tv CBS This Morning CBS May 2, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
here on cbs-3 captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, may 2nd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump looks to knock out ted cruz with a win in indiana. bernie sanders pleads for support from democratic superdelegates. may day rioters target police in seattle. several officers are injured as they take on the violent demonstrators. and rescuing lions from abusive circus handlers. we're in south africa with the unprecedented airlift that spans the globe. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. the two last ones, they're hanging by their fingertips don't let me fall! let me choose carly, maybe that will turn it around!
>> the gop battles over indiana. >> why have ten million people voted for donald trump? that's many millions more than you. >> donald trump is attempting to perpetuate one of the greatest frauds in the history of modern election. >> obviously i'm very far ahead. so i think the path leads to the nomination. >> the convention will be a contested contest. strong storms moving through central indiana. >> more severe weather is expected in the lower mississippi valley. holy crap! did you see that? did may day marches in seattle turned violent between police and anti-capitalist protesters. no evacuations ordered in washington, d.c. -- >> let me apologize for the inconvenience and alarm. a massive fire damaged a historic new york city church hours after its worshippers celebrated. malia obama is harvard
bound. the obamas announced their eldest daughter will go in 2017. all that -- >> on fire! >> showdown in colorado. fire got into the second floor hallway. >> that you will matters -- >> the white house correspondents dinner, president obama doing his best comedian-in-chief. >> does f th-- if this material works well, i'm going use it at goldman sachs next year. >> on "cbs this morning"! >> it's been an honor and a privilege to work side by side with you to strengthen our democracy. [ applause ] with that, i just have two more words to say -- obama out. [ applause ]
welcome to "cbs this morning." there is a man who understands pop culture. >> he's got good timing, too. >> very good, indeed. ted cruz is counting on tomorrow's indiana primary to keep donald trump from the republican nomination. the latest poll there shows trump leading cruz by 15 points. john kasich is far behind in third place. >> and kasich agreed ton -- not to campaign in indiana to give cruz a better chance to beat trump. cruz says he'll leave oregon and new mexico to kasich. there's no sign yet they can beat donald trump together or even separately. major garrett is in washington watching the gop race. good morning. >> reporer: good morning. while trump and cruz slugged it out in indiana, their campaigns competed this weekend for delegate slates at gop gatherings in several different states. for the first time, trump forced his beat cruz challenges in delaware and arkansas.
it's a sign that trump is figuring out the rules when he's used to scoring. >>yon what we're doing. >> reporter: campaigning across indiana yesterday, donald trump tried to bury ted cruz and all but end the race for the gop nomination. >> ted, lyin' ted cruz, is so hated. he's got such a rotten personality. he was born in canada, folks. >> reporter: john kasich stopped campaigning in indiana per the awkward pact between him and cruz to stop trump the deal appears to be come unglued. even if it held, almost 60% of indiana voters opposed the alliance to consolidate the anti-trump vote in indiana and elsewhere. >> our country is at the edge of a cliff. this is not a typical election. we risk losing everything. >> reporter: cruz must win indiana and claim most of his 57 delegates to slow trump's momentum and give his flagging campaign a spark. on "face the nation," cruz picked up on marco rubio's failed attack that trump is a con artist.
>> donald trump is attempting to perpetuate one of the greatest frauds in the history of modern elections which is he is trying to convince people that he's some sort of outsider. >> reporter: trump's convention manager, paul manafort, bit back -- >> ted cruz is the one who's been part of the mess in washington. and ted cruz is the one who has no friends in washington, wo't be able to do anything. >> reporter: manafort refused to say whether trump would put lobbyists out of business or greatly diminish their influence if trump became president. he also wouldn't rule out trump raising money from special interests to fund gop party committees in the general election. gayle? >> thank you. hillary clinton is already looking past the indiana primary. the democratic front-runner will campaign in kentucky and west virginia this afternoon, while bernie sanders makes three stops in indiana. clinton is also concentrating more on donald trump and the republicans. nancy cordes in washington looks at the new shift in focus and how clinton offended one group over the weekend. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
hillary clinton had been sort of dipping her toe in the general election pool. last night, she dove right in, warning that a win for trump would spell victory for what she called the voices of hatred in this country. >> we cannot let barack obama's legacy fall into donald trump's hands. >> reporter: at an naacp dinner in detroit, clinton told thousands of african-americans that trump was stoking racial tension and violence. >> the leading republican contender is the man who led the insidious birther movement to discredit the president's citizenship. >> reporter: on cnn, clinton described trump's rhetoric as an insult fest and said she planned to ignore some of his more inflammatory comments about her. >> i had a lot of experience dealing with men who sometimes get off the reservation. >> that's a very demeaning remark to men in my opinion.
>> reporter: some in the native american community also took offense at her use of the term "off the reservation." clinton's national political director tweeted an apology saying, "divisive language has no place in our politics." a new poll shows bernie sanders within striking distance of clinton in indiana. he insisted sunday he could still win the nomination. >> the convention will be a contested contest. >> reporter: on "face the nation," he urgeded superdelegates to reconsider their support for clinton. >> our argument is take a look at which candidate is better suited to beat donald trump. every poll that i have seen, national and statewide, says that bernie sanders is the stronger candidate. >> reporter: president obama hinted at the long odds for sanders at the white house correspondents dinner. >> next year at this time, someone else will be standing here in this very spot, and it's anyone's guess who she will be.
