tv CBS This Morning CBS May 13, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, may 13th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." the white house uses every public school across the country to take a stand on transgender rights. paul ryan is still reluctant to endorse donald trump after meeting the billionaire. plus, an all-female focus group shares its candid views on the front-runner. and 2016 is the year of virtual reality. we'll take you inside the stanford lab and learn how it will change our world. we'll be live streaming a virtual view of "cbs this morning" like you've never seen before. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
the process of unifying the republican party which just finished one of the most divisive primaries in memory takes some time. >> trump and ryan strike an uneasy truce. >> i don't mind going through a little bit of a slow process. it's a big subject. >> why is unity a process? >> there's a lot of difference of opinion. i don't think we expected this to be over last week. the obama administration advising school districts to allow transgender students to use the bathrooms of their choice. denied suppressing conservative news. mark zuckerberg saying the matter is being fully investigated. i hope it's in there. >> in phoenix, more than 3,000 checked bags missed their flights. >> we're not guaranteed our bags today, tomorrow, the next three days. the invictus games come to a close proving all wounded warriors are champions. >> i said you would be moved, inspired, and entertained. was a right? dramatic video captured the moments after a california
driver lost control of his mercedes and crashed it into a wall. one california man got home in time to confront a woman stealing mail -- >> police coming -- >> all that -- >> there's a cat on the field. >> here, kitty, kitty, kitty. man, he is fast. >> thankfully it wasn't a black cat. you think your dad plays nicely others? >> he has a tough punch, but it's almost always a counterpunch. >> all that matters -- >> we had an encouraging meeting. i'm encouraged. again, i'm very encouraged. i'm -- i'm very encouraged. >> encouraged. here we go, meaningless word meaning sheer panic. okay. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i am humbled to announce that i am officially running for vice president of the united states. [ applause ] >> jimmy, do you think you're making a mockery of this election? >> i think it's too late for anyone to do that, wolf. [ applause ]
welcome to "cbs this morning." every public school in the country is being drawn into the controversy over transgender rights. the obama administration is telling all schools to allow students to use the bathroom consistent with their gender identity. otherwise, they could face a possible loss of federal funds. >> the sweeping director comes amid protests over north carolina's new bathroom law and the administration's legal battle with the state. the north carolina measure requires people to use the restroom corresponding with the sex on their birth certificate. margaret brennan is at the white house with what the new guidance means for schools. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in is the letter that's going to all public school districts in the country today. it puts them on notice. if you do not comply with the obama administration's interpretation of the law, you could lose federal funds under title 9. that's the law that prohibits
discrimination based on sex for all educational programs that receive federal funding. the letter from the departments of justice and education tells teachers they must make sure their transgender students are not discriminated against. students must be treated consistent with the gender they identify with even if records indicate a different sex. schools must give access to bathrooms, housing, sports facilities, and even refer to students by whatever the preferred pronoun the students ask to be called by. these rules apply even in the case where students, parents, or community members raise objections or concerns. [ cheers ] >> reporter: the new directive comes amidst the administration's legal fight with north carolina over its new law requiring people to use the bathroom corresponding with the sex on their birth certificate. >> this action is about a great deal more than bathrooms. >> reporter: president obama also voiced his support for
transgender rights last month. >> i think it's very important for us not to send signals that anybody is treated differently. >> reporter: and the issue has hit the campaign trail. hillary clinton and bernie sanders have thrown their support behind transgender rights. and while former republican candidate ted cruz supported north carolina's law -- >> donald trump argued that grown men should be allowed to go into girls' restrooms. >> reporter: front-runner donald trump showed his indifference. >> people go, they use the bathroom that they feel is appropriate. there has been so little trouble. >> i am going to take a pee in the ladies room. >> reporter: transgender celebrity caitlyn jenner took him up on the offer. >> thank you, donald. i appreciate it. and by the way -- >> reporter: we've reached out to hillary clinton and donald trump's campaigns but haven't heard where they stand on this new directive. i have to say that this challenge is going to be a big one for the white house because the argument rests on some shaky legal ground. the court still have not ruled
on whether federal laws prohibiting sex discrimination also apply to gender identity. so right now, president obama has spoken out saying, though, he believes that public opinion is changing faster on this social issue than any other. >> all right. it's sending quite a message today. thank you very much. house speaker paul ryan says his meeting with donald trump was encouraging. the highest ranking republican elected official is still not ready to endorse donald trump for president. ryan gave him credit for bringing in new voter but said the two still need to find more common ground. chip reid has more on trump's trip to washington. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump met with republican leaders from both the house and the senate. before the meetings, there was a lot of worrying about significant policy differences between trump and conservative leaders here on the hill. after the meeting, for the most part, they were all singing a happier tune. >> we discussed a lot of things, important things. i thought it was really a very,
very good meeting. >> reporter: donald trump sounded vague but hopeful thursday night after meeting with republican leaders. >> i think for the most part we agree on a lot of different items, and we're getting there. >> reporter: the trump show charge interested washington early thursday, dashing around town, creating a circus-like atmosphere with protesters at every turn. the most closely watched meeting on trump's schedule -- >> mr. ryan will meet with me today, and he will do what i say! >> reporter: a face to face with house speaker ryan and reince priebus. >> there's no secret that we've had our differences. we talked about those differences today. >> reporter: worried about the party's conservative agenda, ryan is still unwilling to endorse trump, hoping to keep some leverage over his policies. >> i want to make sure that we truly understand each other and that we are committed to the conservative principles that make the republican party, that built this country. >> reporter: and the division exists among ryan's colleagues, as well.
