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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 15, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, june 15th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." an alligator drags a 2-year-old boy into a lake at disney world. we're following the frantic overnight search for the child. the orlando shooter's wife tells investigators she tried to stop her husband's attack on the nightclub. plus, newly uncovered video gives a glimpse into the shooter's past. wounded survivors begin sharing chilling account from inside the club. the heart wrenching stories reveal courage and compassion in the face of terror. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we just want to keep searching. we want to keep searching and searching until we can't search anymore. >> an alligator attacks a
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2-year-old at disney world. >> it is tragic. it is heartbreaking. i cannot come to grips what it must have like to be in that situation. astonishing stories of survival from inside orlando's pulse nightclub. >> it's dark in there, and he's still shooting? >> you could hear the bullets drop. i even heard the clip fall on the floor. this morning, the fbi is trying to determine if the wife of the gunman had advanced knowledge of the attack. we have proposals from the presumptive republican>> narrator: -- republican nominee to bar all muslims from entering america. >> political correct not is deadly, and i watched president obama today, and he was more angry at me than he was at the shooter. >> what donald trump is saying is shameful. it is disrespectful to the people who were killed. case of workplace violence in texas ended with a gunman fatally shot by police.
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caught on camera, an immense explosion at a california plastic factory. >> a challenging and volatile fire. all that -- >> the first lady sat down for a summit called the united states of women. >> we have to invest time in getting to understand who we're and liking who we are. i like me. and all that matters -- >> today is donald trump's 70th birthday. his facebook wall was full of birthday wishes from friends and family. let's check it out. bernie posted, "how am i only four years older than you?" on "cbs this morning" -- >> the democratic primary is officially over after washington, d.c., held its nominating contest yesterday. >> we made it! [ applause ] we made it through the beginning of the election! just five more months.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off. john, managing editor of bloomberg politics, joins us. another tragedy strikes the orlando area. we're following a desperate search for a 2-year-old boy dragged away by an alligator last night at a disney resort. florida law enforcement searched the land and water overnight. >> the child was on vacation with his family at the grand floridian resort and spa. we have more on the urgent attempts to try and find the boy. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. those attempts go on. and remember that last year more than 50 million people visited disney's parks and resorts. for most of them, the vacation was a dream. this gator attack was a family's nightmare. >> the 2-year-old male child has not been located. >> reporter: police said the family was relaxing on the shore of the lagoon when a four to
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seven-foot-long alligator struck. last night we spoke with orange county sheriff jerry demmings. >> the father was nearby when the alligator attacked the child. the father went into the water and tried to wrestle the small child from the grip of the alligator. obviously he was not successful in that effort. >> reporter: within minutes, the tranquil shore turned into a frantic police search zone. >> we have units that are out on the water in boats. we have our aviation unit and helicopters up assisting in the search. we have a dive team that is standing by. >> reporter: the family of four who were on vacation from nebraska were on the beach at disney's grand floridian resort and spa. the 2-year-old had entered the shallows of the secretary of seas -- the seven seas lagoon on the property despite do not swim signs. >> they dialed 911. there was a lifeguard that was
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nearby who attempted to assist them. by that time, the alligator had taken the child under water. >> reporter: more than 50 police officers closed off part of the resort, searching both in the water and from the air, but with no success. >> still a search and rescue operation. we are hopeful. we are hoping for the best. sometimes you get the worst, but we're certainly hoping for the best. >> reporter: search teams have brought in sonar to help look into the lake. a disney spokesman said the company is devastated by this. another tough moment for the city still trying to heal. charlie? >> mark, thanks. joining us is nick watt, executive director of the florida fish and wildlife conservation commission. good morning. can you tell us how close you are, where you are in finding the 2-year-old? >> we searched throughout the night, and we didn't have any success. i believe as day breaks and we get sunlight we'll have more opportunity to find him.
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we're going to keep searching until we do. >> how surprising is it for a gator to go after a toddler? >> well, it's very surprising. it's an extremely rare occurrence anywhere you have alligators. we do -- we do ask people to be mindful that we have alligators in water, and you have to be careful. it's rare, and it really is a shock to us to see this happen. >> seven seas lagoon is a manmade -- swimming is no longer allowed there. are there many gators in that lagoon? >> we don't believe there are many. we know there are a few. i wouldn't say many. we don't have a complete count. but we're not seeing that there's a large number. >> why would a gator do this? what would prompt an alligator to go after a small child like this? >> alligator are not very sophisticated when they're searching for food. more often than not, if they attack a human, they're
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mistaken. they think it's something like a raccoon or dog or something. normally an alligator does not want to go after a human. it's usually something they're confused and not sure what they're after. >> what do we know about what happened here? >> we know that the family was near the water on a sandy beach area. kind of just out of nowhere the young boy of grabbed. the father tried to get down and fought valiantly to try to save his son. it's a heartbreaking story. we just -- our hearts go out to this family. and our prayers. we're going to stay here with them and work with them through this. >> nick, thank you very much for joining us. >> thank you very much. now to the orlando terror attack investigation. investigators say that the shooter's wife knew omar mateen wanted to commit terror. sources say noor zahi salman told the fbi she tried to stop her husband. she also told investigators that she went to the pulse nightclub with her husband on another occasion. >> we know more this morning
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about the phone calls mateen made while he took 49 lives inside that club. the youngest victim was 18-years-old. the oldest was 50. many survivors are sharing chilling account of the -- accounts of the massacre. jeff pegues with details about the investigation. >> reporter: good morning. cbs news has learned that on sunday, omar mateen went to work as a security guard in a gated community in florida. he then went home only to go back out again, ending up near the pulse nightclub. investigators believe that he was in that area for several hours before walking into the nightclub carrying a backpack and then launching the attack at about 2:00 a.m. [ gunfire ] >> reporter: sunday's shooting rampage wasn't omar mateen's only objective during the three-hour attack. he was also on facebook declaring his allegiance to isis. he repeated his pledge in a phone call to 911 and to a television producer, according to a local cable news station.
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>> he started saying he did it for the islamic state. he did it for isis. he started speaking in arabic. >> reporter: a law enforcement source says his wife videotaped here with her head covered, is telling investigators she tried to stop her husband from committing the attack. investigators have interviewed her twice and given her a polygraph test. she told them the couple had been to the club at least once before. >> everybody knew his name, omar. >> reporter: club patron jim van horn said mateen was a regular. >> he used to come in on the weekends sometimes. he would be there. sometimes he would miss a couple of weeks and then be in again. >> reporter: the fbi has been speaking with the owners of other clubs in the area including michael bass who operates the gay club revere. he says he received a facebook friend request from mateen three days before the shooting. >> i saw this picture that morning of the incident. i swallowed my tongue. it was omar mateen. >> good morning.