[ laughter ] >> reporter: the president did joke that at 74, sanders is the hip new thing in washington, while clinton seems more like your aunt hillary trying to use facebook for the first time. clinton played along tweeting yesterday, "nice job, mr. president, and the hillary approves." at least five seattle police officers are injured this morning after violent street protests. [ shouting ] >> police! >> move! >> police in riot gear arrested nine people yesterday during the may day protests. one officer was bitten and another was struck with a molotov cocktail. the march began as a peaceful demonstration for the right of workers and immigrants. nick magert of our affiliate kiro shows how it turned violent. nick, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i want to show you we're right in downtown seattle. this is a starbucks. you see that boarded up window where they shattered the glass. through the door, that crumpled
up glass inside of the bin. this is one of many violent incidents last night when protesters clashed with police. police armed with paintball guns shot off so-called blast balls to try and disperse hundreds of protesters who clashed with officers in seattle sunday evening. >> no right to be firing -- [ bleep ] >> all of you! >> reporter: seattle police say protesters lit fireworks and threw molotov cocktails and rocks, injuring several officers. >> there's an injury out here. >> reporter: a member of a television crew could be seen bleeding from his mouth and hand. [ siren ] >> reporter: officers used bicycles to keep one the unruly crowd. >> move back! >> reporter: and barricades to try and control the mayhem. >> these police officers, they have this system going. they use the bikes to keep pushing us down the street. >> reporter: protesters swarm thursday costco parking lot, defiantly pushing away rows of shopping carts. police surrounded the group before it dispersed. earlier in the afternoon,
demonstrators marched to support labor and immigration reforms. seattle police chief kathleen o'toole. >> we allow people to assemble and to march. when it becomes violent and the property damage becomes significant, we have to do something, and we did. >> reporter: may 1st is celebrated in many countries as international workers day. we know that some of these protesters will likely be charged with obstruction, property crime, and assault. the fbi says it also seized incendiary devices from one would-be protester early yesterday morning. norah? >> thank you very much. parts of the south this morning are bracing for more severe weather after deadly flooding killed at least six people. heavy winds knocked down this tree in georgia. three homes were crushed. more thunderstorms sparked flash flood watches and warning across southern louisiana. david begnaud is in carencro where roads are covered in water. good morning. >> reporter: it caught a lot of people offguard, norah. in the heart of cajun countri,
it was a slow-moving spring storm that flooded portions of the bayou state. near carencro, the flood stage was at one foot yesterday. dropped overnight about five inches. more rain is on the way. we're told at least in the southern part of the bayou state, another two to five inches is headed this way. violent storms stretching from the midwest to the deep south delivered punishing rains and damaging hail overnight. this funnel cloud was spotted at horseshoe lake, arkansas. at least one tornado was reported outside indianapolis. large hail pelted parts of southern louisiana where some places saw nearly ten inches of rain sunday. several days of torrential storms led to flash flooding and left more than 8,000 people without power. >> holy crap! did you see that? oh, my god! >> reporter: the heavy planes texas left roads so saturated,
this one in childers simply gave way. >> thank you, lord, that i got off of this! >> reporter: floodwaters are receding in the east texas town of palestine this morning, but at least six people is already died there. -- people have already died there, including a 64-year-old woman and her four grandchildren who could not escape the rising water when nearly eight inches of rain fell in one hour. >> she was on the hill and needed help. when i looked back, didn't see her head no more. i couldn't believe it. >> reporter: back here in louisiana, the red river in the northern portion of the state is expected to crest at flood stage in the community of cashada. it will crest at 37 feet, major flood stage. in the south, some 50 million people will experience severe weather and thunderstorms before the end of the day. >> news just keeps getting worse there. thank you very much, david. secretary of state john kerry says talks to calm violence in syria are making progress. kerry is meeting today in geneva
with the saudi foreign minister and others. they are trying to restore at least a partial truce and extend safe havens to aleppo, syria's largest city. pope francis is speaking out about the worsening violence in syria. the pope called sunday for an end to the fighting during remarks from st. peter's square. the dramatic takeover of remember's parliament by protesters is over this morning. hundreds of iraqis scaled the walls of baghdad's heavily guarded green zone saturday and stormed parliament. they're angry about the political system. they call it corrupt. charlie d'agata is in london with the protests and a spike in deadly violence. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the siege at the green zone may be over, but the protesters have vowed to return in a week unless dremds met for government -- demands are met for government reforms. this morning, we're hearing of further bombings in baghdad following attack in the capital yesterday. twin car bombs tore through a packed parking lot and bus
station in a southern city killing dozens of people. the latest in a series of isis-orchestrated attacks as iraq sprierls into a deepening political crisis. saturday, hundreds of protesters tore down the wall surrounding the green zone, storming the parliament building and ransacking offices. they robbed the motorcade as politicians raced to get away. the demonstrators were acting on the orders of moqtada al sadr, the powerful shiite cleric responsible for launching a bloody insurgency against u.s. forces. tension had been mounting for months. public protests against what's seen as rampant corruption in the government run by prime minister haider al abadi. it came just 48 hours after the unannounced visit of vice president joe biden, not only to support the beleaguered prime minister now bolster the military fight against isis. now breaching the green zone is
unprecedented. anybody who's been there can tell you what a fortress it is, and it's home to the u.s. embassy. there is now a sense that it is no longer impregnable. if they did it once, they may be able to do it again. norah? >> frightening indeed. thank you very much. puerto rico this morning is headed for a massive debt payment default. the island's governor says it will not pay most of $422 million due today. puerto rico's total debt load is more than $70 billion. congress has been unable to pass a debt restructuring bill. puerto rico is not a state and cannot declare bankruptcy under federal law. a $2 billion payment is due in july. washington is going back to work this morning still talking about saturday's white house correspondents dinner. president obama made his farewell appearance as the guest of honor. he got some really huge laughs. comedian larry wilmore suddenly found himself campaigning to win back the room. we have more from the white house briefing room on two very different performances. julianna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the annual event brings together
washington and hollywood, and it's affectionately known as nerd prom. you can always count on the president to take shots at everyone from the press to his political friends and foes. this year, for his eighth and final year, he showed no mercy. >> you all look great. the end of the republic has never looked better. [ laughter ] >> reporter: on his last night as comedian-in-chief, president obama spared no one, not even fellow democrats angling for his spot next year. >> i am hurt, though, that you've been distancing yourself a little from me. i mean, that's just not something that you do to your comrade. [ laughter ] if this material works well, i'm going to use it at goldman sachs next year. >> reporter: the president really sharpened his knives for the republican front-runner. >> you see, donald lacks the foreign policy experience to be
president. in fairness, he has spent years meeting with leaders from around the world -- miss sweden. [ laughter ] miss argentina. miss azerbaijan. and there's one area where donald's experience could be inavailable. that's closing -- invaluable. that's closing guantanamo because trump knows a thing or two about running waterfront properties into the ground. >> reporter: comedy central's larry wilmore had the unenviable task of following the president's roast. >> saw you hanging out with nba players like steph curry, golden state warriors. that was cool, yeah. it's got to make sense, too, because both of you like raining down bombs on people from long distances, right? true. what? >> reporter: at one point, he acknowledged some of his jokes missed the mark. >> you guys are tough, man. >> reporter: and later used the "n" word in what may be the most inflammatory remark of the evening. >> so mr. president, i'm going
to keep at 100, yo, barry, you did [ bleep ], did it. >> reporter: the night belonged to the president. and with unemployment less than a year away, he made a former foe a possible retirement buddy. >> look here. [ laughter ] >> reporter: and dropped the mike on eight years of laughs. >> obama out. [ laughter ] [ applause ] >> reporter: donald trump seemed to shake it off. he told fox news he thought the president did a nice job. but norah, he got a bit defensive. he made sure to point out that he has the best waterfront properties in the world. >> of course he did. thank you very much. >> he took the ribbing very well. i heard the interview. >> a final performance by the president. >> i thought the president was awesome. people are still talking about the larry wilmore comment. it will be interesting. we'll continue at 8:00. he said if he wanted to be provocative, he did that. and i'm curious, i don't think
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dozens of lions are finally home in africa thanks to the largest airlift of its kind in history. we'll go to the sanctuary why the majestic animals. live. today we're there as an american wounded in the belgian terror attacks finally sees his young daughter. a great moment. your local news subpoena next. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
are the bbs "eyewitness news" this morning. >> good morning, i'm brooke thomas, big deadline facing atlantic city today. we're wait to go see if the city makes a $1.8 million bond payment. mayor don guardian saidel make the announcement later this morning if the city does not make the payment it will be the first new jersey municipality to default on it debt, in 78 years. >> now, checking the eyewitness forecast with meteorologist, katie fehlinger. >> good morning, brooke, we are once again looking at unsettled cull epp of days coming one series of disturbances pushing through the area in the next few days, staying with the visibility issues, immediate problem. some low-lying cloud cover, lead to go under half mile visibility, in quite few locations, most notably up toward the mountains, week lee at storm scan3, see pretty
nasty thunderstorms rumbling through. traveling north of the i80 corridor, keep it in mine, anyone fair game to see not just few showers but perhaps thunderstorm later today, unsettled pattern looks like it will continue for awhile, meisha. >> thank you so much. good morning, everyone, happy monday, seeing the penndot camera whip around, 95 north, we have few different incident, first looking at tractor-trailer, 95 north, onramp from cottman, blocking the ramp. then also got this accident, 95 north near cottman, two accident, around here, then we're down to one accident, involving three, four vehicles, also, 422 eastbound before trooper right shoulder. brooke, over to you. >> thanks, next update 7:55, i'm brooke thomas, good morning.
