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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 22, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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4:30 on captioning funded by cbs good morning, it is wednesday, june 22nd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump will hit back at hillary clinton today after her blistering attack on his economic policies. >> we talk to trump about why he claims to be the king of debt and what he calls clinton's blood money. police stop three vigilantes who tried to bring a truck full of weapons and ammunition into new york city. we're following a deadly rescue attempt right now at the bottom of the world. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> he said he's qualified to be president because of his business record. he's written a lot of books about business. they all seem end to at chapter 11. >> hillary clinton unloads on
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donald trump. >> she said in her speech that i'm the king of dead. >> hillary clinton called you the king of dead -- >> no, i call -- king of debt -- >> no, i call myself the king of debt. i made a fortune. right for combustion -- >> twin blazes outside of l.a. are raging out of control. >> too close for comfort. >> hundreds have been ordered to evacuate. >> they said you've got to go, and we did. new details emerging about the orlando gunman. >> a man who attended the same florida mosque notified the fbi back in 2014 of his suspicions. >> i did my job in 2014. i'm hopeful the fbi did their job, as well. three people tried to get into new york with a van full of loefded weapons. >> there is absolutely no next us to terrorism. crews working to evacuate a sick researcher from the south pole. >> a rescue plane landed successfully after a nine-hour trip. major flooding in the washington, d.c., metro. riders had to navigate through several inch of water.
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all that -- >> for the record-breaking goal! sensational! trying to prank her friend, 15-year-old darby riser in found herself trapped inside a giant barney head. and all that matters -- >> i'm at the white house today, and i'm going to take a spin in a car and sing songs with -- >> me! ah! on "cbs this morning." >> donald trump is now saying -- his latest quote -- he says he's ready to run "a different kind of campaign." >> meanwhile, hillary clinton's campaign is growing. she's gaining new supporters as fast as chelsea question crank them out. [ laughter ] >> adorable. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump plans a long-awade attack speech against hillary
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clinton. this morning here in new york. yesterday clinton mocked trump's track record as a businessman and said his economic policy would put the united states back into a recession. >> we spoke with donald trump yesterday at his headquarters in trump tower. he defended his business credentials and addressed the fact that he is millions behind clinton in fund-raising. you saw the numbers. hillary clinton and her campaign allies have spent $23 million in eight battleground states on television advertising. the trump campaign has spent zero. >> isn't that impressive? >> do you need to fight back? >> let me ask you, is it impressive when we're even and she's spending $23 million? i get no credit. when i spent less than anybody and won the primaries like in new hampshire, i spent $1 million, and a certain opponent spent $8 million. i won in a landslide. nobody said, gee, he did it without spending the money. that's called good business
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practices. i don't know how you can spend -- by the way, we're raising quite a bit of money. i'm raising it for the party. i'd rather spend my own money. to me, it's simply. you don't need to spend $1.2 billion. she's going to spend $300 million a month. you're talking about four months. and i just -- i talk to my people and say why do you have to spend $1 billion? it doesn't make sense. >> she's got $42 million in the bank. you've got $1 million in the bank, how do you run a ground campaign? >> that's from a filing, in fairness, that took into account one day. i don't want to devote the rest of my life to raising money from people. whether she raise this money -- when she raises this money, she's making deals. they're saying can i be the toomd thi ambassador to this, all of the money she's raises, that's blood money. blood money. i was one of the biggest donors. i gave a lot of money to the party. i gave money to everybody.