>> i think donald trump is his own man. i think he's going to come together with a policy to put forward. we're going to get behind it. >> i'm not with him on trade. i don't think he's right on immigration. i have no idea where he's at on the minimum wage. >> reporter: despite the differences, there is one thing republicans can agree on now -- >> a hillary clinton presidency would be a disaster for this country. >> people understand that hillary clinton would be a disaster. >> this is not a woman that should be president. >> reporter: in another possible sign of republican unity, senator lindsey graham who once called trump a jack ass had a phone call with trump yesterday in which he said trump was very cordial. >> thank you. our senior adviser to mitt romney and paul ryan during the 2012 campaign joins us. welcome. >> good to be with you guys. >> you know them both. no one has been more out front than mitt romney it donald trump. the speech and comments that have been searing. >> yes. >> does paul ryan share the
opinion of trump for running mate? >> i think paul has rervez reservations. first of all, if you look at how paul rose in politics, he basically had been engaged in the war of ideas. he's wanted to develop an ideas-based conservative governing agenda. he's a conviction politician. for cynics, this is hard to understand. he's a conviction, principle-based politician. he got into it for the ideas debate. donald trump is many things. one thing he's not committed to is ideas and policy debates, there doesn't seem to be conviction and principle. paul's style of pliex -- paul is very much about getting along with people he disagrees with. fighting respectfully. having vigorous debates. and donald trump's style of politics is to ostracize, be provocative, bombastic. that's not who paul ryan is. >> one followup. is paul ryan's sense of donald trump that he's a heretic to
conservativism? >> yes. i mean, that is basically how he's fell for some time. paul has two primary concerns, which is why he's been reticent to endorse. he wants an open channel with trump, see if he can work with him. he has two concerns. one, he's the speaker of the house. he's got to protect the house majority. he's very concerned that donald trump could undermine the policy agenda of house republicans and make it harder for house republicans to run for re-election, a. b, he's also concerned that donald trump's schoolyard antics, his style of dealing with people, whether it's the bullying, when it's the dabbling racial and racist politics, the mocking and humiliating people with physical handicaps, he does not want to be running with someone at the top of the ticket who acts like a maniac. that could undermine house republicans. >> given that he's been fighting for ideas his whole life, i've got a list here that i've been keeping ovary issue. >> you and me both. >> yeah. immigration. trump wants to send all undocumented immigrants back. paul ryan opposes that.
they differ on trade. they differ on the minimum wage. they differ on the muslim ban. entitlements, taxes, every issue. how can paul ryan ever endorse donald trump or chair the convention? >> i think he's going through a difficult process. he believes, to give him his due, he believes -- he's a persuasive guy. when he starts to push medicare reform among house republicans, 2009/2010, most were against it. he worked one after the other to persuade the conference to take there difficult position. he believes, give me time with donald trump, i'm going to educate him, i'm going work with him, i think i can modulate his policy commitments and his behavior. i'm skeptical that it will work. but i think that's partly why he's withholding on the endorsement. he wants there to be a trial period to see if they can possibly work. if it doesn't, he has space. >> dan senor, thank you very much. facebook ceo mark zuckerberg is defending his company against
accusations of political bias. he invited conservative leaders to meet about a report that it cites liberal views in trending topics. zuckerberg writes, "we have rigorous guidelines that do not permit the prioritization of one topic over another." >> reporter: in the post, zuckerberg said that facebook does not sensor conservative topics. his decision to personally address the controversy comes after facebook announced it was investigating claims that workers put a liberal spin on social media content. >> the internet has enabled all of us to access and share more ideas and information than ever before. >> reporter: with more than 1.6 billion users, facebook has become a key player in the distribution of news. ceo mark zuckerberg is battling claims the site doesn't play fair. >> i know what everyone's saying and sharing and liking and not
liking. >> reporter: at issue is a process facebook uses to decide what's trending after a report that facebook manipulates user data to weed out politically conservative news stories. "the guardian" newspaper got a copy of facebook's internal guidelines. reporters sam fieldman. >> they can go in and inject new topics. they can delete topics that are duplicate or inappropriate. they can plaque -- can blackliss things. i think the guidelines are straightforward, and i think they try hard to maintain objectivity. >> reporter: republican senator john thune called for a congressional inquiry. >> consumers have rights, and we want to make sure that we're protecting consumers' rights and that businesses aren't, in fact, engaging in any deceptive practice. >> reporter: zuckerberg says he wants to meet with leading conservatives and people from across the political spectrum to discuss how facebook can remain "as open as possible." >> they have a history of trying
to maintain good public relations, and they're going to do it. my question would be whether or not that will affect their internal operations. i suspect it won't. >> reporter: after those internal documents were leaked, facebook then made the internal guidelines public. the company is really trying to emphasize in its words that while a team of editors vets the content, that what's trending is primarily generated by those computer algorithms. >> thank you very much. a new blackeye for the tsa after a huge baggage mixup. thousands of bags could not be screen ted phoenix airport pause of a computer glitch, so the luggage piled up high outside the terminal as passengers had to leave without them. we have more from reagan national airport outside washington where the tsa will face reporters later today. chris, they cannot be looking ford that meeting. -- looking forward to that meeting. >> reporter: no. there are tough questions. airlines are saying wait times are up as much as 400% at some
airports. tens of thousands missing flights. at the 10th largest airport yesterday, it was the line for luggage. checked bags were everywhere but where they were supposed to be. even filling what's normally the cell phone waiting area. more than 3,000 missed their flights out of phoenix sky harbor airport thursday due to an unprecedented server failure that crippled the tsa, preventing officers from using machines to screen the luggage. >> very stressful because i hope that everything that i packed is in there after people have hand-checked it. >> reporter: thousands of bags are being sent to surrounding airports to be screened. it could take days to get to destinations. across the country, it's growing long, slow lines at checkpoints that are frustrating flyers. at chicago's midway airport, video and pictures posted on line showed seemingly endless security lines stretching through the terminal. flyers are using the hash tag #-ihatetowait, and complaints
are coming from congress, too. >> it's a huge failing government program. >> reporter: at a hearing yesterday, house lawmakers blasted the tsa. agency administrator peter neffenger. >> we cannot address the system to the peak volume period. >> reporter: he took over the tsa last july, weeks after an internal investigation revealed airport screeners failed 95% of tests to detect fake explosives and weapons. the tsa has refocused on screening and opened a new centralized training academy in georgia. >> when we criticize you today about having long lines and taking too long to screen people, next week if there's a breach, we will haul you up here and lambast you for not being more thorough. >> reporter: the tsa says it is back up and running in phoenix this morning. and they do have a contingency plan in place just in case. norah? >> that's good to know. thank you very much. the 2016 invictus games have
ended but continue to inspire. last night prince harry congratulated the wounded service members and veterans who competed. team usa took home the most medals. demarco morgan is in orlando with why the competition was about much more than the awards. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. the games have wrapped up, and participants from 149 nations are getting ready to head home. for the fans, the athletes, and the prince who created this event, this past week will be one they never forget. >> never stop fighting! do all you can to lift up everyone around you. i'll see you in toronto. [ applause ] >> reporter: prince put a bow on the gift he helped create as he wrapped up the second-ever invictus games in orlando thursday night. 14 nations, 485 athletes, and tens of thousands of fans -- [ cheers ] >> reporter: witnessed inspiring athletic performances spanning 149 events over seven days.