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cicadas set to emerge again from their unusually long reproductive cycle. the ones coming out of the ground in summer were conceived in 1999. >> welcome cicadas, a lot fewer people are calling it the willenim than we thought in 1999. first let me catch you occupy flicks. we vote -- on politics. we voted in a second president bush by a narrow margin and a third president bush by an enormous margin. dr. sdra a multimillionaire electronics mogle and the singer from n'sync is one of the biggest entertainers in the world. and the lead singer from destiny's child is essentially our queen now. on your knees, cicadas!
on your knees before the queen! >> talking about beyonce. she is the queen. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the aurmtd over the -- argument over the vast wealth of prince goes to court. more on how the estate worth more than a quarter billion dollars could be divided. malia obama will follow in her parents' footsteps by attending harvard. after a fast-paced childhood, see how the first daughter is taking a path more young people are choosing before college. time for the headlines. the "wall street journal" reports on hall bitter and baker hughes calling off their huge merger. the deal once valued at nearly $35 billion. would have combined the world's second and third largest o oil field service company. the justice department filed a lawsuit to block the merger, arguing it would hurt competition. "the miami herald" reports a carnival ship will make history when it docks in havana. the first u.s. cruise ship to
sail for cuba in more than 50 years. some of the 600 passengers were born there. cuba recently waived a decades' old policy banning people born on the island from arriving or leaving by ship. the "detroit free press" says more than 90 of the district's 97 schools are closed today because of a teacher sickout. teachers are protesting the news that they will not be paid passed june 30th. that means summer school and extended special education services would be canceled. the "new york post" reports on a massive fire to a historic church in manhattan. the four-alarm fire swept through the serbian orthodox cathedral just hours after orthodox easter services. the church was built in the 1850s. there were no major injuries. the cause is under investigation. and "the minneapolis star tribune" reports on tribulations about the health of prince from his personal chef. he said prince suffered chronic throat and stomach pains in his final months. he said prince seemed to be losing weight but adds that he saw no hint of drug abuse.
prince's family heads to court to discuss his multimillion dollar estate. the music icon's sister said prince died without having a will. the value of his estate is estimated to be at least $300 million. cbs news legal expert rikk rikki klieman on how the fortune will likely be split. explain the difference between having a will and not having a will. >> if you would like the government to have half of your estate, don't make a will. that's exactly what's happened here. if you make a will, you have the ability, especially with things like this, to put things in trust so that the government is not going to get its hands on it. off the top here, 10% is going to go to probate expenses. he died without a will, we call that dying in test ate. the court will have all these costs by an administrator. then the government will take really about 50%. so what is left, understandably, a lot of money, is going to be
divided up perhaps equally amongst the heirs. who are the heirs? we have a sister. we have five half siblings. we may have a grand niece. if there is a grand niece who is then the granddaughter meaning from a brother who's deceased which get to be way too far away, she gets to step up in equal shares. >> and there are children coming out saying that they are -- that they are prince's children. >> well, i bet that we are going to hear from people who will say that they are in fact the love child of prince. now, if you are the love child of prince and you could prove it up -- which probably means dna, that you can show you really are flesh of his flesh, as they say, the winner takes it all. the child gets everything, and the other sibling, half siblings, are wiped out. >> how much money are we talking about? it seems that that is always
changing even after his death. it seems to be growing. >> that's one of the reasons you have an administrator and ultimately have an executor. the job of the administrator or executor is to gather all of the assets which are thought to be $300 million to $500 million, and than administrate them. what does that mean? you've got a vault that they drilled into. you've got catalogs. you have recordings. you have copyright. you have royalties. so what this estate is ultimately worth is going to take years to determine. >> he said he saved his best stuff for later. but he had such a sense of business, it seems. >> yes, he did. >> it seem -- he was advised by people smart about the law. how could he not have a will? >> it is shocking to everyone. there may still be a will. may show up somewhere, as we know in michael jackson's case it showed up later. >> people close to him say that if he had wanted a will, he would have had a will. to charlie's point, it still is
baffling to many people. >> many people do not like to face the fact that they are mortal. and there are lots of people who avoid making a will for whatever their outlook is, that says that they should live forever. not a good move. >> thank you. >> there are going to be beneficiaries, the irs and the lawyers, as a result of this. >> unfortunately that is always so if you do not put it in writing. >> always good to have you here. thank you very much. president obama isn't the only member of the first family thinking about life after the white house. malia obama will attend harvard university. the announcement comes after months of speculation. jan crawford is at the white house with how malia will be following a tradition while setting her own pace. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. so, i don't think it's a huge surprise that malia's going to be going to the same college that her parents attended. it is a little surprising that she's taking a year off first. she won't be starting right away in the fall. now, everyone's wondering how is she going to spend it.
malia obama has spent nearly half her life as first daughter. now she's preparing for a new role, college freshman. before heading to harvard, the obamas' oldest daughter will wait and take a gap year. >> it gives her space between being malia obama the first daughter and malia obama the former first daughter. >> reporter: "washington post" columnist helena andrews-dyer says a year off will also give the 17-year-old an academic break. >> sidwell friends, the school that malia and sasha attend in washington, it's a tough school. a lot of kids are taking gap years just to sort of dial it back. >> reporter: when malia attends harvard in the fall of 2017, she'll be the 23rd presidential child to study at the prestigious university. included are john quincy adams, franklin roosevelt jr., and caroline kennedy. president bush's twin daughters were already in college when he took was. jenna at the university of texas at austin, and barbara at yale.