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>> reporter: a 2012 documentary appears to show mateen working as a security guard following the bp oil spill where he seemed skeptical of the cleanup efforts. >> no one gets [ bleep ]. everybody is out to get paid. they're like hoping for more oil to come out and more people to complain so they'll have jobs. they want more disaster to happen. >> reporter: the killer's wife has been cooperating with authorities, but prosecutors are considering whether to charge her for having prior knowledge of the attack. so far there is no evidence that she ever called police to warn them that she believed he was planning an attack. norah? >> thank you very much, jeff. survivors are sharing harrowing new details of the massacrement one said the gunman shot victims repeatedly to make sure they were dead. jamie yuccas is at orlando regional medical center where more than two dozen victims remain hospitalized. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. patience carter was in the bathroom when omar mateen called
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911 and pledged his allegiance to isis. the new york university student says that she and other hostages overheard him say that he wanted america to stop bombing his country. carter also says that mateen, she knew in her mind, would not stop shooting until his message was heard. >> we were scrambling in the bathroom screaming at the top of our lungs. >> reporter: the survivors' gut wrenching accounts of the massacre are difficult to listen to. >> people are getting hit. blood is everywhere. >> reporter: during the attack, 20-year-old patience carder and 32-year-old angel santiago sought shelter in pulse's bathrooms. >> when the gunfire kept going and we heard it getting clouder and closer, i -- louder and closer, i did think, wow, this is probably it for me. >> reporter: both were shot in the leg. santiago was hit multiple times. >> every time a phone rung or every time a text message went
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off, he would say, where is it? give it up. where is it? >> reporter: carter along with her friends tiara parker and akyra murray were among those held hostage. >> i could see piles of body over the toilet seat and slumped over on the toilet was covered in handprint and blood. >> reporter: when the gunman first opened fire, carter and murray escaped outside. they became trapped when they re-entered the club to find parker. parker survived. murray, who had just celebrated her 18th birthday, was the youngest of the 49 victims to die. >> could see my best friend on the floor. and akyra just looking lifeless. at that point, i was like, i don't think i'm going to get out of here, you know. i made peace with god within myself. >> i look over, and he shoots the girl next to me. and i'm just laying down thinking, i'm next, i'm dead. >> reporter: angel cologne says he was helpless on the floor after he was shot about three
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times in the leg. the gunman took aim at him again. >> i don't know how, but by the glory of god he shoots toward my head, but it hit my hand. then he shoots me again, and it hits the side of my hip. >> reporter: colon was one of 44 victims transported to orlando regional medical center where doctors performed dozens of surgeries. >> the way that you have taken care of us, this hospital is amazing. if it wasn't for you guys, i definitely would not be here. >> reporter: we've learned universal orlando resorts lost four people in that shooting. they are preparing a memorial for tomorrow. charlie? >> thanks. in the wake of the orlando attack, president obama says donald trump's stance on terrorism is dangerous to america. the president blasted the presumptive republican nominee's proposals and suggested trump's rhetoric toward muslims was "doing the terrorists' work for them." >> we have proposals from the
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presmptive republican nominee for president of the united states to bar all muslims from emigrating to america. we hear language that singles out immigrants and suggests entire religious communities are complicit in violence. where does this stop? are we going to start treating all muslim americans differently? are we going to start subjecting them to special surveillance? are we going to start discriminating against them because of their faith? we've heard these suggestions during the course of the campaign. it makes muslim americans feel like their government is betraying them. >> the president also said our government has acted out of fear before and gone on to regret it. a cbs news poll finds 25% of americans approve of donald trump's response to the orlando attacks while 36% approve of
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hillary clinton's response. a new poll from bloomberg politics shows that clinton is leading trump by 12 points, 49-37%, in the presidential race. chip reid is in greensboro, north carolina, where trump attacked clinton and said that the president was more angry at him than he was at the orlando shooter. we have a radical islamic terrorism problem, folks. we can say we don't, we can pretend like obama that we don't -- >> reporter: at a rally here last night, donald trump painted an ominous picture of the terror threat facing the u.s. >> we can't continue to live this way. people are going to be afraid to go out -- they already are. >> reporter: arguing we're less safe now than before president obama took office, trump promised he would protect the country better than hillary clinton. >> we're going to go to the movie theater, we're going to go airplanes, we're going to lead our lives like we're supposed to lead our lives. >> reporter: trump all continued to hammer both clinton and the president for avoiding the term
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radical islam. >> political correctness is deadly. they don't want to talk about the problem. >> reporter: an argument both mr. obama and secretary clinton countered in their speeches. >> not once has an adviser of mine said, man, if we really use that phrase, we're going to turn this whole thing around. not once. >> is donald trump suggesting that there are magic words that once uttered will stop terrorists from coming after us? >> reporter: trump has another rally today in atlanta where he's expected to continue to hammer president obama's and hillary clinton's terrorism policies as weak and ineffective. norah? >> thank you very much. dan senior was an adviser during the 2012 campaign. thanks for joining us. after trump's comments, you have the top republicans, paul ryan and mitch mcconnell, agreeing with obama and hillary clinton about his comments on muslims.
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>> right. . it's a religious test for entering the country, it's unconstitutional, abhorrent, everything about it is reprehensible. as a political matter, this is the point at which donald trump should be unifying the party. you have two events going on. event number one is a bunch of polls, the cbs and bloomberg poll in particular, showing that the gap is widening between hillary and trump. secondly, you have crazy inflammatory, divisive things he's saying that is giving republican leaders pause about unifying. bad polls and inflammatory rhetoric is a bad way to unify your party on the eve of a convention. >> and giving republican candidates for the senate and governor pause, too. >> right. they are very concerned -- obviously in principle they're against what he's saying, and the collateral damage to senate and house races right down the ballot. they're more and more -- more and more leaders saying we could lose eight or nine senate seat. our house majority could be shrunk to a hair.