>> i'm so exhausted. it's been amazing -- >> reporter: air force captain kristi wise has every reason to be exhausted. >> i had track and field, 100 meter, 200 meter, shot put, discus, and swimming, i did 50 breast, 50 back, and 100 free, two events in rowing and two in cycling. >> reporter: navy airman bret parks was part of the gold medal winning sitting volleyball team. >> the atmosphere here, the people, the fans, it's been eye opening and humbling at the same time. >> reporter: parks and wise both lost limbs but not during combat. why are the games so important in your opinion? >> for me, it gives me goals. it's a reason for me to get out of bed. if i didn't have sports, i would wake up, roll over, see my leg on the floor, and be like, no, not today. >> i'm blessed enough, i'm still active duty. this have been four other amputee pilots ahead of me that have gone back to flying. >> reporter: the invictus games are a passion project for prince harry who created them back in
2014. >> i met prince. i was swimming, and he was on his phone ready to do medal stuff. i said, "hey, boss?" >> reporter: that's how we talk. >> he looks, and i said, "how did you like the sitting volleyball game?" he was like, "man, it was brilliant." yeah, it was. >> reporter: it was. brett is training for the paralympics in 2020 for sitting volleyball, the sport that he and his team took home gold. gayle? >> thank you very much. i love that. hey, boss? i like those games. >> cleeongratulations to seam u. dramatic rescue brings a kidnapped 9-year-old back to her family. how two volunteers found the missing girl in remote terra
how hillary clinton is also facing scrutiny among women, and why voter anger doesn't always run along party lines. >> the news is back in the morning on "cbs this morning." hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange money retirement rabbit from voya. orange money represents the money you put away for retirement. over time, your money could multiply. hello, all of you. get organized at voya.com. but i've managed.e crohn's disease is tough, except that managing my symptoms was all i was doing. and when i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. and that in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief. and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis.
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the >> good morning, family of three recovering right now after terrorized inside their home in northeast philadelphia. three mask and armed men barged into the home on fairday street in somerton about 1:00 in the morning, we're told they tied up a couple in their 60s, and their 37 year old son. the family says they heard the attackers say they had the wrong house. >> let's get check on the eyewitness forecast with meteorologist, katie fehlinger. >> brooke, one of those days where we once again have to dodge wet weather, but not wash out by any stretch. as long as you plan it appropriately, you will get your outdoor plans in, right now up until lunchtime window of dry weather clearly rain on the way from the west, will move in here i would say between noon and 5:00. we're still somewhat muggy out there today, mid 70s tomorrow,
another rounds of late day thunderstorms. meisha? >> katie, thank you so much. happy friday you guys. we have an accident outside. you can see the penndot camera kind of zooming around here. but waist going on, 95 south near the betsy ross bridge, left lane blocked because of the accident. make note of. that will see the firetruck right there headed toward the accident, just know it is out there causing some slow downs, certainly will have gaper delay. fire situation in norristown, widespread power outage reported by the fire department main street still closed between bar bade owe street and markley street, you have to use airy street your best bet. >> next update is at clock 55, up next on cbs this morning, what women really think about donald trump and hillary clinton. i'm brooke thomas, have a good morning.
a cat has made its way on to the field. here, kitty, kitty, kitty, kitty. he's fast. >> oh -- >> the cat wanted a chance to bat. it ran across the field at angel stadium last night as the angels were playing st. louis. the cat jumped into the stands and ran around before it was caught by a stadium employee. turns out, the cat is one of several strays that live at the stadium. it's been picked up by shelter and will be put up for adoption. >> here, kitty, kitty, kitty. >> i didn't know cats could jump that high. i'm such a dog girl. i didn't know, did you? >> yeah. they're athletic. >> think of tigers and -- >> that's right. tigers, they can jump, too. think of tigers.
lions. >> cats jump. >> those animals in the cat kingdom, they can jump. thank you, mr. rose. good to know. very good point. >> other than that, you're a complete person. >> welcome back, i was at college and everything. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, women express their frustration over the two presidential front-runners. frank luntz hosted a divisive focus group about donald trump and hillary clinton. we'll show the only thing that most of this group agreed on. plus, a step in the journey two of americans trying to reach the top of mt. everest. we showed earlier how they've been documenting their trip on snapchat. ahead, an update on their progress. time to show some of the headlines. cbsnews.com follows up on the "60 minutes" report that revealed the russian olympics doping candle. the whistleblower reportedly says he mixed performance enhancers with alcohol for athletes and replaced tainted urine samples so they would not
get caught. he says several medal winners at sochi cheated. today, russia called the allegations islander and said the whistleblower is a turncoat. "the new york times" reports on another cyberattack on the global banking system. thieves broke to the message system banks that is used to transfer funds worldwide. managers are not saying what bank was targeted or whether money was stolen. hackers did the exact same thing in february to steal $81 million from the central bank of bangladesh. "the san francisco chronicle" reports on apple investing $1 billion in uber's biggest rival in china. it is the single largest investment the chinese ride-hailing company didi has ever received. apple's tim cook says it's a chance to learn more about segments of the china market. he says it completes more than 11 million rides a day, and uber is trying to catch up. we know china is the biggest market out there. >> uh-huh. when i was in china, the uber ceo was there bringing his team
together to figure out how they could -- >> could compete. >> always on the case. and the "wall street journal" says a nonprofit program run by the clinton foundation helped friends of the clintons. the clinton global initiative arranges donations to help solve the world's problems. the journal says in 2010 the program set up a $2 million commitment that benefited a for-profit energy company. it was partly owned by a close friend of the clintons. a spokesman for bill clinton said the former president counts many cgi participants as friends. hillary clinton's campaign did not respond to a request for comment. recent presidential polls show a significant gender gap among potential voters. women are much more likely to reject donald trump. frank luntz brought a focus group of 18 women to studio 57 yesterday and included six republicans, six democrats, and six independents. they did not find much common ground. >> people are watching the female vote because it may well
determine who the next president is. let's start with donald trump. i want a word or phrase for you all to describe donald trump. >> patriot. >> clown show. >> hate monger. >> idiot. >> success. >> crude with narcissistic personality disorder. [ laughter ] >> i can't even spell that. why do you think he's so divisive? >> i think he's divisive as a strategy to get attention. i don't think he could have come this far if he didn't use that strategy to get people to listen. >> he's polarizing. >> i think he's a strong personality, and i think he tells the truth. a lot of people can't handle the truth. >> i'd like to know what is his truth, higher taxes, lower taxes? >> he's a media genius. he says whatever he needs to get the vote. >> this isn't a reality show. this is the leader of the free world. this is serious! >> what is it about donald trump that causes you all to react that way? and you're even waving --
