity.
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>> reporter: he not only identified the american woman at the heart of this case but he was urging u.s. authorities to send her back to the uk. in a statement from the u.s. embassy, they said to us, and i quote here, given the global impact such decisions carry immunity is rarely waived but for harry dunn's family, that's just not enough. >> reporter: charlotte charles and tim dunn are in agony. not only have they lost their son, they say a legal loophole for diplomats and their families has also robbed them of their ability to grief. >> if it wasn't for her being under this supposed diplomatic immunity, it would have been a clear-cut case. we would have had justice by now and it's all just turned into an absolute nightmare for us.
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>> reporter: it started here just outside royal air force crouton, a u.s. intelligence and communications base. that's where they say the wife of the u.s. diplomat was driving down the wrong side of the road when she crashed into harry dunn's motorcycle. >> we've been left to accept the fact that she's got this diplomatic immunity and swept under the carpet. >> reporter: right or wrong it's complicated says law professor david glazier. >> diplomatic immunity has been agreed to by the states in order to protect their foreign diplomats in couries particularly those countries that might have more corruption or scrupulous justice system than ours. >> reporter: boris johnson urged them to rethink their position. >> i do not think that it could be right to use diplomatic immunity for this type of purpose.
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i hope that she will come back. >> reporter: small comfort for two grieving parents. where do you want this to take you? >> we want her back. we want some acknowledgement that she's remorseful. >> reporter: the dunn family is considering legal action but their options are pretty limited. either they can pressure the uk government to submit an extradition order, or they can sue the u.s. government for damages. anthony. >> thank you. very difficult for that family. >> i feel for that family too. >> yeah. >> you also can understand, though, when you're in a foreign country driving on the wrong side of the road, too. sounds like it was a terrible accident, but i certainly feel for that family. >> you have to. ahead "60 minutes" shows how a texas ranger got samuel little to admit to a 35-year killing spree. and we are celebrating hispanic heritage month all week on our digital platforms.
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head to our "cbs this morning" instagram to hear 2020 candidate julian castro and other candidates reveal what makes them proud. torr we'll have a facebook interview with christina alonzo and on wednesday here maria elena salinas. you're watching "cbs this morning." i work hard and i want my money to work hard too. so i use my freedom unlimited card. even when i'm spending,
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the fbi now des the fbi now describes samuel little as the most prolific serial killer in u.s. history. after he confessed to murdering 93 people. little was sentenced to three life terms in 2014 for killing three women. 2014 for killing three women. now investigators are asking the public to help identify his other victims. "60 minutes" spoke to little and the texas ranger who got him to tell his stories using a sketchpad. our national correspondent, jericka duncan, is following this amazing story. how many cases has this solved? >> the texas early told "60 minutes" that 50 cold cases have been sold with little's
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cooperation. little has described in detail how he killed his victims, and he even remembers what some of them looked like. >> wow. these are all of his drawings? >> these are his. >> reporter: these are the faces of some of the women serial killer samuel little says he's killed. >> reporter: 1972? >> yes. >> reporter: over the course of 700 hours of interviews while in prison for murdering three women,ittle con phelpsed to texas -- confessed to texas ranger james holland that he killed many more. >> what city did you kill the most in? >> miami and los angeles. >> how many diou kill in los angeles? >> los angeles -- approximately 20. >> reporter: the 79-year-old is believed to have murdered 93 people in 19 states from 1970 to 2005. that's more than triple the number of people ted bundy confessed to killing. in an interviewer with "60 minutes" correspondent sharyn alfonsi, holland shared his impression of the serial killer. >> the first thing i picked up
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on is how wicked smart he is. like genius. >> reporter: why do you say that? >> number one, the photographic memory, his memory for details. >> reporter: holland put the memory to use and gave little who likes to sketch art supplies. little drew around 50 of his victims. in a recent phone interview with "60 minutes" he reflected on his crimes. >> i don't think there's another person that did what i liked to do. i think only one in the world,s and that's not an honor. that's a curse. >> they're grandiose -- >> reporter: retired fbi profiler mary ellen o'toole says serial killers like little often enjoy the attention that comes with confessing. >> they're not sorry for what they've done. they're proud of being age to, one, get a-- being able to, one, get away with it, and two, talk about how very good they were at being a serial killer. >> i got my mom here. >> reporter: little's confessions have led to answers for many people like daryl morey who was 14 when his mother was
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killed. >> they say that you have closure, and i kind of look at it like i have answers. for holland, it won't be over until all of little's victims are identified. >> it's like never-ending. you have to continue. you have to finish it. >> just last week, holland received three new sketches. he continues to encourage little to draw because little is in poor health, he says the race is on to identify all of the serial killer's alleged victims while he's still alive and willing to cooperate. >> holland, that texas rare's done amazing work to help pull this out and solve cases for families who have had unanswered questions for so long. >> it was upsetting to watch him cause he was so cavalier and seemingly had no remorse. a couple of times he was even laughing about it. i think what all victims' families want to know is that you feel remorse. like the family in england. we just want to know that this woman is sorry. that it is, in fact, true that she killed their son.