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the republican party could get wiped out. >> that's when he talked about a muslim ban as you suggested. when he says, as you said, that there is a radical islamic terrorism problem in the united states, is that what is -- what is the republican party's response it that use of language by donald trump? >> the idea that political leaders in the moment of this crisis, a terrorist crisis, should be more precise about identifying the threat that we're dealing with, specifically a radical islamic terrorist threat -- people, americans across the political spectrum i don't think sympathize with that. they think that's a legitimate point. they cannot be the sole basis of your critique of the president's response to orlando. there's got to be something more comprehensive. the only piece he adds to his set of prescriptions is this muslim ban which republican leaders are against. >> let me ask a straight political question. you have the judge curiel's decision, the response to orlando, and saying soldiers in
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iraq stole. my sense is that republican leaders are more pessimistic about trump's prospects than they've ever been s. there a renewed push to dump him at the convention? >> there are two tracks being discussed. one track continues to be a potential independent candidacy, which is very hard and narrow at this point. the other thing being talked about is whether or not some rules could be amended to actually force a real convention fight to replace him. it's a long shot. i don't know if it will happen. more and more you hear republicans saying that the system, the establishment, the system, the whole machine supporting the republican ticket can't sustain another couple weeks like these last couple of weeks. >> dan, great to see you. ahead, scott pelley talks with a man trapped by the orlando shooter as he lost his best friend in the
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you prosecutors take action against the judge in the stanford sexual assault trial. plus, sharp words from one of the jurors who convicted
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former college swimmer brock turner. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." map after 51 days of the pursuit of four bandits who chose a prius as their getaway car, a new development: prius owners from all over america have descended on the chase - hi! to play what appears to be an automotive shell game with authorities. ♪ it's total confusion down here. the prius 4 have literally vanished. they're just gone. [laughing] i don't think anyone could have predicted this. toyota. let's go places.
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the national aquarium good morning i'm brooke thomas. ben franklin bridge will be lit in rainbow colors tonight in tribute to the victims of the orlando attacks. meanwhile there will be a vigil tonight at west catholic high school for akyra murray the west catholic graduate was one of the 49 victims of the orlando gunman omar mateen. right new lets check on the eyewitness forecast with meteorologist katie fehlinger. >> we have a nice start to the day, brooke but that is something that will be changing with time, eventually we will see more cloud then you currently find in the live neighborhood network building in. energy what you have got, really nice start and there may be a shower, hour, southwest half of the region at some point this afternoon and then later tonight and tomorrow, rain and couple thunderstorms rumble through here. friday still lingering showers
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in the morning but skies will eventually clear for a nice up come weekend, meisha. >> thanks very much. you guys we have live chopper three over a tractor trail are fire on 95 north at girard all lanes are closed right now and people are being stuck between the vine and girard right new between two points that are closed northbound. you will want to take columbus boulevard to delaware avenue to girard to frankford or aramingo but is there construction there as well. going to the a camera you can see vehicles stuck between two-point here when vine and girard. yikes. brooke, over to you. >> our next update 7:55. up next on cbs this morning scott pelley with the friend of the one of the orlando shooting victims. i'm brooke thomas, good
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look at that rainbow right there. what? look at that rainbow. >> the rainbow appeared over orlando yesterday. people shared image saying it shined over pulse nightclub. we all know the rainbow is a symbol of the lgbt community. and as scott pelley said on "the evening news," the rainbow always shines brightest after the rain. beautiful and nice to see that there. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, scott's interview with a man who escaped the terror. ahead, the images the survivor says he will never forget as he tried to save his friend from the gunman. plus, the first juror in the stanford sex assault case to break his silence. he accuses the judge of ignoring the jury's findings with a jail
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sentence that sparked global outrage. in headlines, "the new york times" reports on a warning to belgian police about a possible imminent terrorist threat. it says isis fighters from syria could be heading for europe, but belgium does not plan to raise its threat level. the french president said yesterday that his country faces a very large terror threat. his comments came after the killing of two police officials. bloomberg news reports that iran will soon reveal a deal to buy jets from boeing. the breakthrough agreement for a u.s. company would include about 100 jetliners. the estimated value is about $25 billion. the transaction would need u.s. government approval. such a deal reportedly would be the biggest between tehran and the u.s. company since sanctions were eased. the "washington post" says russian government hackers are accused of breaking into the computer network of the democratic national committee. they allegedly stole research on donald trump. they access to the network as early as last summer. no personal, financial, or donor
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information appears to have been taken. a russian embassy spokesman denied any knowledge of the hacking. >> i want to know what the dnc knows about donald trump that the rest of us don't know. >> i imagine they know a few things we don't know. they've spent money and time looking into that. it raises the specter between hillary clinton's e-mail server and the democratic national server vulnerable. we'll talk about security and the politics for the rest of the campaign. >> the russian angle is intriguing. >> people wonder whether hillary's server is penetrated. this will respark the argument. >> "t th the boston globe" foun serious safety violations with a deadly form of listeria in more than 100 surfaces at whole foods. makes ready-to-eat food for 74 whole foods stores in the northeast. whole foods says it is addressing the problem. our seattle affiliate kiro is airing footage of a student's
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heroism in 2014. a camera recorded the attack at seattle pacific university. the student pepper sprayed the shooter, seized his gun, and detained him. the gunman killed one student and wounded two others. kiro and other media organizations went to court to obtain the footage. the last words of an orlando victim may have come from his texts. eddie justice and demetrius naulings were more like brothers than friends. naulings spoke with scott pelly in orlando. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they considered the pulse nightclub to be a safe haven. these two men went there early sunday morning. it was a last-minute decision just before last call. >> we were standing at the bar and ordering a drink. we never even got that drink. we were dancing, then there was a shot fired. went from shot firing to my phone falling to the floor and
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us looking at each mother total shock, like this is happening for real? this can't be happening. it had to be the music. then when you hear the ringing of someone shooting and it's next -- you don't know if it's next to you, where is it coming from, are they coming here, is it over, is it really true. the shots continued to go on, then it stopped, and it began again. then the lights went off. then it was complete complete silence. you could hear a pin drop. you could hear the bullets drop. i even heard the clip fall on
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the floor. for him to just reload again, and then the rings of shots just keep going. people are running and yell iin. we ran into the women's bathroom, me and all three of my friends. everyone was going hectic. me and bryson, eddie justice was getting ready to go out of the women's bathroom. he looked at me, and the image in his face i will never forget, scott, is -- will haunt me for the rest of my life. he looked at me, and it said, "take care of me. please don't leave me." he knew i was going to take care of him because he was more than just a friend. he was like a brother. the person that would put a smile on my face. the person that told me that you're going to make it, you're going to be big. people don't know you now, but you're going to be somebody. we're going to be somebody.