what is it? >> he's inciting violence -- >> how is he inciting violence when hillary and bernie supporters are burning american flags in california -- >> the core principles, he's already walking back a lot of statements. >> the core principles are we need to take america back. he's just like bernie. they're the same. the people right now aren't getting their voices heard. those two candidates are taking back the government for the people. it doesn't meter that he doesn't know anything about all the other issues, he will hire people who know. >> it's upsetting. >> what's upsetting? >> he gets me upset. >> i agree. >> i'm done with him. >> i think we want someone who knows the issues, two tries to do their homework for the debates. >> back row, hillary clinton, i want a word or phrase to describe hillary clinton. >> corrupt. >> admire. >> deceiver. >> opportunist. >> we're going to have the same kind of division over hillary
clinton? >> yes. >> we are. >> yes, we are. >> i look at them and say in a country of over 330 million people, these are the best we could find? >> agreed. >> that is the bottom line. it's not acceptable. >> i'm angry. >> hillary's devoted her life. she's extremely intelligent. she spent her whole life in service to this nation and service to children. >> as a woman, i didn't get special treatment to get where i'm at today. i earned it myself. i don't think women should get special treatment. i think every american -- >> is that what she's asking for? >> yes, how about empowering women and men? how about empowering women to negotiate for themselves in business? >> amen. >> i'm voting for hillary because i care about the future of my party. millennials are coming of voting ge. they're inclusive, not home fibro phobic. accepting of all decades. >> it concerns me about hearing there's another republican voter here who is going to be voting
for hillary. back in the democratic debate in october, they asked them who their enemies were. and hillary clinton proudly said that her greatest enemies were the republicans. that concerns me a lot. i don't want a president who sees me as an enemy. i wouldn't want a republican president who saw democrats as enemies either. >> that upsets me, too, as a democrat and hillary supporter. i agree. >> when a politician appeals to you as a woman, what do you say back? >> i'm offended. i am a person. my gender is irrelevant in judging them or being treated. my degree is electrical engineering. i've worked in a male field. it was totally irrelevant. >> it shouldn't merit. i don't feel like -- shouldn't matter. i don't feel like i'm oppressed. don't treat me like a victim. >> i feel the same way. i don't want hillary fighting more me. i'm okay on my own. >> don't panneder to women. >> just for the record, this is the only thing that most of you have agreed on.
thanks. [ applause ] >> frank luntz is with us from detroit. good morning. >> good morning. we saw 2012's largest gender gap in history. you think any of that will change? >> i think it will be even greater in 2016. there are going to be divorces because of what we're seeing now. you've got republican, lifelong republican women who will vote for hillary clinton, the first time they've ever vote. although as you saw, there's some democrats who are considering voting for donald trump. the one thing they agree on is that they hate the instability. they hate the yelling back and forth. but norah, this of the most contentious female group i've ever conducted in some 25 years of research. several times i lost control of the group. you'll see it on line in a few hours. this campaign is so uncivil that it has affected the way average voters talk to each other. >> i appreciated their candidness, though. they were outspoken. thank you very much, frank luntz. >> thank you. two volunteer searchers
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two men are being called heroes for their dramatic rescue of a 9-year-old tennessee girl after she was allegedly abducted. the men found carly marie trent in remote back country more than a week after she disappeared. the alleged kidnapper is the little girl's uncle. they held him at gunpoint until police arrived on the scene. omar villafranca has more. >> reporter: police say carly trent looked okay when they rescued her but brought her to have her properly evaluated. investigators felt she was in
imminent danger and issued an amber alert last thursday to try to find her. >> it's me, carly. >> reporter: carly trent was found in an area so remote police needed four-wheel drive vehicles just to reach her. she was rescued by two civilians. donnie lawson and stuart franklin were scouring the property for any traces of the pair. lawson called police while franklin pointed his gun at 57-year-old gary simpson. >> there's a lot of abandoned cabins in the area. it's a lot of wilderness in here. just wanted to make sure and check the area out. >> reporter: since last week, officials have been saturating the airwaves and social media with images of trent and simpson believing they were in the area. cameras captured simpson and trent at two stores. investigators say he bought camping supplies and various items for young girls. >> we felt she was in danger,
imminent danger, because our intelligence was telling us that. >> reporter: simpson is trent's uncle by marriage. he allegedly took her out of school last wednesday after falsely telling official her father had been in a bad accident. >> he wanted her and wanted her all to himself. >> reporter: james trent said last week simpson was "obsessed with his daughter." >> i'm wondering how she's going to be. is she going to be as happy as she was. >> hi! >> what i worry is that she won't be the same. >> reporter: simpson has been charged with especially aggravated kidnapping. he had just been added to the state's ten-most-wanted list prior to his capture. >> we appreciate you looking -- >> reporter: the case generated intense interest in tennessee. investigators received 1,850 tips in seven days. >> you look at the photos and videos. there's no way that doesn't touch your heart. i think the public was very invested in bringing carly home. >> reporter: the school district said that simpson once had legal guardianship over carly and had parental permission to pick her
up from school. the district said they followed all the proper procedures. norah? >> thank you. nice to see the community rally to help find her. >> such a happy ending. social media mavericks trying to summit mt. everest are being held back by the weather. ahead, an update on their grueling journey to the top and
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the mountain's north side. >> getting [ bleep ] kicked out. for 14 hours. >> real bad weather. >> ever being this mountain is tumbling. we weren't expecting this. we are worked. >> everest, whoo! >> whoo! >> want to go home, he said. we want you to come home, too. the pair made it through the poor weather and are resting. on the south side, a clear sky is helping other climbers reach the top faster. don't you marvel that they still have a sense of newsroom all that? >> i know. -- sense of humor about all that? >> i know. >> and sanity. they said the tent is collapsing on us. >> yes. showing it in realtime. >> we'll continue to follow their journey. and leaping into the world of virtual reality in studio 57. we'll take you inside the university lab getting silicon
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>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan, racing underway on the schuylkill, the annual dad vail regatta is in town today and tomorrow. crew teams from more than 100 colleges and universities are participating in the largest collegiate rowing event of the united states. if you're going the grand stands is 2 miles north of boathouse row. and bring your umbrella, right, katy? >> you said it, jim, yes. although it looks as though we will only see a window of time throughout the regatta, that actually runs the risk of getting wet. for now things are still quiet. the rain is clearly on the move across central p a on its way here about noontime, outside middle township high school, lots of clouds rolling in, sign every things to come. and again some showers, some thunder storms for midday, should clear out tonight but more storms on the way