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they want remorse. i like what the one guy said -- i have answers. i can't say i have closure, though. >> thank you so much. vladimir duthiers, what have you got? the. >> they call disney world the magic kingdom. things were not that magicimagm over the weekend. a brand new ariel tram left passengers stranded for hours. >> beware of the gondola, that' >> good monday morning, a spare the air alert and the area today and through the afternoon we have plenty of sunshine, warmer inland talking 90 in concord, 87 san jose and cooler for parts of the bay and because compared to yesterday, 82 in oakland and 77 in san francisco, high fire danger late tuesday night into thursday.
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the protesters have been fighting for weeks against interference from china's central government. in response to the tweet, multiple chinese businesses immediately suspended relations with the team in an attempt to calm relations the nba released a statement saying the league recognizes the tweet deeply offended many but added the league supports individuals sharing their views on matters important to them. u.s. politicians on both sides of the aisle slammed the nba for bowing to pressure from china. republican senator ted cruz tweeted, human rights shouldn't be for sale. presidential candidate julian castro said china is using its economic power to silence critics, even those in the u.s. >> certainly seems like they're right. the follow-up tweet from morey was, oh, i was just one guy with one perspective. i've been learning a lot about a complicated situation. >> the rockets have been popular in china since yao ming played for them back in 2002 he
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arrived. >> that's right. and the nba is hugely popular in china overall. >> this is a big mket for them. >> indeed. >> it's complicated. >> very complicated. disney world was not such a magical kingdom -- >> not so complicated. >> not very complicated to understand. here's what happened -- passengers aboard a new aerial cable car system that opened last weekend got stuck saturday night some 30 feet off the ground. it took firefighters about three hours to rescue them. stranded passengers tweeted photos of gondolas that crashed into each other, some complained that officials did not communicate what was going on. there were no reported injuries. there were no reported injuries. disney released a statement saying in part, we apologize for this situation and we are working with each guest individually regarding impacts to their visit with us. but pretty scary. three hours up there. >> the gondola seems too complicated by half -- let's improvise. >> three hours stuck in a gondola, not my idea of a good time. >> disney will make it right. >> i'm sure they will. >> they say -- everybody free passes. this story is mind-boggling. passengers on a delta airlines
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flight in orlando got stuck in a different way. e problem there -- a fellow passenger who refused to move from her seat. delta says a woman was able to board the plane without a ticket on saturday. another passenger said the woman was in her assigned seat, so she called the flight attendant over. the woman in the seat said she threw her ticket away and did not have identification. she was reportedly cursing when police removed her. delta apologized for the three-hour delay and explained that everyone on board had to be rescreened. luggage, too. the tsa says the woman without a ticket did go through security. >> how was she able to do that? >> how did she get through security? >> it's not clear yet. >> there are so many questions here and they're all really alarming. >> when she said, can we see the photo id, she showed them a picture of herself on her phone. really strange. pretty crazy. all right. when you walk around new york city, it's not surprising to see people dressed in unusual clothing. this past weekend, there was no shortage of the unusual. actually for me it was very
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normal because i love this stuff. thousands of people dressed as comic, movie, and television characters took the city by storm for comic-con 2019. and what would comic con be without star trek, the entire cast and crew of star trek discovery, they took to the stage to preview the upcoming third season. and jean luc picard was there to revive his sole. i moderated for both shows. >> were you geeking out? >> oh, my god. look at me with her freaking out. she's an amazing actress. amazing character. and get this -- legendary star fleet captain, i spoke to him. we're backstage at comic-con here, i'm with sir patrick stewart. how excited are you for the new series? for those of us like me that are nerdy fans of the series, and you in particular?