chelsea clinton, who attended the same washington high school as malia, chose stanford. the first family has openly talked about malia's future, but seemingly aren't quite ready to let her go. >> i was asked if i would speak at her graduation. i said, absolutely not. i'm going to be sitting there with dark glasses sobbing. >> reporter: now that malia's college plans are set, the focus turns to her gap year. >> she's not just going to be around the house with mom and dad and bo and sonny. i think she's going to be doing something enriching but not necessarily so academically rigorous. >> reporter: harvard actually encourages students to take that year off to travel or pursue a special project or work. about 100 admit students do so every year. even though the obamas will have to say good-bye malia in the next year or so, sasha will still be at home. she's going to be a sophomore in high school in the fall. >> nice they're such a close
family. i think it's great that she's taking a year off. when we went to school -- >> went right from high school to college. >> no discussion. >> i think it's great. whether it's for service or a learning experience, do something between high school -- >> historic. i think to be around your parents while they have their final months in office. >> i do, too. congratulations. >> yes. jan, thank you. wild animals discover freedom for the first time after years of abuse. ahead, the grueling and unprecedented effort to reunite the lions in africa after circus raids an ocean away. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. we know you don't want to miss the first interview with kenneth bay. an american who spent two years in a north korean labor camp. he said it made him better for it. we'll be right back. ahh? yeah, ahh? ahh? ahh? you probably say it a million times a day. ahh? ahh? ahh. but at cigna,
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weekend to south africa. we have more from the big cat sanctuary in vaalwater, south africa. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the lions arrived here over the weekend, and they've been quarantined in these small enclosures where they will spend at least the next six months before being reunited in bigger groups. this feeble cry far from a lion's roar is the sound of a lifetime spent abused at the hands of circus trainers in peru. [ sound ] >> tracking down the circus -- >> reporter: jim phillips together with his wife jan heads up the u.k. and los angeles-based group, animal defenders international, when rescued ricardo and over 30 other lions and lionesses and organized for them to be airlifted back into their natural habitats. >> certainly the biggest plight of lions and huge to bring them
back to africa, as well. it's not just symbolic. it's important to show people that animals belong where nature intended. >> reporter: the lions have lived a cruel, kajd existence, often starved, beaten and abused. >> to get them out of the circus is a miracle. to get them all the way to africa is incredible. >> reporter: the journey back from hell has been a grueling one. nine of the lions traveled four days in crates from colombia where they were joined by another 24 in lima, peru. peruvian crews worked through the night to prepare the lions for transportation back to their homeland. [ sounds ] >> reporter: once they touched down in south africa, it was another six-hour drive to the amoya big cat sanctuary in vaarwater. the moment arrives. the lions take their first steps on to african soil. >> very good. >> reporter: from years of living in circus cages to this.
their first taste of freedom. >> woohoo! >> reporter: the first time they feel grass. the first time they rub against a tree. the first time they roar purely for pleasure and not to entertain. >> he walked out into africa. it's amazing. >> reporter: these lions will never hunt for their own game. many of them have missing claws or fractured teeth. at least these brave old warriors will live the rest of their natural days in a land that should have been their home. norah? >> thank you very much. wow. >> the circus is so entertaining. then when you see what the animals have to go through, it makes you have second thoughts about how good it is. >> nice to see them gain freedom. he is going the distance without ever touching the ground. next, the new hero who just topped the record with a hover board that flies.
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan former penn state assistant football coach jerry can dust can i will be in a courtroom thousand dollars trying tote go a retrial. back in 2012, his attorneys are expected to claim did he not get a fair trial. sandusky is serving a sentence of 30-60 years in prison. now, here's meteorologist, katie fehlinger. >> un settled couple of days coming our way, several different disturbance that is are pushing through over the course of time. now, in a moment, things are pretty quiet here locally. but obviously some wet weather surrounding us, and we'll see light round of showers likely push into the western suburbs here over the next hour, outside middle township high school here in the live neighborhood network, cape may courthouse, very dreary start to the dayment some of you
still dealing with low-lying clouds, and those are beginning to break up. we basically just keep things unsettled the majority of this forecast shall meisha. >> thank you so much. very unsettled in the world of traffic, as well. what we are looking at 95 north onramp cottman where we have disable tractor-trailer, partially blocking part of the ramp area right there, and also an accident involving cars, 59 north, near cottman, see it pulled over, and trying to ramp around this, just make note of this, very busy road here, mass transit, west trenton, delayed 30 minutes because of equipment problems, jim, over to you. >> thank you shall meisha a next update 8:25, coming up on cbs this morning, the last bought for the ringling brothers circus elephants, i'm jim donovan, make it a great day.
good morning, it is monday, may 2nd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including kenneth bae's story only on "cbs this morning." the american preacher talks about life inside a north korean labor camp. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. while trump and cruz slugged it out in pennsylvania, their delegates battled it out -- >> hillary clinton said she was speaking for the voices of hatred in this country. >> one of many violent incidents when protesters clashed with police. >> move back! the slow-moving spring storm flooded portions of the bayou state. flood gauge at about one foot
yesterday. >> the siege at the green zone may be over, but protesters have vowed to return in a week if demand aren't meant for government reform. >> reporter: if you were the love child of prince and you could prove it, as they say, the winner takes it all. the child gets everything. i don't think it's a huge surprise that malia will go to the same college her parents attended. it is a little surprising that she won't be starting right away. affectionately known as nerd prom. you can count on the president to take shots at everyone from the press to his political foes. >> i said it was time to change the tone of our politics. in hindset, i clearly should in hindset, i clearly should have been more specific. captioning funded by cbs i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. seattle businesses damaged in an anti-capitalist violent protest
this morning are cleaning up. >> watch! >> police in riot gear arrested nine people yesterday during the may day protests. earlier, demonstrators peacefully marched to support labor and immigration reforms. some protesters turned violent and threw rocks and molotov cocktails at police. at least five officers were injured. 57 republican delegates up for grabs tomorrow in indiana. ted cruz is trying to keep them out of donald trump's hands. cruz is mathematically eliminated but says trump can't get the majority of delegates either. trump leads cruz by 431 delegates and john kasich by 841. he needs just 244 delegates to clinch the nomination. trump said yesterday his opponents are "hanging by their fingertips." hillary clinton is focusing more attacks on donald trump. she said sunday america deserves leaders who tear down barriers, not build walls. clinton still has to overcome
bernie sanders. he is asking clinton's superdelegates to reconsider their support for the front-runner. the democrats will have a contested convention. clinton leads by 822 delegates including superdelegates. without them, shy still -- she still leads by 341. the white house correspondents dinner is best known for the president telling jokes, but that's not the whole story. for many years, the dinners raised money for journalism scholarships and gives awards for distinguished journalism at the white house. our own lovely, gorgeous, talented, what's her name, charlie -- >> norah o'donnell! >> norah o'donnell was honored on saturday with the award -- >> i like her hair like that -- >> i love the hair up and red lips. love it. she received the award for her "60 minutes" interview with vice president joe biden and his wife. they spoke three days after biden announced that he would not run for president. go, norah. >> thank you. >> congrats. >> thank you very much. >> think he regrets that decision?