tomorrow afternoon. meisha? >> katie, still in the heart of rush hour, so it is busy out on the roadways, we do have fire situation in norristown, widespread power outage, being reported by the fire department right now, so main street still closed, between barbados street and markley street. you will have to use alternate. airy street probably your best bet there. also, ac rail line suspended between 30th street station and pennsauken. the delaire bridge is stuck over right now. bus service is sable tweet that out. new schedules start sunday. make note of. >> this. may 14th through the 20th those repairs have been canceled, jim, over to you. >> next update is at 8: 25, coming up this morning, sneak peak at the national museum of african museum of history make
good morning. it is friday, may 13th, 2006. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including the research lab studying how virtual reality impacts our minds. plus, we're going virtual here in studio 57. how you can control the moves behind the scenes. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this is the letter that's going to all public school districts in the country today. it put them on notice. before the meeting there was a lot of worrying. after the meeting, for the most part, they were singing a happier tune. whether it's the bullying, dabbling in race and politics, he does not want to be running with someone who acts like a
maniac. personally addressed the controversy after facebook announced it was investigating claims that workers put a liberal spin on social media content. the largest gender gap in history, you think any of that will change? >> i think it's going to be even greater in 2016. there are going to be divorces because of what we're seeing now. oh -- >> i didn't know cat could jump that high. sglng of tigers and -- >> yeah, that's right. tigers, they can jump, too. thank you, mr. rose. and a cheat a. anything else i'm missing? >> other than that, you're a complete person. >> i went to college and everything. google has created several new emojis aimed at empowering women. [ applause ] >> emojis to empower women. so congratulations, women, you asked for equal pay, and you got five new emojis. [ laughter ] good for you. i'm charlie rose with gayle
king and nor why o'donnell -- and norah o'donnell. the fight for transgender rights is coming to public schools. president obama ordered that students be allowed to use the bathroom consistent with their gender identity. not complying could result in the loss of funds under title 9. >> title 9 prohibits sex discrimination by educational programs and activities that receive federal funding. courts have not settled whether federal sex discrimination laws apply to gender identity. the directive comes as the administration challenges north carolina's controversial remember that law. >> a key question, is the republican party closer to uniting behind donald trump? trump met with top gop lawmakers including house speaker paul ryan yesterday. trump then competed, "great day in d.c.," with paul ryan and republican leadership, "things working out really well. a "wall street journal" editorial says even though critics are "portraying the meeting as the first surrender
among many to trumpism, ryan trying to preserve it as a move dedicated to economic growth and political reform." ryan made the point after speaking with donald trump. >> i am interested in going forward and seeing where that common ground exists to make sure that we can have a unified republican party that, yes, there will be different republicans that have different views on various policy ideas. the question is, can we unify on common core principles that make our party. i'm encouraged that the answer to that is yes. >> others say that donald trump came out on top. a column in the "washington post" says this, "trump has stolen his party, and there's nothing ryan can do in the short term to get it back." donald trump credit sized the paper and its owner last night. >> we're getting calls from reporters from the "washington post" asking ridiculous questions. i will tell you, this is owned as a toy by jeff bezos who controls amazon. amazon is getting away with
murder tax-wise. he's using the "washington post" for power so that the politicians in washington don't tax amazon like they should be. >> donald trump also suggested that amazon is a monopoly. a bold experiment in the cure for cancer has been granted. breakthrough status by the fda. results in early tests at duke university have been so remarkable, the agency wants to fast track the therapy to more patients. the treatment uses the polio virus to destroy a vicious brain cancer that can kill in a matter of months. for two years, "60 minutes" has been following the patients in the clinical trial. scott pelley has a preview of sunday's report. >> reporter: it's a hell of a thing to be told that you have months to live when you're 20 years old. in 2011, stephanie lipscomb was a nursing student with headaches. a doctor told her she had this glee oh blast oma tumor the size of a tennis ball. you had 98% removed.
>> exactly. >> reporter: in 2012, what did the doctors tell you? >> your cancer is back. >> reporter: with recurrent glioblast oma, there were no options other than the one that was tried. stephanie became the first to experiment with the polio virus. the virus is a creation of molecular biologist mathia mathias bromeyer. he reengineered the virus removing a key genetic sequence. he replaced it with a harmless bit of cold virus. the modified virus can't cause paralysis or death because it can't reproduce in normal cells. in cancer cells, it does. in the process of replicating, it releases toxins that poison the cell. this process also awakens the immune system to the cancer that it had never noticed before. why didn't the immune system
react to the cancer to begin with? >> so cancers, all human cancers, they develop a shield, a shroud of protective measures that make them invisible to the immune system. this is precisely what we try to reverse with our virus. so by infecting the tumor, we are actually removing this protective shield and telling -- enabling the immune system to come in and attack. >> reporter: it appears the polio starts the killing, but the immune system does most of the damage. stephanie lipscomb's tumor shrank for 21 months until it was gone. three years after the infusion, something unimaginable had happened. this is from an mri in august, 2014. and there's no cancer in this picture at all? >> we don't see any cancer, active cancer cells. >> duke began a company to
attract research dollars to the therapy. that is a typical procedure. the virus' creator is an investor. you can watch scott pelley's full report sunday on "60 minutes" here on cbs. >> exciting. >> can you imagine the hope it's giving people who are sitting there watching this report this morning. >> absolutely. excited to see more of that. >> to be given a death sentence and have a reprieve. >> and at duke university. an added bonus. >> i think you'll be at duke this weekend, aren't you? >> i'll get a little degree there. >> deliver a little commencement speech or something. >> this is the commencement speech he's doing in rap. >> that's right. do you have it ready? >> it other night in washington, they said, norah gave you the way to do the commencement speech. you should use it. >> okay, i can keep writing. i can keep writing. speaking of fun thing we're doing at "cbs this morning," we are exploring a limitless world of virtual reality from right here in studio 57. that camera right there is going to give you a whole new view.
oh, yeah. what color shoes am i wearing today? plus, we'll show -- >> put your leg up on the table so we can see. we don't need a camera. put your leg up there -- >> the control room saying gotta go. >> all right. plus, we'll show you -- >> two seconds to kick up your leg. >> exactly. could have done it by now. >> we'll show you a pioneering experiment in silicon valley. i'm john blackstone in a lab at stanford university experiencing virtual reality. coming up, come fly with me.