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i was a big donor. i understand better than anybody. look, she's getting tremendous money from wall street. she'll take care of wall street. she's getting tremendous money from lots of people. she's going to take care of those people. part of my skpcampaign is that s money is being spent. she's making deals with the money. >> she said your economic policies would create a trump recession. >> no. we're going to create an absolute unbelievable country. we're going to put people back to work again. we're not going allow countries to steal our businesses. >> your current plan, analysts say it would add $30 trillion to the deficit because you'll reduce taxes, you're not going to cut entitlement. >> i'm going to bring back jobs, businesses. we'll have a lot of people coming to our country -- >> how? >> look -- >> how do you do that? >> companies are leaving the united states, corporate
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inversion. they're leaving the united states. we have almost $5 trillion out there where they can't get the money, they can't bring it in because there's no mechanism. and the tax is so high. i'm going bring tremendous money, tremendous amounts of jobs, numbers of companies. yes, the tax is going to be cut from the highest taxed nation in the world to a fairly low tax. not the lowest in the world, now a fairly low tax. >> hillary clinton called you the king of debt. >> no. i call myself the king of debt. i'm great with dealt. nobody knows debt better than me. i've made a fortune using debt. i renegotiate debt. that's smart, not stupid. >> how do you renegotiate the sdmet. >> you say, guess what, the economy crashed, i'm going to give you half. i like debt for me. i don't like debt for the country. i like debt for my company, but i don't like debt for the country. for the country we have $19 trillion in debt. soon it's going to be $21 trillion -- not billion, $21
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trillion in debt. i will tell you, we are sitting on a time bomb. hillary clinton doesn't have a clue. and president obama has pretty much doubled the debt since he's been in office. we have to chop that down. >> janet yellen blasted you saying the u.s. could load up on debt and make a deal with creditors if the economy is soured. she said there would be severe consequences if an elected president tried to renegotiate the nation's debt. >> i wouldn't renegotiate the debt. i would -- if i do a deal in a corporation, as an example, if the economy goes bad, i'll oftentimes renegotiate debt. that's a different thing. that's a corporate thing. people like me, very big people in the world of business, they do that. i wouldn't do that. i think it could be a good time to borrow and pay off debt. borrow debt, make longer term debt. >> there's no doubt you have broken all the rules in this race. when people look back and see
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this time in the campaign, barack obama heavily outspent mitt romney. it hurt him -- hurt him in the campaign. george w. bush heavily outspent john kerry. you said history doesn't matter. >> no, it's nice to be funded. when i get funded, i have to ask people for money. when i ask for money, they want favors. everybody wants favors. hillary clinton's getting a lot of favors. she's going to have -- to be owned by wall street. she's going to be owned by the banks. she's going to be owned by a lot of groups. i don't like that. i would rather say it like it is and -- like it is is that i don't want to spend a lot of money. >> despite that, the trump campaign is trying to ramp up its fund-raising. for the first time, the candidate sent an e-mail on behalf of his campaign asking for donations. he says he will personally match every dollar donated within 48 hours up to $2 million. >> sounds like trump's making an argument for public financing. >> yeah.
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his campaign chair wman was the and said you're going to match $2 million, and he said i am? >> and given his staff and property and companies a lot of money. >> he's got a plan. in washington, hillary clinton will meet with house democrats in a few hours. nancy cordes is outside the room where the meeting will take place. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and those democrats are delighted with clinton's new focus on trump's business record. they believe that all the questions about his taxes and his -- his charitable giving and the lawsuits against him will end up invalidating his biggest selling point, his financial savvy. >> the united states of america doesn't do business trump's way. he's written a lot of books about business. they all seem to end at chapter 11. >> reporter: clinton argued trump's success has come at the expense of workers and says his
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ideas on half baked. >> he calls himself the king of debt. his tax plan sure lives up to that name. >> reporter: while speaking, trump of holding a closed door meeting with evangelical leaders where he appeared to raise questions about his opponent's faith. >> she's been in the public eye for years and years. yet, there's nothing out there. there's like nothing out there. it's going to be an extension of obama but worse because with obama you had your guard up. >> reporter: several organizations held a press conference afterwards defending trump but declining to offer an endorsement. >> i'm interested to see what he's going to do with one of the most conservative platform the gop has had. >> reporter: after her meeting on capitol hill, clinton will head to raleigh, north carolina, where she will lay out her alternatives to trump's economic proposals. he want to slash corporate taxes, she will argue in favor of an exit tax on companies that move overseas.