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>> well, you and i are really standing in the same spot because i'm a fan, too. i had to pinch myself to remind myself of the fact that i was doing star trek yet again. >> guys, i was so excited when i was introducing the cast. >> we could tell. >> i was supposed to introduce him last and introduced him in the middle of the panel. i was -- he came walking out. everybody gave him a standing ovation. it was wild. >> i love how he said, i had to pinch myself. >> it was like you were 12. we're backstage at comic con! >> we're back with tyler perry talking to gayle.
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>> good morning, i am kenny choi , fire crews a napa county are getting the upper hand on a grass fire, this fire lookout yesterday afternoon near interstate 80 and the flames have torched nearly 562 acres and now 60% contained, evacuation orders are lifted put three fires within seven days from think vallejo's city leaders to take action at the preserve, it will be closed until next year and the plan is to develop more robust fire safety and land management plans you spoke and they listened, passengers and santa
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clara valley or county will see an extra train southbound to gilroy no, running between the first two trains each morning and no changes for the northbound line bird news updates throughout the day on your favorite forms including our website kpix.com .
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>> a traffic alert, look at the line of red on the eastbound side and reports of trouble in the westbound, there is a traffic alert on westbound 580, two right lanes remain blocked, there is a vehicle fire and a brush fire and a fuel spill so that will take time to mop it up. busy at the bay ridge.>> we have a spare the air alert and effect for today and the air quality is sensitive for sensitive groups and going inland it is heating up into the low 90s from concord to fairfield and upper 80s from
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livermore to san jose and low 80s in oakland, 77 san francisco, cooler along the coast and for parts of the bay. high fire danger late tuesday night through thursday.
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good morning to you our viewers in the west. happy monday to you, october 7th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king with tony dokoupil and anthony mason. ahead, how a second whistle-blower adds new pressure on president trump. plus, we kick off our series "world of motion," comparing train travel in the u.s. and japan. and a rare look at zac brown band's hidden preparation and how the band's leader turns personal struggle into new music. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. a second whistle-blower has come forward claiming to have firsthand knowledge of the president's phone call with the president of ukraine. >> the white house press
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secretary says it doesn't matter how many people come forward as whistle-blowers since president trump did nothing wrong. >> some republicans say it's just not worth it to take him often if if they disapprove of his actions. he hits back. >> what does this mean for the fight against isis? >> america's most important ally on the ground in the fight against isis looks like it's about to get involved in an armed conflict with turkey, an american nato ally. america's latest mass shooting happened in a heavily hispanic neighborhood here in kansas city, kansas. he walked in the bar and started spraying the room. the attorney for botham jean's family is also the attorney for the brown family. he tells me his client should have been protected after testifying in the amber guyger murder trial. christian mccaffrey with a monster game for the carolina panthers. superman in overdefenders. touchdown! >> what can't mccaffrey not do
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at this point? i've run out of words to describe him. >> there he goes! it's a singular attack! mccaffery pulled away -- his third touchdown! >> listen, even if you're not a football fan, you've got to admit that was impressive. very well done. welcome back to "cbs this morning". the emergence of a second whistle-blower gives democrats new ammunition in their impeachment inquiry of president trump. a lawyer says the new disclosure includes firsthand think of the allegations made in the initial whistle-blower report. now this could damage the president's plan at that original whistle-blower does not have direct knowledge of the phone calls with ukraine's president that led to the inquiry. >> senate majority leader mitch mcconnell says impeachment will not succeed in the senate under his watch. he made the statement in a campaign fund-raising ad on facebook. >> nancy pelosi is in the clutches of a left wing mob. they finally convinced her to impeach the president. all of you know your constitution. the way that impeachment stops