studio 57. we'll look at how he went from 15 surgeries to not one but two gold medals. he's a bad ass. he will join us a little later on. moderate to severe crohn's disease is tough, but i've managed. except that managing my symptoms was all i was doing. and when i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. and that in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief. and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb,
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2016 is shaping up to be the year of virtual reality. many are embracing the technology. affordable goggles are helping drive vr into the mainstream. little is known about the lasting effects the powerful medium can have on our minds. john blackstone visited a stanford lab studying the impact of the vr revolution. >> reporter: inside this small office at stanford, there's the ability to make your wildest dreams a reality. >> you can grow a third arm. you can travel the world. you can go to the bottom of the ocean. things we had only imagined previously can be reality. >> reporter: this is a must-see for silicon valley titans like facebook's mark zuckerberg looking to get into the booming virtual reality market. for test subject like me, it begins by putting on the goggles. >> okay. >> you see that you're in the
room? >> reporter: i see the room. except am i here? >> you've disappeared. >> reporter: i am standing in a virtual replica of the lab. >> look down. do you see wood on the floor? osteoporosis. >> reporter: yeah. >> walk to the right side. >> reporter: when i look down -- oh, my god. wow. okay. the chasm look so real, my knees are shaking. i know the floor is solid, but part of my brain is shouting "don't do it." >> take a step off. >> reporter: hard to do, but -- ah! >> good job. good job! virtual reality is not a media experience, when it's done well, it's an actual experience. >> reporter: the impact of doing something with goggles on is greater than the impact of looking at sort of the same on a flat screen on my smartphone? >> in general, our findings show that v.r. causes more behavior change, more engagement, causes more influence than other types of traditional media. >> reporter: over the next 30
minutes, i virtually learned new skills. that one hurt. like blocking hockey pucks and training my body to react quickly during an earthquake. wow. this feels real. the teaching can also go much deeper. >> i want you to bend down at the knee so you can't see yourself anymore, go all the way down, all the way down, come up. >> reporter: oh. >> that's the reaction we're after. you're a woman of color. >> reporter: i am transformed, appearing to have changed gender and race. the research has shown this exercise in empathy can actually change the way people act toward others. >> becoming someone else inverts reality and experiencing the trauma firsthand in general causes reduction in project prejudice -- in prejudice compared to the typical way we address it, role playing, imagery. >> reporter: he sees risks. virtual real sit more addictive
than video games and smartphones. >> it's addicting. you put it on, you're there. you actually feel like you're there. >> reporter: so intense, the vr goggles are not recommended for children under 13, and you should take breaks frequently. is it too powerful for people to have freely? >> in the wrong hands, technology can be good and can be bad. uranium can heat homes and destroy nations. and virtual real sit a medium, it's up to us to use it for good. >> reporter: he's been studying virtual reality since 1999. this year, he has finally seen it enter the consumer mainstream. >> it's a pretty special time to be doing virtual reality. >> reporter: it's not virtual. it's real. let's go down here. it seems real. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, stanford, california. >> cool. >> seems very real. >> yes. and speaking of virtual reality,
check out these v.r. cameras. we'll be using them to stream our 8:30 half hour so you can get a behind-the-scenes, virtual look inside studio 57 that you can control on your own computer. >> what? >> yeah. >> huh? >> find out how much watch in v.r. >> john's move forward is looking back at the black experience in you america. a first look inside the national museum of african-american history and culture. you're watching "cbs this morning." ally gave much thought to the acidity in any foods. never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me, and i was like well can you fix it, can you paint it back on, and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee and to eat healthier, and it was a real easy switch to make.
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[ female announcer ] to nurses everywhere, as an educator, it's all about connections. you're not just in the classroom; you're part of the community. you meet these tiny kids every year, and you help them learn and grow. but you also get to know their families, and over the years they become a part of your life, and you become a part of theirs. when you build those connections, you can accomplish some pretty amazing things. i'm jackie kruzik and i'm proud to be a new jersey educator.
the newest smithsonian museum of african-american culture is almost finished. it will be the first to show the story of black americans. jan crawford is inside the construction zone near the washington monument. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's hard to put into words what it means just to be standing here. this museum is the culmination of generations of work. legislation was introduced 13 years in a row before congress agreed to build it. now with the opening months away, we got a first look at what's inside. when you walk through this space, some of the artifact feel almost sacred. an actual sleeve cabin from a south carolina plantation -- slave cabin from a south carolina plantation dating back to the 1800s.
a slave car, blacks and whites kept separate. it spans the african-american experience 400 years of history. >> this is the most important demonstration of democracy in the world. >> reporter: architect david adjaye won an architectural achievement. >> it's about what america is. and it's profoundly moving. >> reporter: from slavery to achievement. the cadillac is under wraps. the display cases have yet to be filled, but they're almost there. this beautiful structure looked like this when we were just two years ago. we interviewed the director, lonlon
nie bunch. >> we worried about finding artifacts. >> reporter: that hasn't been a problem. for years, there have been collected artifacts. >> the story of the tuskegee airen some a crucial story. >> reporter: the curator helped find this world war ii plane piloted by tuskegee airmen, the first black pilots to fly the planes. >> when i saw the display, i started to cry. we feel such a tremendous sense of excitement but a deep responsibility to this history. ♪ >> reporter: it's an american experience through an african-american lens. >> it's been a long time coming, this story which has this tragedy and hope should be told, it should be celebrated. >> reporter: now the president will be here in september to cut the ribbon, opening it to the public. gayle, i know you got a sneak peek. just walking through, for me, it gives you chills. it is so powerful. >> i know, jan.