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and i told him, i said, "i'm not going to let go. we're going to get out of here." and to hold your friend's hand and only make it three feet away from the bathroom to where the dressing room is is where you know there's a door to exit out of. as i'm running out of that hallway -- >> reporter: it's dark. >> it's dark. he was behind me. but as i'm looking behind me and still moving, a girl gets shot behind me. she falls on the floor and people trample over her like she's nothing because they're in a panic attack. we're at a standstill at this time because it's dark. and the gate is black, and you can't really see where the latch is to open it. once the latch opens, i ran across the street to the fire department, then to the 7-eleven. i made a snapchat like, if you guys are okay, snap me back. the last thing my friend texted
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me was "please help me." "help me, i've been shot, and i'm going into shock. please help me." you can't help someone when you know you want to help them but you can't help them, when you know you always helped them, you always were there, they always were there for you. to hear help me, you can't help, you're trying to keep calm so you can keep them calm because they told you they're in shock. >> there was nothing you could do. >> it's easier said than done. in the back of my head, i fault me because i'm supposed to be the bigger brother. to take care of him like always
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-- >> there was nothing you could have done. dream trius naylings gold us this was not a -- demetrius naulings told us this was not a hate crime against gays. it was a hate crime against all people. >> incredible interview. i saw part of it on your broadcast. demetrius, there was nothing more you could have done. >> there was nothing more powerful than the testimony of someone who was there and faced the horror of what was happening and in their own words, feeling and sharing. >> it gives a sense of the sheer panic and terror and what it was, what it felt like to be in that place. >> yeah. >> well done, scott. >> thank you, scott. incredible evening news team. >> thank you. we have an update on this -- the judge in the controversial stanford sexual assault trial is removed from a similar case.
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a new document shows the judge's reasoning behind his stanford sentence. that is ahead. and if you're heading out the door, a reminder -- you can watch us live through the a all-access app. jeff gold republicelldblum and gladwell will be here coming up. i work 'round the clock. i want my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba®. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours. i want to trim my a1c. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® provides powerful a1c reduction. releases slow and steady. works like your body's insulin. when my schedule changes... i want something that delivers. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ i can take tresiba® any time of day. so if i miss or delay a dose, i take it when i remember, as long as there's at least 8 hours between doses. once in use, it lasts 8 weeks
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new fallout over the judge who issued a controversial ruling in the stanford sexual assault case. judge aaron persky was blocked from presiding over a new sexual assault hearing involving an unconscious woman. in a statement the district attorney said, "after the recent turn of events, we lack confidence that judge persky can fairly participate in this upcoming hearing." >> critics say the judge's six-month sentence of former swimmer brock turner was too light. john blackstone near the stanford campus with sharp new criticism of the judge. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a local newspaper here published
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a letter from a juror who served under judge persky on turner's case. in theler he says he was -- the letter he says he was shocked and appalled by the minimal sentence. the unnamed sentence called persky's sentence ridiculously lenient. he says it makes a mockery of the whole trial. brock turner's sentence, which could amount to as little as three months in county jail with good behavior, left one juror so angry he wrote to the judge. in a letter obtained by the "palo alto weekly," he writes, "you choose to disregard the jury's findings and believe the defendant's self-serving version of events." in a newly released sentencing document, judge persky pointed to turner's age, lack of criminal history, intoxication, and character letters on his behalf as factors in his decision. he said, "a prison sentence would have a severe impact on him." the juror wrote, "isn't that the point?
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it should have a severe impact on mr. turner." have you ever seen a letter like this one? >> i have not. they unanimously agreed that he committed these acts. the feeling of this juror was that the sentence did not reflect the verdict that they brought back. >> reporter: on friday, women's rights advocates calling for persky's removal delivered nearly one million signatures to the state commission on judicial performance. vice president biden, who wrote an open letter to the victim last week, again addressed the issue tuesday. >> you cannot consent because you're unconscious, it is rape. it is rape! period. >> reporter: when sentencing turner, the judge said "the media attention has not only impacted the victim but also mr. turner. the evidence of his character up until the night of this incident has been positive." >> when he said, all right, these are mitigating factors, these were basically code for
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whites privilege. what about the person -- white privilege. what about the person who isn't enrolled in a prestigious school, that doesn't have a stellar future looking ahead? would the sentence be the same on the facts as they were in this case? >> reporter: it's important to note that calls for judge persky's removal are largely symbolic as only registered voters in santa clara county can supplies a recall. the other option, impeachment, hasn't been done in california since 1929. norah? >> looks like this is not over, john. thank you very much. a man jumps into a river to save a stranger. ahead, his heroic effort to save an unconscious woman from her si
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it image captures a new jersey man saving a woman trapped in her sinking suv. jason moss pulled the unconscious 50-year-old from her car in the pa sake -- passaic river. police don't know how she ended up in the water. >> i kind of took the natural reaction because we didn't have time at that point. no hero. doing what we should be doing. human lives are valuable. >> police say the woman would have drowned if moss didn't jump into action. the woman's daughter messaged homofacebook to thank him. -- messaged him on facebook to thank him. shehe heahea heahea heahead sair mom is a-okay. things bad going on, but every once this a while you think, there's hope out there. one of the nation's big aquariums is facing a wave of change. don dahler will show the transformation. >> reporter: after 25 years, baltimore's national aquarium is shutting down their dolphin exhibit. coming up on "cbs this morning," i'll tell you where chesapeake
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good morning i'm nicole brewer. hazmat teams and fire fighters are on the scene of the fire in lansdale, montgomery county, this is video from phil raino showing fire fighters at clemens uniform rental. hazmat was called out as a precaution there were in injuries and causes under investigation. lets get a check of the forecast with katie. >> good morning nicole and good morning everyone. we are starting off generally speaking on a are pleasant note, couple cloud rolling in, you can see on storm scan this is a band of showers off to the southwest does look like that will survive as it rolls northeast. the southwest corner of the area this afternoon expect you might see a shower but we are watching cloud build with time today. overnight and tomorrow especially showers are very likely, steady rain and thunderstorm too will roll through the region, meisha.
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>> thanks, katie. we are still following something we have live chopper three over here still this tractor trailer fire, 95 north at girard right now is completely closed all lanes are closed and people are actually stuck between vine and girard. i will bring to you area shot real quick. they are directing you from 95 north as we can switch from chopper to the live shot there, they are directing traffic on the vine. this is where i-95 is closed and all these vehicles are coming on the vine and it is backing up to the schuylkill. take a look vine trying to get to i-95 it is a mess. nicole over to you. >> 8:25. i'm nicole brewer. have a great morning
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it is wednesday, june 15th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the latest on the alligator that attacked a 2-year-old at disney world. first, here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> reporter: this gator attack was a family's nightmare. a disney spokesman said the company is devastated by this. >> we searched throughout the night, and we didn't have any success, but we're going to keep searching until we do. investigators believe he was in the area for several hours before launching the attack at about 2:00 a.m. >> patience carter overheard him say that he wanted america to stop bombing his country. another rally today he's
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expected to continue to hammer president obama and clinton's terrorism policy. >> they are very concerned -- obviously in principle they're against what he's saying, and the collateral damage to senate and house races down the ballot -- the republican party could get wiped out. >> these two men went there as a last-minute decision just before last call. >> we never even got that drink. he said he was shocked and appalled by turner's minimal sentence, saying it makes a mockery of the whole trial. hillary clinton and bernie sanders met privately this evening. so privately even bernie didn't know. [ laughter ] it's over, bernie. bye-bye. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and john heilemann, managing editor of bloomberg politics. gayle is off. searchers in florida this morning are still looking for a 2-year-old boy dragged away from his family by an alligator.