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is when a senate majority with me as majority leader. >> mcconnell did say last week he would have no choice but to hold a senate trial if the house votes to impeach the president. today is the first day of the supreme court's new term. the justices are set to take on a series of controversial topics. chief legal correspondent jan crawford is at the supreme court. jan, what are the big issues the courts are going to address this term? >> reporter: i mean, this is shaping up to be one of the most contentious supreme court terms in years. they are taking up almost every hot-button issue that's out there. you've got abortion, gay rights, gun rights, immigration. they're going to jump right into it starting tomorrow with a big case that looks at whether federal law protects gays, lesbians, transgender people, from discrimination on the job. in the months to come, they'll look at whether or not states can put more regulations on abortion clinics. whether states can make it more difficult for legal gun owners to take their guns outside their homes. they're going to look at
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president trump's efforts to end that obama-era program that protects the so-called dreamers. those people that came to the united states illegally as children. all of those cases. they're probably going to be decided right in the middle of this election year, early spring, early summer. >> you mentioned gay rights. this is the first time the courts can hear gay rights cases since the retirement of justice kin dee who the the swing vote on this issue. who are you going to be looking at on the court at this point? >> reporter: i mean, this is a different court. it's going to potentially be a more conservative court. we'll get a lot of clues this term because of the line of these cases. just bret kavanaugh replacing justice kennedy. justice kennedy was a conservative, but he would sometimes vote with liberals on some of those social issues, particularly gay rights but also abortion. so the question is, is justice kavanaugh going to see those cases in a more conservative way that would shift the balance of the court more to the right on some of these social issues.
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the chief justice, john roberts, also someone that we're going to be looking at. with the liberals on some ho b cases like, for example, obamacare. so will he move from that conservative camp? i mean, obviously it's still 5-4. you've got the five conservatives and the four liberals. but some of these cases, they'll go back and forth. this term will give us a lot of clues about what this court is going to look like going forward. >> jan crawford at the supreme court. thanks, jan. a massive new movie studio, did you hear about this, just opened in atlanta over the weekend. not in hollywood. it belongs to tyler perry. ahead, the entertainment mogul and mogul is the word tells us how tyler perry studios will make sure that everybody is represented on screen and behind the scenes. this is major. >> good monday morning, with a spare the air alert and effect
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for today and the air quality is unhealthy for sensitive groups of the east bay and santa clara valley, plenty of sunshine this afternoon and warmer for inland locations topping out at 90 at concord and fairfield, 87 san jose and 82 oakland, san francisco is 77 and 74 along the coast a high fire danger late tuesday night through thursday.
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much more ahead including how fast people get around in the u.s. and japan. we sent michelle miller to catch a few trains. michelle, what did you learn? >> the daily commute in new york city is no joke, but how does it compare to tokyo? coming up in our "world of motion" series, ramy inocencio and i have a race to show which country is right on track. see ya later. i'm out of here. alright. fellas. ♪ hello, are you the locksmith? yes i am. come on in.
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this is history right here. this is history. never been done before. look back many, many years ago and see what tyler perry did. >> what did tyler perry do? he made history this weekend. the grand opening of the tyler perry studios. spike lee and a whole bunch of people were there to celebrate. perry is the first black american to own a major film studio outright. the atlanta film complex spans, listen to this, 330 acres with 12 sound stages. it's larger ban the burbank lots owned by warner brothers, paramount, and disney studios combined. oprah, beyonce, samuel l. jackson, spike lee, all were -- all walked the red carpet this weekend attending the star-studded grand opening. that's samuel l. jackson. we spoke to perry in atlanta about this historic moment. he told us why he feels ignored by hollywood and responds to his
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critics. "the new york times" said you are the most successful mogul hollywood has ever ignored. do you think hollywood gets you? >> no. i clearly believe that i'm ignored in hollywood for sure. that's fine. i get it -- >> wait a second. is that fine? >> it is. my audience and the stories i tell are african-american stories specific to a certain audience, specific to a group of people i grew up with, and we speak a language. hollywood doesn't necessarily speak the language. a lot of critics don't speak that language. to them, it's like what is this? i know what i do is important. i know what i do touches millions of people around the world. i know how important every word, every joke, every laugh. i know where -- what it does for the people i write for. i get that. >> you've been criticized by your own people, your fellow colleagues. were you seeking in this moment validation, or that wasn't something you paid attention to? >> building this for validation? no, not at all.