i was one big walking good mornings i'm brooke thomas. pennsylvania judge could decided to if former pro wrestler will face murder charges in a case more than 30 years old. seventy-two year old jimmy super fly snuka is accused in the murder of his 23 year old girlfriends, nancy argentineo. back in 1983. she died of head trauma in a allentown hotel room. she shared with snuka. his attorney says his client has dementia and other health issues. now for the eyewitness weather forecast, here's meteorologist, katie fehlinger in the weather center brooke, today is one of the days part of the day dry, part of the day wet weather. we will time it out for you, if you have outdoor plans, that said, let's look at storm scan. we've got the next frontal
boundery on the move. at the moment not seeing any lightning reported. there are some pockets of steadier rain. you might see embedded thunderstorm out there at some point, too. if you hear thunder always head inside. but generally what we are finding here is a rounds of scattered showers, thunderstorm, between the hours of noon and 5:00 today. tomorrow, another front comes through, and this one will likely bring some stronger thunderstorms, scattered in nature, but little later from 3:00 to 7:00 or so. meanwhile temperatures stay in the mid 70s the next two days, by sunday long gone. temperatures certainly take nosedive in the wake of fronts, meisha? >> thank you so much, katie. all right, sounds good. happy friday, tgif. ninety-five south at cottman looking great. in the northbound side, coming around the s curve notice there is an extra lane there, crews just opened up the fourth lane, moving in the northbound direction right around cottman, it will be great, to ease tension, not seeing any right now being but normally specially monday through wednesday we see a lot of the tension even moving in the northbound side. situation in norristown, new alternate, main street still
off we go. we're here with one of the 180-degree virtual reality cameras that we think provides a unique look at what's happening at studio 57. the cameras will be streaming for the entire half hour. so you really are a fly on the wall in studio 57. that's kevin prince. you can swipe, you can shift, there's dana's plaid shirt. zoom your way around even when you're not seeing us on tv. >> you can watch on your desktop by going to cbsthismorning.com, or on your mobile device, go to youtube.com/cbsthismorning. see if you can find some
personal photos of charlie, gayle, and me that we've hidden in the studio. >> personal photos. that's good. >> all right. >> can we show vacation pictures, too? >> yes. >> people like that. >> i know which photos you're referring to. and michio kaku is here talking about why v.r. is only the beginning. in the toyota green room, an american champion. ahead, invictus games' champion max rohn. first time for headlines. the "washington post" says donald trump posed as his own spokesman in 1991. in a phone recording obtained by the "post," a reporter from "people" magazine asked the publicist who sounded a lot like trump about trump's relationship with marla maples. >> what's your name again? >> john miller. >> what kind of comment is coming from, you know, your agency or from donald? >> well, it's just that he really decided that he wasn't,
you know, he didn't want to make a commitment. >> various people including maples say it's trump speaking on the tape. other reporters and editors said they received similar calls. this morning, trump denied it. >> sounds like him, doesn't it? >> it does. >> sounds like donald trump. "the new york times" says eight people will share last weekend's powerball lottery jackpot. that's exciting because we wanted a group to win. one ticket won the $429 million prize. lottery officials say the winners will claim the prize this afternoon. they chose the lump sum worth $284 million before taxes. that's about $35 million each. we don't know if it's co-worker or family. and an amazing whale sighting in the bay. two humpbacks swam yesterday in front of kite surfers near the golden gate bridge. biologists think the whales are searching the seattle ohs for anchovies -- shallows for anchovies. milions of voters are
amazed that donald trump is about to be the republican presidential nominee. it is no surprise to his daughter, ivanka trump. we spoke at the "forbes" women's summit yesterday. the candidate's oldest daughter talked about how her father engages with others. do you think your dad plays nicely with others? >> well -- [ laughter ] >> i'm not trying to be funny. >> it depends on the context. when people are coming at him, swinging punches, either directly or behind the scenes, he was running against 17 people. and they were spending tens of millions of dollars in negative advertising hitting him. he was hitting back. he has a pretty tough punch. it's almost always a counter punch. >> the "forbes" event brought together 250 female leaders from industries ranging from health care to fashion. there's a big rumor from the trent camp that if he does become president that she will become, she will be the one who runs the trump organization. and she said, i'm not focusing
on that right now. very good answer, she says. we're all doing our jobs right now, doing the best we can, and we'll see if that bridge comes, we'll cross it then. >> that she would catapult over her brothers. >> that is the word over there. >> the word. >> i thought that was -- she gave a very interesting answer. >> she's already filling the steps as a businesswoman. >> when it was over, someone said, we want to see some mess. isn't there anything messy? she's looking ford talking to you next week, she told me. >> yes, indeed. the invictus games wrapped up last night in orlando. team usa did not disappoint. i'm proud to have been ambassador for the games. the americans dominated the medal podium taking the most honors overall. among those champions, discus and shot put thrower max rohn. we talked about his intentions to conquer the games before he took the field. max rohn set high expectation says long before the games began. >> i've been doing this day in,
day out, close to 20 hours a week for the past two years. now it's time to have fun, go out and compete, and hopefully make my country proud. >> reporter: he's done that before. the navy corpsman was five months into his first tour in iraq in 2009 when a grenade struck his vehicle. >> it hit the side and blew through the ride siede of the door. my rifle was in the middle and pretty much saved my left leg. >> reporter: his right leg sustained serious injury. doctors performed 14 surgeries to try to save it before max requested a 15th to amputate. so how hard was that decision? >> it wasn't very hard for me. you could keep your limb and be in pain and you can't ever do what you wanted to do in life, or you can get the amputation and get your life back. >> reporter: is there something about the training that's therapeutic? >> i think if you're going to be good at any sport, you have to fall in love with the training
and not the results. every day that i get to go train, that's when i'm happiest. with the invictus games, with any big competition, that's when everybody else gets to see the results. >> reporter: and the results were outstanding. a gold medal in discus, another in shot put. and one more reason for team usa to be proud of max rohn. [ cheers ] ♪ >> and here he is. max rohn with with us at the table. good morning. it's great to have you here. >> yeah, he said he wanted to make his country proud. we're proud. >> yes. >> thank you. >> we're proud. >> two gold medals. first in the shot put. how did you do? >> i did pretty good. >> but very well. yeah, you won by over two meters. and the the discus by more than 16 meters more than your nearest competitor. fair to say you crushed the competition? >> i believe so. >> what do the games mean to you? >> everything. i think it's kind of a
celebration to a certain point in your recovery process. so this is like a finite point that you could look back on and feel accomplished. >> now you're getting ready for the paralympics. tell me what that means in terms of your training, what you're doing to get ready and how ready do you think you're going to be, mr. max, to go? >> i will be 100% ready. >> i don't doubt it. >> my competition is the best in the world. we have two of the best u.s. throwers. i need to get up to their level which i am at in practice. i need put it together for competition. you saw that at the invictus games. >> you told norah, it was reflected in what you said here, that you have to fall in love with the training, not the results. >> i believe so. because you're going to have bad days for training where you don't feel like doing your best that day. really easy to train on the days
you feel your best. but when you're having a tough day, you have to fall in love with the training to get you through the day. >> what did it mean competing here in the united states this time to you? and did it make a difference? >> it absolutely made a difference. >> i would think it would. >> team usa had a lot to prove this invictus games. i think our team as a whole came through. >> you said anger is a great motivator. you told me that in the green room. what were you angry about? >> for some things, especially shot put, it's more of a grunt sport. you get a little angry, and the shot put goes further. >> does fear of not doing your best motivate? >> no. actually i think it's quite the opposite. i don't think about that. i don't think of failure. you have to focus on the positives. i'm not a negative person. >> you went in saying i'm going to win. >> i knew stepping off the plane i was going to win. >> before you saw the competition? >> absolutely.
>> is that something that's been part of you your entire life? >> no. i think that's just with my upbringing from my parents, my brother. i think that's where it starts. playing with him in the back yard, that's where i got my confidence. >> it's interesting, max. you say that losing your leg made you a far better person. how so? one. >> one of the marines says it's the best thing to ever happen to me. it's difficult to hear at the beginning of the journey. as you can see, it's taken me to places that i would never go before. >> and you're in the best shape of your life. >> yes, ma'am. >> nice to see your mom, dad, cousin -- >> your girlfriend -- >> celebrating with you. congratulations. >> thank you. >> good to have you here. >> he's leaving to compete, right? you have a track meet. >> i have a track meet at 12:30. >> he's driving himself to the track meet and then is competing. early morning. thank you, max. >> we'll cheer on you always.