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the encounter happened last night at a lake in disney world. recovery crews searched throughout the night but have not found the gator or the boy. >> they did pull four alligators from the lake near disney's grand floridian resort and spa. that's where the boy and his family are staying on vacation. the 2-year-old was in shallow water on the seven seas lagoon. "do not swim" signs are posted in the area. we spoke earlier about the tragedy with nick wiley, executive director of the florida fish and wildlife conservation commission. >> what do we know about what happened here? >> we know that the family was near the water on a sandy beach area. and -- and kind of just out of nowhere, the young boy was grabbed. the father tried to get down and fought valiantly to try to save his son. it's a heartbreaking story, and we just -- our hearts go out to this family and our prayers. and we're going to stay here with them and work with them through this. >> nick, why would a gator do
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this? what would prompt an alligator to go after a small child like this? >> well, alligators are not very sophisticated when they're searching for food. and more often than not if they attack a human, they're mistaken. they think it's something else like a raccoon or a dog or something. so normally an alligator does not want to go after a human. so it's usually something -- they're confused and not sure what they're after. >> law enforcement officials describe this more as a recovery effort than a rescue operation. for the first time we're seeing video of the gunman who killed 49 people at a gay nightclub in orlando. a 2012 documentary shows omar mateen working as a secured guard during the cleanup of the bp oil spill. a spokesman for his employer, g4d confirms it is mateen. >> investigators believe mateen was in the general area of pulse for several hours before the shooting. a local tv producer says during the attack mateen called him and pledged his alethal injection --
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allegiance to facebook. he did the same to 911. a law enforcement source says mateen's wife, noor zahi salman, said she tried to stop him from committing the attack. she said the two had been to the club at least once before. salman could face criminal charges. survivors have been sharing their stories of history or. patience carter was one of the victims trapped in the bathroom. she was trapped with friends tiara parker and akyra murray. carter shared a poem she wrote the night before that she said shows how she's feeling. >> the guilt of feeling grateful to be alive is heavy. wanting to smile about surviving but not sure if the people around you are ready. as the world mourns the victims killed and viciously slain, i
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feel guilty about screaming about my legs and pain because i could feel nothing. like the other 49 who weren't so lucky to feel this pain of mine. i never thought in a million years that this could happen. i never thought in a million years that my eyes could witness something so tragic. looking at the souls leaving the bodies of individuals, looking at the killer's machine gun throughout my right peripheral, looking at the blood and debris covered on everyone's faces, looking at the gunman's feet under the stall as he paces. the guilt of feeling lucky to be alive is heavy. it's like the weight of the ocean's walls crushing uncontrolled by levies. it's like being drug through the grass with a shattered leg and
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thrown on the back of a chevy. it's like being rushed to the hospital and told you're going to make it when you laid beside individuals whose lives are brutally taken. the guilt of being alive is heavy. >> carter said this is part of her healing process. jamie yuccas who was at the press conference sent a note saying there wasn't a delay eye in the room after hearing her describe her ordeal. >> you can imagine the feeling, how did i survive. >> yeah. >> why me when my friends died. >> survivor's guilt is a concept that everyone's familiar with. in situations, you imagine it's deeper and longer lasting given the scale of the horror. >> she's young, 20 years old. after the shooting, donald trump repeated that muslims should temporarily be stopped from entering the united states. a bloomberg poll shows 66% of voters are bothered by trump's
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proposed ban. and 61% disagree with his suggestion that president obama has been soft on terror because he sides with muslims. >> the orlando attack has renewed the gun control debate on capitol hill. senate republican leader mitch mcconnell says he would be open to serious suggestion business stopping terrorists from getting guns. the party do not appear close to a compromise. a receipt report reveals how -- a recent report reveals how 91% of people on the terrorist watch list who tried to buy a gun were able to do so. now nancy cordes shows how the debate is returning to the presidential race. >> reporter: it is one of the most contentious issues on capitol hill and now the presidential race. hillary clinton weighed in tuesday accusing donald trump of "bizarre rants" on the topic and batting back his unfounded claim that she wants to abolish the right to bear arms. >> he said i'll abolish the second amendment. well, that's wrong. >> reporter: speaking in pittsburgh, clinton said she favors a return to the ban on assault weapons and restrictions
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for those on the no-fly list. >> people being watched by the fbi for suspect ed terrorist links can buy a gun with no questions asked. that is absurd. >> reporter: democrats on capitol hill chimed in, pointing to a new federal report that shows in the last year alone people on the terrorist watch list were able to pass federal background checks and buy a gun in 223 cases out of 244 attempts. >> let our republican colleagues contemplate that. they want to fight terrorism, but they say they're going to continue a situation where 91% of suspected terrorists can get a begin. >> reporter: republicans have their own bill they say would do the same thing while making sure those denied a gun have a right to appeal it. an assault weapons ban they say would be unconstitutional. >> do you think that the founders anticipated assault weapons that could very quickly kill 50 people? >> right now, our democratic friends seem to be more
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interested in opportunistically using this tragedy to advance their agenda rather than looking to work with us to solve problems. >> the amendment is not agreed to. >> reporter: republicans noted that the last time an assault weapons ban came up for a vote in 2013, 16 senate democrats voted against it including west virginia's joe mansion. >> reporter: where do you stand? >> i know with the ar-15 that they're talking about, the type of weapon and what it's used for, the people that go hunting -- we don't use that type of gun -- but there's an awful lot of people who do collect and go sport shooting. they use it for very legitimate, very legal way. >> reporter: the senator did co-author legislation to close loopholes in background checks after the sandy hook massacre, and it waseen a the bestthen. it also failed. he's hoping this tragedy could give it new life.