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for me what this is about -- >> or to show, listen, i know what i'm doing is what i mean? >> if they get it, that's great. if they don't, i really feel it from the bottom of my heart. if they get it, great. it they don't, that's fine, too. i know for a fact that when i drive on to the 330 acres and see the 12 sounds stages and see the highway sign that says tyler perry studios, as i see the exit, black and brown, i've been on the sets where i'm the only black face, only black face as recently as 2019 going, where are the black people? in this movie, it's behind the camera. when i come to work and every black person that comes to work here goes, oh, my god, it's heaven. here we are, we're represented. everybody's represented. lgbtq is represented. black, white, gay, straight, we're all represented working hand in hand, arm in arm. what i know about what i'm doing is any doubters, just come take a visit and walk these streets. see these people. see these underdogs, and you
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tell me what i do don't matter. >> wow. >> oh, he's so true -- it's right. he wants people to come and see what he's done because it really is extraordinary. it's jaw-dropping, i'm going to talk more about at the "talk of the table" because he had a special moment this weekend as parts of the opening dedicating sound stages to 12 people who he believes have paved the way and made a difference. have paved the way and made a difference. >> including diahann carroll. >> that was done in the carroll studio. unbeknownst -- we knew she died that day, but the location had been picked out long before we arriv arrived. we happened to be shooting on the day she died. that was a moment. tomorrow, we'll go inside tyler perry's massive studio. he shows us why he's so proud of this accomplishment. a lot of people are very proud of tyler perry, too. and why fatherhood makes him so emotional. the zac brown band is opening up with its newest album. ahead, a preshow ritual that's normally closed to cameras.
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and in our series "world of motion," we go train hopping to see whether new york or tokyo is easier to get around. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ good lunch? amazin'! toyota. let's go places. this is loma linda. a place with one of the highest life expectancies in the country. and you see so many people walking around here in their 100s. so how do you stay financially well for all those extra years? well, you have to start planning as early as possible. we all need to plan for 18 years or more of retirement. i don't have a whole lot saved up. but i'm working on it now.
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we're introducing "world of motion." a team of cbs news correspondents traveled around the world to japan, greece, southern africa, and scotland to discover how and why people are on the move. "cbs this morning saturday" co-anchor michelle miller has the results of a friendly competition between the u.s. and chelle, good morning.in travel. >> good morning. the daily commute can be a chore no matter where you live. but some definitely have it better than others. my colleague, ramy inocencio rode the rails in japan what i boarded trains here to see how american ingenuity stacks up to japanese efficiency.