>> not running for president? i'm sure he think about it very often. >> i bet he does. >> yeah. always want to be in the arena, right? in the arena as they say. in his last presidential monologue saturday, president obama mocked the candidate who's are seeking his job. >> hillary trying to appeal to young voters is little bid like your relative who just signed up for facebook. dear america, did you get my poke? is it appearing on your wall? i'm not sure i'm using this right. love, aunt hillary. is this dinner too tacky for the donald? what could he possibly be doing instead? is he at home eating a trump steak, tweeting out insults to los angel angela merkel. >> and there was a prime seat there next to comedian larry
wilmore. and major garrett joins us from washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> from your vantage point, how did the president do? >> reporter: the president cares a great deal about the speech and the comedy routine. he has what many comedians i've talked to at it dinner in the past regard as superb comedic timing, and he cares a great deal about his delivery and how well the jokes went over. and for another night at this correspondents dinner, he really did well. one thing i want to point out, though, the correspondents association is about access to the white house on a regular basis. putting questions to the president. we had a great moment that night, not only the award but the "washington post" announced all of the award winners. one year ago at the dinner, i wore a "free jason" pin. i said to the president, let's try get him home. that's country well remembers, i asked the president about that entire situation. jason had coffee with me the morning of the correspondents dinner to personally thank me for that question. at the dinner he gave me a nine said "jason is freed." all of it came together that
night. it was an incredibly memorable experience for me. >> great honor. >> and we heard from the former house speaker, john boehner. that was a surprise to everyone. he made a cameo giving president obama advice on life after politics. let's watch a bit of the clip. >> so have you got advice for me? >> now you want me advice? first, stop sending me all these linkedin requests. second, here's the beauty of this -- you've got all the time in the world to figure this out. you can just be you for a while. if you know how to do that again. >> so i can just be me? >> so great. >> good. >> his expression, the president's expressions were really priceless. at one point when john boehner offered him a cigarette, he looked at it like, do i, do i, should i, should i? classic. that was my favorite part of the clip. >> yeah. major, what do you think about that? the fact that they were able to get boehner to sit side by side with the president after his presidency was characterized by tough relations with
republicans. >> reporter: sure. i think the white house probably has a different grade on the level of extremism in politics now in the trump era than it did looking at john boehner as speaker of the house. that they might accept him as a more acceptable republican, feeling he was a capitalist faction. maybe they don't think that anymore. and john boehner who still wants to be in the mix, who wouldn't want to be in the mix? it came together. was light. it had great tempo, and it was funny. >> to president the president is to follow a big-deal act in terms of someone who knows how to deliver with the timing. how did larry wilmore do? >> reporter: i talked to him about that before the bid. he said every comedian is nervous going up after the president. he said i was at this dinner a year ago. i was sizing up the room. sizing up the moment. he said to me, before he went up, i'm just going to pretend i'm killing it with every single joke and bury on through, which is exactly what he did. >> i'm not sure it played in the
room. he had a great windup leading to the -- the black man in the country where you couldn't have a black quarterback to the president of the united states. to end with the "n" word left a lot of people with their bob over. i was with bob schieffer on one side, valerie jarrett on the other, and we audibly gasped. i think some thought it was disrespectful and inappropriate because it is a president of the united states. others said bravo to larry wi willmore for keeping it 100% real. for many, they felt it was too real for the room. or anyone, to be honest with you. >> reporter: i detected a slight wince in the eye of the president over that. larry wilmore wanted to do what he did. he did the act exactly the way he wanted to. he was playing to a different audience. not just that room, but everyone watching on tv. >> everybody's talking about it for today. for his comedy writes, they say that's a win for us. we'll see. we'll see. thank you very much, major. >> reporter: sure. a popular circus retires its elephants amid concerns about their welfare.
this morning, an american missionary kept prisoner in north korea for two years breaks his silence. ahead, margaret brennan one on one with kenneth bae. see me. see me. don't stare at me. see me. see me. see me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that... ...i won't stop until i find what works. discover cosentyx, a different kind of medicine for moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. proven to help the majority of people find clear or almost clear skin. 8 out of 10 people saw 75% skin clearance at 3 months. while the majority saw 90% clearance. do not use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting, you should be tested for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur... ...tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms...
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an american once held in north korea is opening up about his activity. in 2014, kenneth bae came home after two years in a north korean prison. he's detailing his time inside the secretive country in the book "not forgotten." only on "cbs this morning," he showed margaret brennan how he views his imprisonment as a blessing. good morning. >> good morning. kenneth bae had made 18 trips to north korea. as a foreigner, each was as dangerous as the one before. in 2012, he was arrested and accused of trying to overthrow the government. he became the first american sentenced to hard labor, and the longest held since the korean war. he was left wondering if anyone was going to come save him. they called you prisoner 103. >> it's still stuck in my head, and i feel like i'm carrying this badge 103 in my chest
forever. >> reporter: before he was taken prisoner, korean-born kenneth bae was a preacher and missionary. he grew up in a tight-knit family in california and went on to start a tourism business bringing christian groups into north korea. he made a fateful mistake. in 2012, he brought in a computer hard drive loaded with prayers and pictures of starving north korean children. >> they said that you attempt to overthrow the government through prayer and worship. and they really took prayer as a weapon against them. >> reporter: any criticism of the regime is forbidden. supreme leader kim jong-un and his family consider themselves gods. he was arrested, charged with espionage, and sentenced to 15 years hard labor. >> one of the prosecutors told me that i was the worst, most dangerous american criminal they ever apprehended since the korean war. i say, why? and they said, because you not
only you came to do mission work on your own, you asked others to join. >> reporter: bae's fate was in the hands of a brutal dictator, scorned by the u.s. for carrying underground nuclear test. tensions with the u.s. spiked. you were a political pawn you believe? >> i believe so. >> reporter: you write about the trial, "all of america really was on trial with me." >> yes. >> reporter: what did you mean by that? >> i believe that they blame everything wrong with their country to america. they say the reason for poverty, reason for suffering is all caused by u.s. foreign policy against them. and therefore, by indicting me, they are indicting the u.s. >> reporter: bae spent nearly two years under 24-hour watch by 30 north korean guards. the conditions were dire. he shoveled coal and worked the field. he lost 50 pounds and was briefly hospitalized. >> i'm looking in the mirror in
the bathroom every day and say, remember you're a missionary, this is what we are here for. i took it as -- as a blessing rather than a curse or suffering. >> reporter: you're in a labor camp. >> yes. >> reporter: and you thought that was a blessing? >> it's very hard to -- for me to even say that right now, but no one likes suffering. no one will embrace suffering. but with suffering, when it comes to you, you have to face it. >> reporter: kim jong-un finally issued a pardon in 2014 after the white house sent u.s. intelligence chief james clapper to pick up bae and another prisoner. bae said he'd never been so proud to be american. >> i was overwhelmed that after being there for 735 days, i was finally going home. >> reporter: bae says he's not angry about his imprisonment. he believes it was an opportunity to share his faith and teach his guards what life is like outside of north korea.