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>> all right. good reporting, thank you very much. michelle obama talks with oprah winfrey at a white house summit. ahead, the first lady's message for men and what she's looking forward to most after her husband and her leave
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dolphins in baltimore will soon experience a life they have never known. ahead, why the city's national aquarium is removing its dolphin exhibit and where the animals could end up. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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dolphins at the national aquarium in baltimore could help transform the weigh sea life is held in captivity. the aquarium plans to permanently move the mammals out of their surroundings by the end of 2020. they'll go to what's called the nation's first seaside dolphin sanctuary. don daler is at the aquarium,
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the latest site criticized by critics. >> good morning, don. [ applause ] >> reporter: more than a million people a year come through the national aquarium, and the dolphins are a major attraction. in this 1.3 million-gallon pool, they glide around and flip, interacting with kids and adults. trainers keep them occupied, give them daily checkups, and endless supplies of fish. chesapeake is 24. >> you can actually touch him -- we'll check the condition of the teeth. we'll look at the tongue. >> reporter: she was the first dolphin born in the aquarium. >> you see how calm she is with this. belly. >> reporter: how long have you had a relationship with her? >> i've been here for ten years. we're constantly building that trust and relationship. >> reporter: that relationship will soon change.
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in five years the aquarium plans to move the dolphins to a sanctuary like this along the oceanfront. they're looking at florida and the caribbean. >> the operating principle is dolphins first. >> reporter: john raccinelli is the ceo. he says it will allow dolphins to interact with other sea life. >> crabs and lobsters finding their way into crevices, jellyfish will drift in and out. these dolphins need to learn to cope with every one of those natural features. >> reporter: they've been fed almost their whole lives. >> we have to teach these dolphins how to be dolphins. the good news, they're smart. they've got incredible cognitive capabilities. >> reporter: it's that intelligence that humans have started to grasp over the last 50 years. ♪ >> reporter: in the '60s americans were captivated by flipper. they wanted to see dolphins as well as other large and intelligent marine animals like orcas up close. in the 1990s, "free willy" showed the amazing escape of an
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orca whale. in 2013, "black fish" exposed what captivity can do to marine animals. >> all whales in captivity are all psychologically traumatized. >> reporter: seaworld is phasing out their orca show, and even the ringling brothers barnum and bailey circus has ended its elephant show. >> really this has been a reaction to the fact that times is been changing dramatically from generation to generation. as attitudes change, we think that our attitudes should, too. >> reporter: the baltimore community will still be able to stay in touch with these dolphins even after they leave. the aquariums plans to have wi-fis on -- webcams on 24/7 so people can monitor them. visitors to the sanctuary will likely be able to see these guys in person. norah? >> all right. thank you, don. you do need wi-fi in order to look at the webcam. that is true. >> yes. >> yes. >> i believe that's true. >> i love dolphins. >> you learn something every
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day. >> i love dolphins so much. actor malcolm gladwell is trying to make sense of history. he's in our toyota green room with his new podcast project. good morning. plus, we'll discuss presidential politics, that's ahead on "cbs this morning." did your 22-page insuranceand you nepolicy say, "great news. you're covered?" no. it said, "blah blah blah blah..." the liberty mutual app with coverage compass makes it easy to know what you're covered for and what you're not. liberty mutual insurance. my man friend that i've been syour man friend. like, as i was leaving i was like, "goodbye, i love you," and like... (laughs) what'd he say? i said, "don't say anything!" oh god! (laughs) 'cause now like, this is the cliffhanger, so we don't know if he loves you. what's gonna happen if he doesn't?
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be better father. good lord, just being a good fathers who love your daughters and are providing a solid example of what it means to be a good man in the world. >> that of first lady michelle obama who offered advice it men at the white house summit on women. she shared the stage yesterday with oprah winfrey. gayle king was also there. the first lady answered a question about life after the white house. >> what is the one thing that you think you wanted -- you
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really want to do? and can we go shopping? >> yeah, girl. let's go shopping. i want to open my front door without discussing it with anyone. [ laughter ] >> and i want to walk out that door and just walk. i want to sit in a yard that is not a national park. [ laughter ] >> you know, i do want to drop in on -- into target. i want to, you know -- i do. i want to go to target again. >> mrs. obama called her husband who also spoke at the summit "swaggalicious." >> when they ask what they'll miss the most, they always say air force one. >> air force one. the plane. >> starting to get a sense they're a little de-mob happy, looking forward to when this is over. >> good news for coffee drinkers up when.
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good morning i'm brooke thomas. police are investigating a shooting that sent four teenagers and an adult to hospitals last night. gunfire erupted near elm and south van buren street, a 15 year-old boy is in critical condition, 16 year-old and 12 year-old are boy are in stable condition and so is a three-year old girl. thirty-seven year-old man refused medical treatment after a grazed wound no arrests have about made. now for the eyewitness weather forecast here's meteorologist katie fehlinger live from the weather center. >> we are looking to a transitional day as our next system lifts tonight will trigger very likely a sure through southwestern portion of the area, nothing more than. that you can see that band moving north here and as it does so getting close to sussex county, some might be seeing a sprinkle out there
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but generally any wet weather will hold off until tonight for most of us. 68 degrees at philly international. we will expect to get in the lower 80's later today but overnight and especially tomorrow in the morning most noteably rain and thunderstorms will be rolling through our area lingering on friday morning before it the clears out for what promising to be a stellar upcoming weekend low to mid 80's, full sunshine, in the bad for fathers day at all, meisha. >> looks gorgeous. >> katie, thanks very much. we are still following a tractor trailer fire, now this is video from chopper three i-95 north at girard all lanes are still closed moving in the northbound direction people are stuck between vine and girard right now, if i keep moving to a camera shot that would be great. have one direct where i-95 is block off everyone is direct right now on to the vine. you can see how slow moving it is, in fact 95 blocked and backup to the walt whitman bridge. this is where you are on the vine and you cannot go on i-95 north. you have to be pushed on to
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i-95 southbound very slow here as well. if you can avoid this all together you will want to to so, brooke, over to you. next update 8:55. just ahead,
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, author malcolm gladwell shows us how basketball great wilt chamberlain can help us rethink history. yeah. also, in the toyota green room, jeff gold bosnian musli-- goldblum. he's busy with his new son and tell you how he's re-creating with a blockbuster cast for "independence day: resurgence." in headlines, the "washington post" reports coffee is no longer classified as a possible cars en. the world health organization says there is not enough proof to show a link to cancer. a new report today has a warning about very hot drinks. it finds beverages of 150 degrees fahrenheit might hurt
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the throat and promote tumor growth. and the "los angeles times" reports on the copyright trial getting underway over led zeppelin's iconic song "stair way to heaven." the estate of the guitarist and the band spirit accuses zeppelin of stealing parts of its song "taurus." ♪ >> "taurus" was released three years before "stairway to heaven." robert planet and jimmy page are -- robert plante and jimmy page are expected to testify. malcolm gladwell is the author behind five best-selling books. they explore how ideas are spread, decisions are made, the origins of success, and the advantages of disadvantages. gladwell's project jumps off the page and into podcasting. his ten-part series is called "revisionist history." he explores people and events that may deserve a second thought or a second chance. we're pleased to have malcolm gladwell back in studio 57. welcome. >> thank you. >> on a serious note, your
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thoughts on orlando? >> wow, you know, i did a piece for the "new yorker" in the fall talking about school shootings and how contagious they are. you can't understand one shooting in isolation. i hate to use the word, but almost a tradition that develops and grows over time. i think we shouldn't think about orlando in isolation. this is what happens when you've had 20 years of steadily building examples of this behavior. and this shooter, i am quite sure is, feeding off -- i'm going to bet right now, he was obsessed with columbine. >> i was reading your piece in "the new yorker" that you wrote. you talk about the sociologist ralph larkin that argues that harris and klebold laid down the cultural script for many shooters after that. many referencing the columbine shooters. >> this guy is combining the
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scripts that come from islamic fundamentalism and isis with the homegrown scripts about expressing this sort of bizarre fantasy. it's a -- we're seeing an evolution, weird evolution of this particular pathology. >> if managss shootings are contagious, it's an epidemic, 140 so far and it's only june. what's the cure? a lot of democrats think it's gun control. i don't think you do. >> i think it's a lot more complicated than that. what's going on now, when you have these subcultures that are feeding off each other, they are referencing nearly that's -- they're watching youtube videos, they're, in the case i wrote about the kid was immersing himself in these obscure website being columbine and watching videos about how to build bombs and comparing himself to previous shooters. it's hard for the rest of society to penetrate that world.