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>> thanks. with us, mark leibovich, chief national coptrrespondent for "t new york times" magazine. the headline reads "face the nation: republican leaders contend with donald trump. and the greatest identity crisis in the party's modern history." welcome. before that, you saw the interview norah did with donald trump. your reaction to what trump says? >> i think the piece on the fund-raising is very, very effective for him because it's a bad story for him. it's been a bad story this week, that he's being completely outraised. he turn it around and says campaign financing, campaign fund-raising, asking for money is unseemly. i'm not engaging. i'm a lean sort of thinking business person. >> at the same time, alarm in gop over trump's war chest. the people who provide support in a national general election are saying we're concerned that he doesn't show any regard for how little money, as norah pointed out, is in his campaign
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chest. >> i can confirm the alarm is real. he will say, look, these are political people. i'm not a political person. these people have played the same game for many years. i'm playing a different game. >> explain why does the money matter in terms of a ground game. does it matter? >> traditionally it does. he can say i can sit in my office and generate buzz in the media. it will do the same as it did the primary. in real world when you're trying to get swing states like ohio, you need a way to get the voters. he's not been called upon to do that. >> he seems to think he doesn't need the gop machine. until now he hasn't. can he continue with that? >> as a rhetorical matter, yes, he can. as a practical matter, he can't. he's essentially outsourcing maybe 80%, 90% of his campaigning, fund-raising, the day to day to the rnc. he needs them desperately. he can only do it to a point.
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>> tell us what you saw at the rnc that's relevant. >> the rnc is an apparatus, the party. they have to make this thing work. in a way, they can't make stands and say we don't support our nominee. they have to work with him. it's a tumultuous young marriage. they are kind of ticking each other off every day. and i have no idea how that's going to work. >> contributed to lewandowski's resignation? >> i think a lot contributed to that. i think that's been going on for a long time. i think the rnc was the least of his problems. >> the rnc. you spent a lot of time with reince priebus. something caught my eye, "he has the beginning of jowls and tiny goose pimples under his eyes like those on the belly of a toad." i thought, mark, that seems unusually harsh. >> it will. at penn station the first person i saw was reince priebus. that's the first thing he mentioned. i want to -- to be able to
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reiterate that he looked great. the things had cleared. he had been a bad night's sleep. i'm there now. >> we've all had those. >> are you taking back the remark? >> i think i might actually. in a future version, we might clarify this. >> that's what you do. >> i've got to be stand up. >> now it's in print forevermore. >> and read on national television. >> taking it back. >> thank you very much. california firefighters worked overnight to stop a wildfire that's forced thousands in los angeles to leave their homes. at least 21 wildfires have burned 131,000 acre in the hot southwest. mireya villarreal has more on the fight to douse the flames. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. while temperatures have dialed back just a bit, it is still hot. there's an excessive heat and red flag warning in place now. the last two days, these fires have ballooned and burned more
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than 5,400 acres. the threat is in place which is why 700 homes are still under evacuation. los angeles county fire kept up its relentless assault. dousing the flames from two fires that started monday, known as one now. the san gabriel complex fire is raging about 20 miles northeast of los angeles. >> extremely hot. the fuels are ready and ripe for combusti combustion. >> reporter: crews scaled this steep, rugged terrain in the foothills surrounding the angeles national forest in a mission to beat back hot spots. the county's deputy fire chief said tuesday helicopters have the advantage. >> there's a lot of fire that we are not able to extinguish just because the topography and how rugged the terrain is. we're going to be relying on aircraft. >> reporter: more than 130 miles to the southeast, a wildfire
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burning near california's border with mexico has exploded to more than 6,000 acres. back in duarte, firefighters are worried about any shift in wind since there's plenty of brush that hasn't burned. people are grateful to crews defending their homes. >> this is our canyon, our home, our paradise. used to be. this hasn't burned since 1980. >> reporter: these two fires have not yet been combined. right now they are only at 10% contained. officials telling residents to have a bag packed and ready to go. if the winds shift, it could be a problem later down the line. >> thank you. new revelations about the orlando gunman's personal life may shed light on the motive behind the deadliest mass shooting in u.s. history. omar mateen killed 49 people inside the pulse nightclub last week. investigators may be closer to understanding why he targeted a
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gay club. david begnaud with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. this is the closest we've been able to get to pulse nightclub. there's a tarp meant to give privacy to the club, but it's become a canvas for mourners. one phrase read "no fear." every day, it's a new nugget of information. today it's a gay man who said he had an affair with mateen. we'll start with how the shooter got into the club. on the night of the deadly massacre, cbs news learned omar mateen arrived at the gay nightclub receiving what is described as a wristband. he left and then return good -- returned two hours later. questions why he chose to target pulse nightclub remain. officials say he was an online user of dating sites looking for relationships with men and women. both men and women have contacted the fbi claiming to have had a relationship with mateen. tuesday, attorney general loretta lynch visited orlando.