>> i was just there to love the people, let people know that god cares about them and the rest of the world cares about them. i hope that this book becomes a reminder to people to not forget the people in north korea, have more compassion for the people who are living as a prisoner in their life. >> now, 21-year-old student otto wambier is suffering a similar sentence. b 'has reached out to the family and is advised them to speak out. the family believes that made a big difference in helping secure his freedom. >> it's amazing he can still come out and talk the way he has. he sees it as a blessing. i marvel at that. >> he was thinking of some of his guards as friends. >> thank you. a famous circus act retires after pressure from animal rights activists. the show took a final bow.
coming up, we'll show why the backlash against one of the nation avenues best-known cirque -- nation's best-known circuses continues. feel like this. with dreamwalk insoles, turn shoes that can be a pain into comfortable ones. their soft cushioning support means you can look like this. and feel like this. dreamwalk. ♪ when you're getting paid to get healt♪ier, nothing can stop you. reach your spring weight goal with new smartpoints and weight watchers will pay you up to a hundred dollars. hurry, offer ends may 2nd. if you have allergy congestion muddling through your morning is nothing new. introducing rhinocort® allergy spray from the makers of zyrtec®. powerful relief from nasal allergy symptoms, all day and all night. try new rhinocort® allergy spray. all day and all night. we asked real people to use on their bums. why do you think the ripples make a difference? it gets it all clean. they give me a very happy feeling bum. cleanripple texture is designed to clean better.
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the ultimate creatures! >> reporter: after commanding the ring for nearly a century and a half, the elephant of the ringling brothers barnum and bailey circus have performed for the last time. 11 asian elephant featured in two different tours are joining 29 others at a conservation center in florida. >> take it away! >> reporter: ringmaster jonathan lee iverson says these mesmerizing giant always stole the show. >> we could have trapeze artists, people shooting out of cannons. you bring an elephant on floor, you can walk on water. that elephant will get all the attention. >> reporter: growing concerns for the welfare of these circus elephants has led to cities including los angeles, miami beach, and austin to ban or place restrictions on wild and exotic animal acts like the elephants. [ applause ] >> ringling elephants, that's in the '40s --
>> reporter: this circus historian says the city bans plus cost of the touring troop also take it unaffordable. >> if they cannot reach the big market, it's an enormous financial loss. >> reporter: animal rights activists say that retiring the elephants is just a p.r. move and promise to continue protesting the use of other circus animals. >> it changes the look of a circus. what's next? are there other animals that may be retired? >> we are working on a show with a lot of new technology. a whole different look to the show. a whole different performance base. >> making her way to center ring is the beautiful barley -- >> reporter: ringmaster iverson believes animals will always have a role in the greatest show on earth. >> the circus rings you see were invented for horses, for animals. circus is about living thing. that's what we do. [ applause ] >> reporter: elephants have a unique gene that prevents cancer. so scientists hope to study them to get clues on how to fight the disease in children while they
this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. goods morning, i'm brooke thomas. jury selection expected to start today in the federal corruption trial of pennsylvania congressman, chaka fattah. fattah accused of excepting bribes and campaign funds and charitable come buying cents, fattah has done nothing wrong, and he lost the primary, you know, last week to dwight evans. now, time for the eyewitness weather forecast, meteorologist, katie fehlinger live in the weather center good morning, brooke, you know there is will be one of those weeks where we just have to dodge disturbance after disturbance, and these systems coming through here, generally at least for now, with relatively quiet weather for now, couple of scattered showers you have to dodge here as the day goes on, rumble every under this here across some of the northern poconos, but that did thankfully miss
us, but we've got basically a shot here to see wet weather no matter where you are today. tomorrow the chances go up. they do on thursday, as women, as another round of wet weather comes our way. soap, if i had to pick two days where you probably want to take the umbrella ready to go it is tuesday and thursday. again any day is fair game for some wet weather. today, most notably in the form of some spotty showers, but again, thunderstorm also possible, especially later in the day once we start to see little bit more sunshine break out. meisha? >> katie, thank you so much for that, good morning, everyone, happy monday, still have disable tractor-trailer 95 north the onramp from cottman, let me see, may have flipped this camera around, either way, that's still out there. forty-two knee way northbound, creek road, what you are looking at right now, approaching 295 or just headed out of jersey on 492, looking good, i would say, for busy monday morning, actually looking all right. and this is that disable tractor-trailer 95 north onramp from cottman. mass transit, west trenton, delayed 30 minute because of the equipment problems.
eight on the schuylkill, 95 southbound, seven on the blue route, headed north, brooke, over to you. >> next update is at 8:55, ahead on cbs this morning, a company by women, for women. i'm brooke thomas, good morning. each day is a game of chance. feels like i wanted to put the odds in my favor. so my doctor told me about botox®, an fda-approved treatment that significantly reduces headache days for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month, each lasting 4 hours or more. it's shown to prevent headaches and migraines before they start. and it's injected by my doctor once every 12 weeks. effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection causing serious symptoms.