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rush hour in new york city is a daily challenge for its commuters who, like most americans, tends to rely on carrying over 5.6 million passengers every year. >> crowds, they are a thing here in tokyo, 2002, michelle. this city has a population of 14 million people and about half of them take to the rules every day. and here's something that might be super tuesdaying to you americans -- surprising to americans, police politely line up for trains that arrive on time nearly every time. >> reporter: at times square station, engineers busiest, people here -- new york's busiest, people here might be surprised to learn there's a schedule at all. as for lining up, forget about it. >> reporter: in tokyo stations
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aren't just places to catch a train, you can get a gourmet meal here. >> reporter: the dining choices here aren't as good. you're never too far from aslation of pizza -- a slice of pizza. just ask the locals. >> reporter: rare to see a rodent here, but it definitely is a rat race. the guinness book of world records says tokyo's shinuka station is the busiest in the world. look how clean it is. >> reporter: sure, the stations. trains and -- sure the trains and stations could use more attention, but despite delays it runs 24 hours a day. >> reporter: subway service in tokyo ends at around midnight. and restarts at around 5:00 a.m. that lets crews tends to station maintenance. >> no matter what time you ride or how far the trip, new york in the same. >> reporter: prices vary depending how far you go. but it's time, not cost, that matters most to rail passengers in japan. the bullet train is still the
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world's most reliable form of public transportation. we're boarding in tokyo for a trip to kyoto, 319 miles away. >> reporter: and we'll ride amtrak's high-speed rail, the ace acela, from new york to washington, d.c., come is about 225 miles. that gives us a nearly 100-mile head start. let's see who gets there first. >> reporter: michelle, but hear the bit about there being the world's most reliable high-speed train service, right? it's super fast with a top speed of 177 miles per hour on this line. >> reporter: that is pretty fast. the acela only averages about 82 miles per hour. part of the reason, it shares the tracks with both its local lines and freight trains, too. >> reporter: that was pleasant. here we are in kyoto, michelle, righta time. an -- right on time.
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an exact two hours and 18 minutes. >> reporter: congratulations. if we stay on schedule, which amtrak doesn't 20%st time, we -- 20% of the time, we should get to d.c. in about 40 minutes. although amtrak is promising some upgrades. it should shave 15 minutes off of the commute by the year 2021. 15 whole minutes. >> reporter: and that's something to look forward to, michelle. in the meantime, with the extra time we've got now we're going to take a visit to japan's old imperial capital. wish you were here. >> reporter: yeah, me, too. me, too. nice kimono. >> to recap, ramy completed the trip roughly 40 minutes sooner than i did. when it comes to traveling by train, americans are far behind our friends in japan. but the shinkansen may be making its way to the united states.
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there's a private company in texas that hopes to start next year, between dallas and houston, shaving that or trimming that commute down to 90 minutes. >> can't get here fast enough. >> i got to hand it to ramy. he looked swaf e ed suave in t. >> he did. i believe this is the will of the nation. you know, infrastructure building is so important here. and i know some 20 years ago the mayors got behind a move to bring hay-speed rail service here, along with the governors and the federal government. what happened? 9/11. all the money that was going toward that went to homeland security. so got to dig deep. >> there were a lot of great moments between you. one in particular when he said they were waiting politely to board the train. >> that was the one. that was not in new york -- >> that was a quiet moment in new york's subway. thank you so much. tomorrow in our "world of motion" series, debora patta traveled to mozambique in southern africa where a new highway is creating unintend
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wanted benefits for smugglers and new opportunities. ahead, an exclusive announcement from "time's up." what's next for the policy to end harassment in the workplace? >> good morning it is a 20 5 am the community of fairfield was getting fire ready last night the citizens learned about defensible space and evacuation plans. this week marks the two year anniversary of the wine country wildfires. several bay area counties are opening voting early for the november 5 elections including miscible school elections, san francisco, san rafael and redwood city participating and google bought 40 acres of land in gilroy for $2.1 million with plans to use the land for tree farming to reduce their carbon
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>> busiest spot is 580 in both directions, traffic alert still in effect as you work your way near schaefer there's a brush fire and a vehicle fire off to the side and a lot of fuel spilled in the roadway causing delays so pack your patience and use surface streets drive times right now, is sure freeway slowing go, westbound
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highway four to macarthur maze 38 minutes and 42 minutes on 580 out of tracy to the ultima pass. westbound number four in the green so it is so far so good. all approaches out of the maze thing some delays and san mateo bridge have brake lights as well. >> have a spare the air alert for the bay area, air quality unhealthy for sensitive groups, plenty of sunshine and daytime highs heating up inland to the upper 80s and the 90s, concord you will see a high of 90 and also for fairfield, 87 san jose and low 80s in oakland and upper 70s for san francisco. so for the coast and parts of the bay a little cooler due to the light onshore flow, many of sunshine for all, cooler on
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tuesday wednesday although late tuesday night through thursday extreme fire danger and a fire weather watch in effect wednesday through thursday. ♪ you know when you're at ross and that cute dress gets even cuter? yes. or when you can say yes... to both? (smiling) sure. or when you find that brand at that price? are you kidding me? yeah. that's yes for less. and that's what ross always has in store. whoa. (sighs) yes... oh, yeah. it feels even better when you find it for less. at ross.