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i think gun control has a place, but let's not kid ourselves that if we pass the strictest gun control in the world that we would end this particular behavior. >> let's talk about your podcast series. you're calling it revisionist history. why? >> the idea for the show is that every week for ten weeks, we pick an event, a person, or a -- one case a song, a painting, that happened at some point in the past. and we tell the story and say, you may have remembered this, but maybe you didn't -- let's go back and ask the question did you -- did you remember it correctly? is the truth a little different? is there something we can learn about that story today? >> what's an example? >> one story, the opening episode which airs on thursday is about a painting that was -- in the 1870s was most famous painting in england. it was painted by a woman. one of the first prominent female painters in england.
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the story is all about what happens to the painter, this woman, after the painting becomes famous. it's a story about what does it mean to be the first woman to penetrate an all-male world. that's where i want to lead the listener to. >> that's elizabeth thompson, the painter. in the podcast you talk about the australian prime minister gillard. >> the first female, if you look at previous examples of women who become the first head of state in their country, the examples are really a little bit sobering. it's not easy to be the first woman to take that. if hillary wins, my prediction is she's going to be in for a tough time in a way that i don't think people appreciate because there's a kind of -- what happened to gillard is interesting. she's elected, people say, wow, we final elected a woman. there's a backlash.
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it unleashes this torrent of suppressed misogyny and abuse. you cannot imagine what she goes through. >> is there a torrent of misogyny out there? >> i think it's already there. i think there's a lot more that will happen if she's elected. >> the second episode is about why smart people do dumb things. >> it's also about wilt chamberlain. i'm obsessed with this story because he's a tall man who's ostensibly smart and does a lot of dumb things. please help me out. >> yes. >> on and off the basketball court. >> it's about the fact that wilt chamberlain was one of the greatest players of all time, but he had one weakness. he couldn't shoot free throws. he experiments and figures out that if he shoots them underhanded, he becomes a great free-throw shooter. he does that for a while, and then he goes back to shooting free throws the normal way even though he knows he's condemning himself to a career of mediocrity from the free-throw lines.
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the question is, having discovered a better way of doing things, why doesn't he stick with it? >> why -- granny shot. >> why -- >> i'm not going to tell you. you've got to listen to the show. i'm not going to give it away. >> shaq had the same problem. >> i talk about that. you watch the nba finals, tristan thompson gets fouled, goes to the free-throw line, and misses shot after shot after shot. if you're tristan thompson, why wouldn't you try a different way of shooting the basketball if you can't do it the normal way? >> why wouldn't you spend 24 hours a day trying to correct the issue? >> it's a puzzle. i answer the question -- >> we have no choice now now listen. skip to episode two? >> no. you shouldn't skip. listen to them in order. it's revisionist history. >> thank you. >> thank you, malcolm gladwell. wonderful to have you here. excited about the podcast. >> you're welcome. charlie and i are thinking of starting a podcast. we're apparently the only people who don't have a podcast. john heilemann has one -- >> what would be a good title?
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>> i need some thought. this picture, this is -- >> how about "beauty and the beast"? >> "rose and the thorn." back to your podcast -- >> not bad. >> yeah. >> "the revisionist history" podcast debuts tomorrow. the man described as the youngest 63-year-old is in our toyota green room. ahead, jeff goldblum on the resurgence of "independence
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♪ oh, my god. >> jeff goldblum stars in the highly anticipated summer blockbuster, "independence day: resurgence." he reprises his role as david levinson, the genius scientist who must save the earth from alien destruction. goldblum returns to the franchise after 20 years. he's an artistic renaissance man featured in more than 100 movie, tv, and stage productions spanning the past 40 years. >> we haven't seen each other for a week. says we're in a time-out. >> time-out? >> yeah. >> time-out? what, are you 6? you didn't share your animal crackers? grown-ups don't have time-outs. they have sex. >> we'll take 100 -- >> everybody is gainer. i love the whole beginner
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mentality. we're all baby chicks pecking our ways out of our shells. >> what do you think, a fly? i'm becoming an 185-pound fly? god creates dinosaurs, got destroys dinosaurs. got creates man, man destroys god. god creates dinosaurs. >> dinosaurs eat man. woman inherit the earth. ♪ >> the next generation. think about it. think. >> among the tippitt top -- >> we're live now. >> i know. >> joining us mid conversation. >> i want to get to talking -- >> welcome, welcome. >> thank you.