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you are seeing the view from virtual reality cameras in studio 57. go to cbsthismorning to watch and control the behind-the-scenes angles. virtual reality could reach $120 billion by 2020. what will the future of this advanced technology look like? science and future stipecialist joining us. good to see you. i remember being at a conference 15 years ago. they talked about how you could be able to take your telephone, take pictures, speak to it, and hear music. we thought no way is that going to happen. now i'm here, and you're talking about virtual reality, i'm thinking way, way. what could this mean? >> this could be the next big thing. we're talking about having virtual reality rooms in your living room. universities using virtual reality to teach. architects, astronauts, soldiers, contractors, all of
them using virtual reality going else in their line of work. >> to do what exactly? >> if you want to simulate, for example, a building and you're an architect, you want to move things, it's difficult. you put on the goggles, you move tables, chairs, stairways, and if you're a military man, you want to change the battlefield, you can do that. >> or woman. >> that's correct. or if you're an astronaut walking on mars and want to change the environment, to have a sandstorm hit your space capsule, you can do it just like that. imaginary world created. in fact, the science channel put me in a virtual reality room with dinosaurs. i put my head in the middle of a t-rex. you can't do that in two dimension. i was putting my head in the mouth of a t-rex -- >> i did the same. it was extraordinary and exciting when you see them coming toward you. >> you did it, too? >> are there downsides to this? >> several. one is motion sickness. people sometimes get seasick.
what you see does not match what you feel in your inner ear. the brain get confused. also, you cannot walk in one direction before you hit the wall. you having to to what is called an omni directional treadmill. and the science channel put me in one made by the military. >> all right. >> the military will actually put you in the middle of baghdad, in the middle of baghdad, walking in any direction for any length of time for all the alleyways. >> thank you, professor. "ally that mat
that does it for us. it's been a great week from the invictus games and more. our special virtual reality stream will continue for a few more minutes at cbsthismorning.com. as we leave you, we'll take a look at all that mattered this week. oh, my god! oh, no! it's hitting that barn! >> there is debris scattered
throughout this entire community. >> went back to the cellar -- >> all this stuff can be replaced. >> tornadoes weren't the only threat. what you can hear there, that's hail. >> i'm lucky to be alive. >> 28-year-old arthur darosa started attacking people. >> an off-duty police officer shot somebody. several republicans are still straddling the donald trump fence. >> i would like to see unity in the party. i have a lot of respect for paul. we shouldn't just pretend that our party is unified. >> i am looking forward to debating donald trump come fall! had a mask? thank you. the relationship between the north korean government and foreign press is a complicated one. do you realize what you created? >> yeah, yeah. no, i do. i said you would be moved, inspired, was i right? i have great respect for you that you were able to call and say let's get together.
>> the doormen are still recovering. >> i think the whole building is recovering. steph curry! >> i don't know what to say. it's just a huge honor. ♪ i've got that sunshine in my pocket ♪ ♪ got that good song in my feet ♪ ♪ it drops >> is gayle king as much fun as she appears? >> yes. i never know what gayle is going to say. gayle doesn't know what she's going to say. >> i think you've got one of the great names. gunnar lovelace. i didn't know if you were a porn star, actor, singer -- a second skin prom -- promises to temporarily straighten out wrinkles. >> sign me up, buddy. you are married, very much in love. as of friday, that's no longer the case. i'm wondering, are you and mr. sweeting friends? did it end okay? >> everything ended the way it was supposed to. >> okay. >> i know how to answer. >> i just want to remind you, i
saw you for the first time -- >> you're playing yourself and your hot sister. >> who's also my cousin. >> what color shoes am i wearing? >> put your leg occupy the table so we can see. >> nice shot. ♪ it's my life >> our kids go, oh, you know, everybody wants to go backstage. they get backstage, and it's like -- what? where's the party? that happened 30 years ago. >> it was a good one. >> it was a good one. are you exhausted? you do this -- >> when you're 36 years of age, it's not that hard. your talent may be terrific, your writing prolific. >> and all that matters -- >> do you have the motivation to use your creation for this generation? >> charlie, you have a commencement address. you could do yours in rap. >> you think -- >> yes. >> all that matters -- >> this is charlie rose, and this is what i know. >> that's the way to start it. i like it. >> on "cbs this morning." how was that, charlie?
this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. >> good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan. known for expanding temple's academic reach around the world for grogan rollment and support for enter collegiate athletics. the university's arena named for him. peter lee core as was 58 years old, now, we check in with katie for a look at the forecast. >> forecast definately one, little unsettled weather, for sure, but if you festival of families it right, you can get your dot door plans in, let me explain, just what's happening out there on storm scan right now, and at the moment, still in the clear essentially, but still few areas of not just fall but lots of clouds region wide, obviously wet weather on
the way. here are the windows of time, when you will be able to get outside without the rain in play. this evening, generally, after 6:00. saturday morning, looks nice and bright. and into the early afternoon, we keep it dry four. but any time sunday looks good. just that do you have dress warmly. here's y behind it, two fronts, one today, one tomorrow, temperatures take pretty significant nosedive. so again, some showers perhaps a thunderstorm, midday today, and then we look ahead to tomorrow afternoon and early evening, that's when we could actually see not just scattered thunderstorms but some of the storms could be locally strong. so, if you ever hear thunder, meisha, a you know the rules, just head inside. >> yes, absolutely, and we've had dry roadways all morning long, great news for a loft morning commuters, friday, levels holding fairly light all morning long, ben franklin bridge, you can see, moving in the westbound direction all that fog around center city, just make note of that, posting little bit of visibility issues, but still light loads of traffic volume levels. a birds eye view of the vine on 95, coming offer the vine, around the 95 area, getting
slowed by some of the stop and go lights, things are okay. main street still closed. alternate still at marshall street, jim, over to you. >> thank you very much, meisha a that's "eyewitness news" for now, join us for irish festival preps for "eyewitness news" at noon, i'm jim donovan. make it a great day.
>> these are the easiest, this is verging on pedophile. >> a classroom crime that may be raising. >> it's an epidemic. >> plastic surgery getaway? >> this is frightening. >> what they don't want you to know. >> they're not even doctors. >> announcer: plus in today's news in two. at the cann film festival, with cloon and roberts. >> and a new study on potty training. all new today on the doctors! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] ♪ >> hello, everyone. >> dr. travis: we have a packed show today. joining us is a special guest, fox news anchor and tv host, arthel nevel. >> we have a real