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>> i cannot definitively ever tell you we will narrow it down to one motivation. people often act out of more than one reason for motivation. >> reporter: a man whose identity is hidden claimed he had a sexual relationship for two months are mateen. investigators have questioned the man. cbs news was unable to independently confirm the account. member of the muslim community are shocked over mateen's pledge to isis. >> i came forward and tried to do the right thing. >> reporter: muhammad malek met mateen ten years ago when they worshipped together at the same mosque in florida. their families often socialized. when mateen expressed support for al awlaki, he was reported in 2014. investigators did not turn up anything. >> i look at my children's future in this country. we came here for a better opportunity. not for -- to harm anybody.
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we contribute to this society. >> reporter: cbs news has confirmed the shooter, omar mateen, prior to the massacre bought plane tickets for himself, his wife, and child to fly to the west coast after the shooting. norah, that's prompted people to ask if he intended for the massacre to be as horrific as it was, why buy a ticket for yourself? >> an interesting question. thank you very much. >> also different from so many guys who go in committing suicide. it looks like he was thinking about getting out. >> knowing you're not coming out. police prevent an arsenal of weapons from entering new york city. ahead, why the people accused of transporting guns and ammunition reportedly say they were on a mission to save a
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did baylor university create a hunting ground for sexual predators? >> a new lawsuit accuses the christian campus of ignoring alleged rape victims. >> the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning."
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faster than heartburn. daredevils go for a heart stopping slide in los angeles days before it opens to the public. the glass slide is attached to the city's u.s. bank tower. tomorrow, carter evans will take you inside. i'm jealous. >> very cool looking.
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coming up, a big development in the rescue mission at th good morning, i'm brooke thomas. family of five is in the hospital, for evaluation after they escaped from an apartment fire earlier this morning in chester. "eyewitness news" viewer caught flames on camera. fire at third and yarnel streets broke out at 12:30 and went to two alarms. officials a say there were no working smoke detectors in the building. lets check the forecast with meteorologist katie fehlinger. >> good morning, brooke. we are expecting to see a decent day unfold, we are starting off with muggy air, also some fog depending on your location so watch out for. that we will look at storm scan and we will sit between systems. staying in transition where we will see more comfortable air move in. we will see next system over illinois, indiana heading our way for tomorrow, bringing with it potential for not just
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heavy rain but fresh round of strong if not severe thunderstorms, meisha. >> looking outside on the roadways we have an accident 422 eastbound approaching trooper pulled out to that right shoulder, see multiple vehicles, long ben, make note of this because we will have a gaper delay and looking slow around there. ninety-five south at fire regard another area moving very slow, traveling less than posted speed there disabled truck on 495 northbound past terminal avenue that has since been cleared. eight on the schuylkill. seventeen on i-95. thirty-five on the vine. twenty-six on the blue route. brooke, over to you. next update 7:55. up next this morning a rescue mission to the south pole. i'm brooke thomas, if
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messier! goal for argentina! >> he's cute and good. bend it like messy. argentina's soccer superstar wowed the crowd in houston yesterday on. a free kick against the u.s., messy scored his 55th international goal. that is a record. argentina beat the u.s. 4-0 in the copa american semifinal. later in the match, one fan couldn't help himself. he ran on the field and bowed to messy. i love this. he was later arrested but not before getting an autograph and hug. this was time for american fans around here, said it was tough to watch. >> i have to say, that kick,
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that is a textbook kick. above them and in the corner of the goal. >> they know it's coming and can't stop it. >> pretty good to be cute and good. >> my take, charlie. don't you -- don't you play shy and modest. you know what it's like to be cute and good -- >> and smart. throw that in there, too. >> no. >> no? >> and loved. and loved and adored. >> keep talking. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a routine traffic stop reveals a cache of weapons at the admission of a tunnel to new york city. three people face charges. ahead, the surprising rescue mission. suspects said they were carrying out. and explosive allegations about how baylor handled sexual assault claims. a lawsuit says the largest baptist ground created a hunting ground for predators. how they respond to rape claims. time for headlines from around the globe.