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>> i'm thrilled. genuinely thrilled to be here. >> let's talk about the movie and -- you have become the guy who is redefining aging. we want to get to that. >> that's you. i thought that was you. >> me, too. that's what i thought. then i saw where you had the title, as well. >> it's you, i'm sure. >> "independence day: resurgence." you've saved the world for us. saved the world. >> yes, yes. in the pretend world. >> okay. >> i do. i don't want to give anything away, but i do pitch in, i do my part. true. what else can i say? we were talking about directors. i think a great director is rome demerick who directed the last movie and this movie. a wonderful guy. taught me a great, great deal. i owe him a lot. this is a wonderful cast. jud hirsch, speaking of models of youthfulness. plays my father. hardly believably because we look about the same age now. bill pullman is back as the
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ex-president. and brent spinor and charlotte gansboul -- >> and leiam hemsworth, not bad on the eyes. as a fighter pilot, too, come on. >> extraordinarily large aliens, too. really big -- one really big alien. really big. >> when you showed up, when you showed up there, you were fascinated by the fact that heilemann doesn't have many socks on. what was that about? >> that's correct. >> he's a fashion plate. >> i watch him all the time. i'm nothing -- no plate. >> you're proud of your fashion consciousness. let's be honest. you're in "g.q." like every month. >> he is. >> writing stories, subject of features. >> what are you doing flipping flew "g.q."? >> looking for you. >> i watch you all the time. i wouldn't think that this above the waist would give way -- gave way to the surprise bare ankle. >> i thought you would be more surprised by the fact that i'm not wearing pants.
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>> i'm feeling uncomfortable. >> i'm turning the subject to the fact that you are a new father -- >> i am. 11 months ago. he was born -- get this -- on independence day while we were shooting the movie. did you know that? he was born the fourthof july. >> i'm impressed that you have an infant at your advanced age. >> why, you don't beat around the bush. >> thank you very much -- >> my point is that -- >> it's challenging -- >> you accept where you are with part of your life you're in. and celebrate it and love it. >> yeah. i think so. don't you -- >> yes, of course i do. that's why i'm envious. >> i think so, too. and it's optimistic, i think, to have a baby at 63. that's true. you know, i feel good. >> mother and baby are great? >> the what, the who? >> mother and baby are great? >> they're great. do you have kids -- his name is charlie. he's 11 months. he's fantastic. >> did you say the baby's like a fountain of youth? it makes you younger. >> have i said that?
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>> yeah. >> you must have a baby nurse. >> yeah. we have help. and emily, my wonderful wife, is great. you have -- >> all weekend -- >> you're veterans. he's been sleeping through the night since four months on. >> yeah. >> and takes his nap. he's very, very good. but you know, even these days he's here at the hotel now with emily. it's -- there's a lot to do. he's got little allergies, i think. i had bad allergies when i was a kid back east. eye rubbing and stuff. he's going through something. i think maybe it's that. >> the acting career is going juf just fine. what's on your bucket list? what is it are you obsessed to do? >> i should think about that now i guess. you know, i don't know -- >> do it. don't think about, it just do it. >> i guess i'm doing it. i mean -- >> baby at 63? >> yeah. baby. and you know, i'm more than satisfied with all these things on my plate. i'm happy as a clam. although i do feel more appetized, robustly appetized
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and on the threshold of, to tell you the truth, my best, maybe it's fantasy, my best things. >> music, right? >> and i play music. i love playing music more than ever. i'll tell you, i'm a late bloomer. you know, i'm a humble student. so my approach in this late blooming stuff makes me -- when i wake up today, i feel like i could act better, play and singer better, and i do. and i do it. i think i did this better than i did yesterday or ever. >> there's a got in heaven. >> so to speak. some metaphor parallel to that. >> we could have this go on forever except we can't. jeff goldblum, the ultimate pleasure. "independence day: resurgence" opening next friday, june 24th. ahead, the dogs with a special mission in orlando. you're watching "cbs morning news."
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a 5 1/2-year-old golden retriever named gracy is part of a special group of dogs helping people recover from the horror of the orlando shootings. 11 dogs from the canine comfort dog ministry of the lutheran church are meeting with first responders and families of some of the victims. gracie and the rest of the pack also helped during other tragedies. they worked with emergency workers after the moore oklahoma in 2013. they also played with students following the sandy hook shooting and joined police officers in boston after the marathon bombings. >> aw. we love dogs. >> oh, boy, do we love dogs. >> we love dogs. >> and we love having john here. thank you very much. expected jeff to tell you how watch you are. >> you guys are the best, you know that? >> thank you. >> i'm not kidding. >> the rest of the best will be back tomorrow. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley tonight. for news any time, anywhere, watch our 24-hour news streaming
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network, cbsn.
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good morning, i'm nicole brewer. police hope you can help them track down armed suspect who robbed a 7-eleven in frankford. take a look here at surveillance video that shows suspect enter that store on the 5200 block of harbison avenue. it was about 4:30 in the morning on monday. man pulled a gun demanded cash and lottery tickets and then got away. if you recognize that suspect take a good look call police right away. let's witch gears and send it over to kate i for the forecast. >> forecast is starting to go downhill. we are watching a band of showers move our way and it looks like early afternoon some may have a quick shower or sprinkle. this isn't really the main action. still waiting on an area have of low pressure to cross in the region. that will start to bring in
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more widespread scattered showers and thunderstorms as early as overnight and tomorrow morning. currently our temperatures are in the 70's in a couple choice locations flirting with 07 in most of the rest of the region and we expect a seasonal 82-degree high later on today but cloud will be resuming and as we see our next system moving in showers and thunderstorms likely pockets of steady rain to dodge before what promises to be a stunning, upcoming weekend, meisha, back over to you. thanks very much. looking outside right now we are still looking at that area where we had that tractor trail are fire 95 north at girard. a all lanes moving in the northbound direction. they are closed. we are seeing an overview site 95 is still block back to the walt whitman bridge. they are directing people on to the vine right now and is what going on once you get on the vine you have to take 95 southbound this is where 95 north is block right there, jumping on to the vine, and then once you are on the vine, once you make your way to try to get back on i-95 north they
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will push you on to 95 southbound. make note, this is still going on out there. if you can avoid i-95 all together you want to even backed up all the way to the schuylkill. back over to you, nicole. >> that is "eyewitness news" for now joining you for "eyewitness news" at noon. i'm nicole brewer.
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>> the car lost control. >> left to die in the street. >> they pro nounced me dead on the scene. they showed me a picture of my face. i went into shock. >> announcer: then, the scariest, switched at birth story you ever heard. >> not long after birth they had -- >> called the little rooster. >> announcer: why this sexy new alarm clock is selling out worldwide, on the doctors! [ crowd cheering ] ♪ [ applause ] ♪ >> hello, everyone. as we age what happens? we often wear down body parts like our knees and hips. >> yes, we do. >> right? >> audience: yeah! >> dr. travis: why do we have to age? [ laughter ] >> aging is optional! [ laughter ]

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