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yes for less. welcome back. it's time to bring the stories we call "talk of the table." why do we call it "talk of the table"? this is a table, and we're talking. you're going to start. >> i'm going first. i'm thinking about a major change in the relationship between the public and police. one researcher calls it a very deep reset. it has to do with misdemeanor crimes. big police departments around the country are arresting fewer people for minor crimes. this is according to a report in the "wall street journal." it shows new statistics showing a decline in misdemeanor cases going back years. and this is the important part -- arrests of young black men have seen a particularly dramatic drop. this is criminal data that reveals declines in
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alcohol-related violations, disorderly conduct, loitering, and researchers say that they're surprised by the trend because it doesn't match assumptions about overpolicing in urban areas. some of these cities, the drops are massive. so the -- the african-american population of new york city, 50% reduction in the past decade, misdemeanor crimes. 50% in durham. 80% in st. louis. lot of big cities. you know, people have been saying for years there's a different way to go about policing these communities. and not having long knock-on effects that make the problem worse because you lock someone up for a minor thing. >> you clutter up the court system, the jails. >> guess what, crime rates are not going up just because misdemeanor arrests are going down. it's working. >> uh-huh. >> all right. >> hope people are paying attention. very important. all right. nasa is kicking off a space walk bonanza at the international space station. yesterday we saw the first of ten planned walks to upgrade the station's power system. footage shows astronauts christina cook and andrew morgan
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using handstools to replace aging batteries with new, more powerful ones. the walk yesterday took seven hours and one minute. the series of space walks is due to continue over the next three months. one of them, this is a real milestone, will be the first ever to involve only women. so that's exciting. the space station, the idea to to extend the life of the situation through the 2020s. it's been in orbit since 1998. >> they're changing batteries? >> yeah. small thing but a big thing. you guys know how vital vlad -- excited vlad was about going to comic-con? that's how excited i was to see the opening of the tyler perry studios. it was a dedication of 12 sound stages named after black directors, producers, actresses who have all made contributions to cinema, including sicicecily tys tyson, oprah, will smith and jada were on hand because will
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also has a soundstage dedicated to him. sidney poitier, della reese, diahann carroll. this is will smith. as you see, they didn't just smash it on the wall. they had a rope swing out, ace of spades. beyonce and jay-z were there, too. beyonce tweeted this -- generations of blood, sweat, and tears, success, excellence, and brilliance. it made me so proud, so full. i could not stop crying. tyler said he built the studio in the poorest black neighborhood in atlanta so kids can see that a black man can do that, and they can, too. there's a video that he told the crowd earlier that under each soundstage, he and his son, little aman, now 5, buried a bible under each soundstage. >> wow. >> because he's a very spiritual person. and he just wanted to bless the whole space. i'll have more of my conversation with tyler tomorrow. but it was, i think, life changing for many people who were there because you saw the possibility. this is a guy who was sleeping in his car at one point. >> yeah. >> that everybody sort of didn't
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take seriously. that people thought, what do his movies mean? he's gone from sleeping in his car to opening a major, major studio. that everybody's using. hollywood's come calling. >> a accomplish investment every day. >> bigger than warn brothers and disney combined. amazing. >> yes. the time's movement came to life when more than 300 powerful women in hollywood took a stands against sexual harassment in the workplace. its mission is to ensure equity and safety in the workplace across all industries. it's responding to survivors who came forward through the me too movement. >> cbs corporation donated $20 million to advocacy groups working to end sexual harassment in the workplace including "time's up." only on "cbs this morning," "time's up" is announcing the new leader -- she is here at the table. >> good morning. >> tina tchen. just slipping in. we like that. she's co-founder of time's up
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legal defense staff and former chief of staff to michelle obama. joining us first on "cbs this morning," congratulations, and welcome. >> congratulations. >> thank you. thank you. i could not be more thrilled to be able to take this job. >> why are you thrilled? there's been a couple of hiccups. four months ago we had to make a change at the top. and now you are here. what's your biggest challenge? i want to know why you're so thrilled. i saw you when you were getting ready. thrilled would be the world describe you. >> thrilled it is. gayle, i've been living these issues my whole life. >> what do you mean? >> i've been a single working mom my entire career, w i places like law firms and the white house. so i've seen the issues that women confront in workplaces. i've been working on gender equity issues for over three decades. >> what's your biggest challenge you think as you sit here today? >> you know, we need to change companies and workplaces. it's still happening. it's been three decades since the supreme court outlawed sexual harassment. and yet here we are today, right? with the -- it's still happening.