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"usa today" reports that north korea tested two medium-range missiles today. they were launched from a coastal city and fell to the sea of japan. south korea's military says the first launch was apparently unsuccessful. the second rocket traveled nearly 250 miles. the missiles are believed to have the range to reach american bases in japan and guam. "the indianapolis star" reports on an indiana teenager accused of trying to join isis. the 18-year-old was arrested yesterday as he tried to board a bus to new york to allegedly join the terror group overseas. he reportedly made five attempt last year to try to iraq or turkey. he's accused of talking on line with at least one suspected isis member. he now faces up to 20 years in prison. rory mcilroy saying he will not go to the olympics because of the zika virus. the former number-one wanted to play in the olympic golf
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tournament since 1984. he says the risk of the infection is considered low, but it is a risk nonetheless, and a risk i am unwilling to take. "the new york post" reports on a so-called redneck rescue mission -- their words -- by three people who tried to enter new york city with an arsenal of weapons. handguns and a rifle were found during a routine traffic stop outside the holland tunnel. officers also found ammunition and tactical gear inside the distinctive truck. the suspects posted these pictures shortly before their arrest. they reportedly claimed they were on a mission to save a life. don dahler is on the new jersey side of the holland tunnel with a bizarre investigation. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the investigation is still underway. authorities have ruled out terrorism in this particular case. one of the suspect taken into custody, john kramsey, has a background that reveals a personal story of loss that may
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have been what preceded this ill-advised rescue attempt. the port authority police stopped this hard-to-miss vehicle early tuesday on the new jersey side of the holland tunnel. >> here's the situation where you have a cracked wind shield on a car. the police officer pulls the car over and sees a loaded magazine on the floor of the car. that's probable cause. that starts the whole investigation. >> reporter: a search inside the colorful truck revealed an arsenal including multiple handguns, body armor, assault rifles, night vision goggles, and multiple rounds of ammunition. >> a large majority of weapons were loaded. >> reporter: the group claimed they were going from pennsylvania to new york to rescue a teenager being held against her will. one of the people arrested includes 50-year-old john kramsey, the owner of higher ground tactical, a gun range in pennsylvania. >> higher ground tactical, shooting, training, instruction. >> reporter: he's been something of an anti-drug advocate after his 20-year-old daughter,
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alexandria, reportedly died from an overdose of heroin and fentanyl. >> i heard it was my little girl. >> reporter: he helped start this facebook page, "enough is enough," and posted this message to facebook shortly before he was arrested. "going to a hotel to extract a 16-year-old girl." adding, "her friend died of another heroin overdose. i'm bringing her out of new york today and anybody else in that hotel who wants to go home, too." a friend of his believes the death of his daughter prompted this vigilante act. >> ever since his daughter died, i think it was one of those things where he wishes he could have done something to save her. and new she's gone, he -- it fills this guilt in his heart that he needs to help other people. >> reporter: our cbs station in new york says the 16-year-old girl said that she was not being held against her will, but that she was in need of assistance. last night the nypd took her
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into custody. norah? >> there is a silver lining there. >> touching and frightening at the same time. >> scary when i first heard about it. thank you very much. baylor university and its former football coach are accused this morning of turning their back on sexual assault victims. he reportedly broke a promise to apologize to a woman sexually assaulted by one of his players. this as a new federal lawsuit accuses the christian college of being a "hunting grounds for rapists." mark strassman is on the baylor campus in waco with the growing scandal. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're standing in front of patton f. hall, the heart of the campus rocked by lawsuits by women saying they were raped by students and pushed aside by the university after reporting the attacks. baylor, america's largest baptist university, is a hunting ground for sexual predators, according to this latest lawsuit. lawyers representing a former baylor university student