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they're in position right now. >> drive to right down the line, b but hooking foul. >> that little girl -- no, she fired it away! >> from yesterday's angels/rangers game. a foul ball ended up in the right field upper deck. 6-year-old grace, attending her first game, got the ball and threw it back. her father didn't expect that. still gave her a hug anyways. eventually a rangers broadcaster gave her a ball autographed by the entire team. >> you could tell she felt bad because dad was upset. see how he reassured his daughter, it was okay. >> she's thinking to herself, the ball -- let me throw it back so they can continue the game. yeah. >> another helpful -- >> he's thinking what happened to my souvenir? >> all ended well.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, automakers are fighting for a piece of the sharing economy. we'll look at new car rentals you can drop off nearly anywhere. plus, how to save money by letting other people use your car. and the ceo in silicon vall valley, the stella and dot empire. see how it became a personal mission. in headlines from around the globe -- the "wall street journal" reports on the cia marking the fifth anniversary of the raid that led to the death of bin laden. on sunday, the agency tweeted nearly 20 messages showing the raid as it happened that day. they included a 3:30 p.m. tweet of the iconic photo of president obama in the situation room, watching events in abbottabad pakistan. and at 7:01, the president received confirmation of a high probability of positive identification of bin laden. the "washington post" reports on the rise in
playground concussions. a government study looked at playground injuries in children 14 and under who received e.r. treatments. the dates were from 2001 to 2013. about 10% or some 21,000 had traumatic brain injuries every year. monkey bars and swings are most involved in the playground concussions. "the economist" reports on the inventor of bit coin revealing his identity. scientist craig wright claims he's the mysterious founder of the controversial currency. he said he provided technical proof in a blog post. some question the claim. "the new zealand herald" reports on a breathtaking world record. william truebridge made a free dive of 400 feet yesterday in the bahamas. he held his breath for four minutes and 40 seconds. free drivers use ropes to pull themselves down and back to the surface. truebridge topped his previous
best by about a yard and set his 16 go ahead world record. -- 16th world record. >> how can he do that and not pass out? >> makes me nervous. i'm glad there's lots of people around him. "the new york times" reports on a british city bursting with pride about its underdogs. the soccer team tied mighty manchester yesterday with one more win over the rival, they will be the premier leader. the team's best previous finish at this level was second place. that was in 1929. >> a great football game. get ready for a hunk of adorable. "the telegraph" showing new photos of princess charlotte to make her 1st birthday. a big old aww there. the royal family released pictures yesterday. they were taken last month by her mom, kate middleton. charlotte appears to be walking already. the daughter of prince william is fourth in line for the british throne and looks just like her brother. they're both so cute. >> how about kate middleton, quite the photographer. >> good job. really good job.
the auto industry is joining the sharing economy. last month, bmw group launched a car-sharing program in seattle with plans to expand to three more u.s. cities this year. general motors and daimler are also experimenting with their own versions. these moves are creating new questions for the industry and drivers. editor-in-chief of "road show" is the auto site of our partners at cnet. good morning. >> good morning. how does this work? >> the basic idea is you need a car for a couple of hours. you take out your smartphone, load up the app. it tells you where the cars are. the phone unalthough locks the car -- unilocks the car for you. and when you're done, you park it, and you're good to go. >> like bicycles. >> but four wheel. bmw will allow many owners in these cities to add their cars to the program. say you're going away for the weekend or know that you're working between 9:00 and 5:00, you can check your car into the service and let others borrow and make a lid money. >> how much does this cost? >> we're looking at about 50
cents per minute for bmw service and caps at three hours and five hours, up to a full day about $110. really, the idea is you're using cars for short periods of time. maybe a couple of hours t max. >> what about the fact that it's a luxury carmaker like bmw offering the service? >> it's an interesting move. a lot of manufacturers are trying to get ahead of the game. the idea that there's a new economy coming forward for the automotive industry saying people are buying cars and sharing only when they need them. that's not going to be a big thing until five or ten years down the road. >> what are the implications? >> a lot of implications. one is a lack of congestion or reduction in congestion particularly in parking. your average car sits still for 95% of the time. in parking garages, costing you money. if you can have the car making you money, that could be a good thing. there's -- obviously some economic advantages, too. >> g.m. plans to expand their car sharing service to chicago.
daimler has car nog nine cities. -- car to go in nine cities. so how this different from uber or lyft? >> that's for i need to get to the airport, i have a meeting across town. with this, it's more like i need to run to ikea, i need furniture, i need buy groceries, i need a car for a couple of hours. >> some say in the future there are some like our children who will never, one, own their own car or drive their own car. that's amazing to think about. especially for gayle and i. we like to drive -- >> couldn't wait to turn 16 so i could get a license. >> absolutely. >> as we talked about, it sets you free. >> it does. >> the idea is as we go forward with these cars, if your car is sitting in a garage all night costing you money, it could be shuttling people around and charging them money come goes back into your bank account in theoriy. again, we talk about cars sitting idle. could be a money maker -- >> who first thought of the sharing of a car? >> it's hard to know. there are a lot of different
aspects about. it i think zipcar is the most well-known in the area. certainly as manufacturers are getting involved, it's getting big ear -- nissan has a program at college campuses. if your child goes to school and doesn't have a car, they borrow one on campus. >> thank you very much. the hit record "better than you left me" led to an academy nomination for new female vocalist of the year. may remember that we talked with mikki last summer when she talked about who top her dream list. >> number one, dolly parton. i love her. she's such a -- >> have you met her? >> i have not. i would love to meet her. >> yeah. come on out, dolly. >> oh, my god -- oh, my god. >> we went to nashville recently to interview dolly parton. she is the nicest woman in music city. and she agreed to help us plan a
little surprise for mikki. we told mikk i we were doing a story on the grand ol' opry. that we would to see what's up with you, mikki. this is what happened. >> name of it -- >> we're -- [ screams ] oh, my god! no! >> are you mikki? >> your new single -- >> i'm sorry, did i interrupt something? hello. i've heard you say some sweet things about me! surprise, mikki. surprise! >> i mean -- oh, my god! >> when did you start liking me? >> i've loved you since i was a little girl. >> oh, my goodness. >> i love you so much. >> thank you very much. that touches me deep, and i'm happy i've been an inspiration of some sort to you. that means so much to me. really. >> thank you. thank you. >> see, now, i know why i do it. >> wow. it was so nice. >> awesome. >> as she was leaving, dolly
said, we didn't have it on camera, "maybe we can sing together one day." i'll speak for mikki here, "yes, please, we can sing together." it's nice when you get to meet people you admire and they turn out to be everything you thought they would be. that's what happened to her. tears and everything. it was very nice. catch the full interview with dolly parton thursday on "cbs this morning." we get a window into the shopping empire stella and dot. >> look at this closet. are you kidding me? >> this is definitely a place that was designed to showcase our accessories and brand. >> ahead, how jessica heron is helping other women
jessica herrin is founder and ceo of the accessories giant stella & dot. it's mission is to encourage women to become entrepreneurs through social selling. she has a new book out tomorrow. we have more from behind the scenes. >> reporter: look at this closet. are you kidding me? >> this is definitely a place that was designed to showcase our accessories brands. >> reporter: for an introduction to stella & dot, look no further than jessica herrin's closet.