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>> you co-founded the legal defense fund. raised over $24 million. what's it being used to? >> it's to help victims of sexual harassment. so many have actually no recourse to legal services, especially low-income women. they can't find lawyers to represent them when they've been sexually harassed. they can't find p.r. support when their names start appearing in the news. we've been able to help over 3,600 individuals in the last two years who have come forward. and a lot of them -- two-thirds are low-income women. they come from every industry in the country. >> wow. you mentioned changing workplace culture. your law firm, you were part of the group focused on that at your law firm -- >> i did. i started it. >> what did you learn from that effort that you can take forward? >> what i learned is this is what's happened in the last two years since the first articles. there is -- companies coming forward with a willingness that has never happened before to actually think about these issues. they see the risk to their companies if they don't address these issues. they also see the benefits. and so i've seen an openness by
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companies, but here's the thing -- they actually don't know what to do. and that's why one of the things we're excited about in conjunction with my announcement is to announce melinda gate has given us a generous donation to start an impact lab -- >> what's the definition of generous? >> well, it's -- a lot. it's a lot. >> i heard an "m." i think i heard an "m." >> it's a lot. the first of what we hope will be more because we need to build research and data. we don't know what works. >> with these always comes criticisms because it's been two years since the organization was launched. there are grumblings that it's become cliquey, disorganized, women are using it as a networking opportunity. are you the new sheriff in town. what do you have to say about the concerns? >> actually, it's not just been that. we've been active with the time's up legal defense fund, active in advocating for policy change. a couple of weeks ago, folks from time's up were with
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changing laws in new york, to protect victims of sexual assault. we started who's in the room in hollywood to provide a mentoring program for young women and people of color trying to break into the business. >> you say men need to be playing a role. what role should men be playing now? >> 95% of fortune 500 ceo men. if men aren't part of the solution, we're not going to fix this. men need to own this as an issue. if you're a ceo, this needs to be your issue, not just your h.r. department, your board of directors needs to own the issue. what's the issue -- it's about building workplaces that are safe, respectful, and equitable to everyone. and making sure that women have more power and influence. >> tina tchen, good luck in your new gig. thank you so much for being here this morning. >> thank you. musician zac brown tells us personal hardships were an inspiration for the new album. why creating music about
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>> good monday morning, we have a spare the air alert and effect for the bay area today after the afternoon we will see plenty of sunshine and warmer inland topping out at 90 in concord and fairfield and 89 at livermore and 87 at san jose, cooler for parts of the day and coast, compared to yesterday, 74 at pacifica, a high fire danger late tuesday night into thursday.
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♪ ♪ it's time to let go to someone that i used to know ♪ that's "someone i used to know" from zac brown bands's newest album "the owl." the band teamed one unlikely collaborators including pop producers ryan teder and benny
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blanco. it's been more than ten years since the debut single "chicken fried." the grammy-winning band is still selling out stadiums. this summer it broke its own record for consecutive sold out shows at boston's fenway park. vladimir duthiers of cbsn spoke to brown after a recent show. >> good morning.
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