this. >> this is sex. >> reporter: the 43 -- sexy. >> reporter: the 43-year-old keeps the accessories that have turned stella & dot into a multimillion-dollar business. >> i pinch myself. i love my life. >> reporter: your home away from home? herrin lives in the heart of silicon valley where she's created something rare -- a company for women that's run by women. >> there are too few success stories about women in business, not only in silicon valley but every where. >> reporter: she set out to change that in 2003. >> it was about creating opportunity for women that was more flexible. let's let it cook for a while. >> reporter: for the wife and mother of two, flexibility wasn't just part of a business plan. it was personal. >> that looks pretty good. >> i started this out of my living room when i was pregnant. [ applause ] >> reporter: she was inspired by the cosmetics company mary kay which was founded in 1963 to
provide an income stream for thousands of women by offering a product that could be sold from home. >> i think we're getting a really nice look. >> that looks really pretty. >> reporter: in some ways, her concept instant different. stella & dot sells its accessories through stylist. usually women who have purchased a starter kit of goods. many sales come from trunk shows hosted in someone's home, where wine often flows and guests can try on and order the trinkets. herrin has also made it easy for her stylists to run their businesses entirely on line. in just minutes, they can create their only personalized stella & dot website. >> someone can click a button and have it personalized like that. it's a dream. >> reporter: the company has a team of marketers constantly creating content for stylists to share on social media. >> everything's laid out for chief justice is easy. we don't have to deal -- for us which is easy. we don't have to deal with images. >> reporter: linda has been selling for stella & dot for
five years. >> it's easy to click and share it on instagram or facebook. >> reporter: the mother of two is married to an army major and has lived in six states over the past 12 years. >> when we're moving, i can choose to work during the move. i can still sell and be relevant in the midst of moving. >> isn't that cute? >> reporter: she spends five to ten hours a week selling the accessories. >> all right. >> reporter: while also raising her kids and running a dance company. she pulls in between $2,000 and $3,000 a month through her own sales, and by earning commission from the sales of other stylists she's recruited. stella & dot offers financial incentive to stylists who bring people on board. the more you recruit, the more you earn. a multilevel marketing strategy employed by many direct sales companies but viewed skeptically by some. for some who might say this is a pyramid scheme, what is your answer to that accusation? >> stella & dot is a business platform. it works just like many fortune
500 companies sales model. if you're a sales leader, you're not just compensated on servicing your own accounts. if you help your team succeed, that's part of your compensation system. >> reporter: in the 13 years since herrin started the company, stella & dot has expanded to include a personalized jewelry brand and a skin care line. altogether, the company employs over 50,000 people in six countries and has paid out over $300 million in commissions. now, herrin is sharing the lessons that she's learned along the way in a book called "find your extraordinary." >> love you, have a good day. >> i find the secret to success in life is knowing which balls are rubber and which are glass, when you're juggling. for me, my family's a glass ball. you can't drop it and pick it up later. that i'm always going to prioritize. >> reporter: that and a closet to accommodate all of her accessories. >> my husband's not going to be happy that i came here. this is my new example and standard for what my next closet looks like. >> you know, you could get a side job as one of our business
owners. >> reporter: exactly. for cbs news this morning, ali leforce. >> i'm drooling over the closet. didn't you love the closet, charlie? a ring for all your necklaces. >> nice cubicle. find them -- >> go, jessica! bravo! >> put your watches in there. you could put you're sneakers. line them up. >> good. yeah. good. go, jessica. >> yeah. they do great. >> nice things. >> very nice. it's my turn, sorry. i'm -- i'm think thinking, why isn't norah talking? it says gayle. a golden morning at the cbs center -- sorry, guys. how our director, there she is, randi! took her shots and earned one of tv's highest honors.
"cbs this morning"! >> we like the sound of that. that's our own randi lennin winning the 2016 daytime emmy award for outstanding directing in a talk show, entertainment news, or morning program. >> i just feel so privileged that cbs has given this honor to me as a woman. when i first started in the business, i had no female directors to look up to. there were very few. tonight in this category, three of the five nominees were women. how cool is that? [ applause ] >> how cool is that is right. she's back in the control room today. hard at work. randi's been with "cbs this morning" since before we went on the air more than four years ago. congratulations. we'd also like to colleague our colleagues at "sunday morning" and "the talk" for their emmy wins. now girls can look up and say, i want to be like randi lennin. >> congratulations. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news" tonight.
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>> the fadges allege future every atlantic city could hinge on a bonds payment due today. later this morning, mayor done guardian expected to announce the resort town will make a $1.8 million payment. if not, the sitly be the first new jersey community to default on it debt in 78 years. state lawmakers considering two plans, to help atlantic city avoid running out of money. now, here is kate way look at the weather. weather, forecast, continues to stay somewhat downhill here. we didn't even track multiple disturbances in the next couple of days, the moment, nothing more than very scattered variety of showers most notably through the northern portion every pennsylvania, as well as suburban lancaster county, looks like it will be crossing through again with very little
fanfare here today. enough that we got to mention it, there are several weak disturbances that put us in the potential to see showers any time. there also be potential for few thunderstorms today, as well, looking forward in the seven day, though, and everything looks relatively spotty today. tomorrow, and thursday, are the daisy would definitely suggest the umbrella, that's where it looks any wet weather, most widespread, and the brightest spot of the pack right now for the next five days anyway as we expect at least little bit more sunshine, and any showers that do roll through would be very passing at best or at worse i could say, meisha? >> all right, katie, thank you so much. good morning, everyone, all right, look, still have this disable tractor-trailer 995 northbound right from cottman, partially blocking the ramp. also accident on the walt whitman bridge, westbound, one lane blocked, sounds like that is the right lane, and also, in the worlds of mass transit, west trenton line delayed, still, 30 minutes, because of equipment problems, make note of that, make sure to check your schedules on line, going to the wide, what we are looking at right now, 7:00 on
the schuylkill, 20 on 95 moving in the southbound direction, 24 on the vine, 15 on the blue route, as you head in the northbound direction toward route one, over to you. >> slow going all around, thanks, meisha, that's "eyewitness news" for now, join us for "eyewitness news" at noon, i'm jim donovan, make it a great day.
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hydro boost. from neutrogena >> announcer: a teen in distress over her breast size and the health scare she faces. >> it's misery. >> announcer: comedy superstar bill engvall is in the house. he's opening up about the condition that crippled him. >> i was screaming like a little girl! and the truth behind a secret button that unleashes the big "o". >> another lawsuit unleashed on jessica alba's company. >> and the new alzheimer's film, new today! ♪ [ applause ] ♪ >> dr. travis: they say laughter is the best medicine, and our next guest is just what the doctor ordered. you know him best from the hit series blue collar tv, dancing with the stars and the name-shake show, the bill engvall show. i am talking about funnyman, bill engvall!