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identified only as jane doe say she was drugged, abducted, and raped at a party in february, 2015. it happened here at this off-campus housing known as the the alleged assail antd was not a member of the rugby team but was a baylor student. paula elliott is the woman's lawyer. >> a young man came out and grabbed her and threw her over his shoulder. one of the rugby players said, "are you taking that home?" and he said, "yes." she woke up the next morning with condom wrappers in her bed and no recollection of what had occurred. >> reporter: court papers say the university initially attempted to help identify the attacker and told the woman there were two additional reported victims with similar experiences at the rugby house. after more than five weeks, the lawsuit claims, school investigators stopped all correspondence. >> they seemed to have gone into
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radio silence mode. i find it unfathomable that they knew that this activity was occurring, and they -- at the rugby house, and they didn't take action. >> reporter: the lawsuit comes a month after a scathing independent review. it examined the school's response to sexual assault cases involving the football team and found it wholly inadequate. as a result, baylor fired head football coach art briles and demoted star as university president. he's since resigned as chancellor. jasmine hernandez, raped by a baylor football player, later convicted of sexual assault, also sued the school in march. >> i think even more tragic that the university has been aware of these instances and had the opportunity to do the right thing. yet, they choose time and time and time again to do the wrong thing. >> reporter: baylor says its
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goal is to do the right thing, to make its campus community feel safe. in a statement to cbs news, a spokesperson said, "we acknowledge our failures in the past, and we have already taken steps to ensure that we are in compliance with title 9, the gene clearly act, the violence against women reauthorization act and other state and federal obligations." gayle? >> thank you very much, mark. a rescue mission at 76 degrees below zero, and no hope for sunlight. ahead, new developments overnight in the rare wintertime medical evacuation from the south pole research station. if you're heading out, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. we know you don't want to miss the ceo of southwest airlines who's just arrived at studio 57. we'll be right back. i work 'round the clock. i want my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba®. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪
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a risky emergency medical flight from the south pole we've been telling you about is underway now.
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the twin otter plane took off overnight from the station and american research facility. the destination is a british outpost on the edge of antarctica. at least one person aboard needs urgent medical care dana jacobson with the latest on the daring evacuation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. weather conditions during the south pole winter from march to october make routine flights there simply too dangerous. even rescue missions are rare with the one that is currently underway, just the third ever in the history of the 60-year-old south pole station. winter officially arrived on antarctica, plunging the south pole into perpetual darkness. tuesday the temperature reached minus 76 degrees finer height. 48 people -- fahrenheit. 48 people suspended to stay the winter at the station including a doctor and physician's assistant. with at least one person requiring outside treatment, a rescue mission was deemed necessary. a similar mission took place in 2003 when scientist barry mchue
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was airlifted so he could get emergency gall bladder surgery. >> they came up and said, you could die any day now. >> reporter: in 2001, another evacuation plane flew through billowing winds and temperatures so cold they can freeze jet fuel and high drawl could. conditions most aircraft -- hydraulic. conditions most aircraft can't handle. this pilot office both rescues -- >> you don't know what to expect until you hit it face on. >> reporter: the current mission started last tuesday when two twin otter planes took off from canada. both aircraft finally reached antarctica monday, but only one was sent tuesday morning to make the most dangerous leg of the trip -- the near ten-hour flight to the south pole. around 5:20 p.m. eastern, the rescue crew, a pilot, co-pilot, engineer, and medic arrived at the station. >> i wasn't afraid. i mean, looking the dragon in the eye. so i let them do their job, and it worked out for the best.
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>> reporter: the mission is obviously going on now. we just got a picture of the plane before it took off to head back to safer zone, if you want to put it that way. again, it's about a ten-hour flight for them. the weather conditions are so crucial, so they had to wait until the right time. they will bring one or two people, we don't know which it is yet, sick workers back to the continent for medical attention. they'll get them to a safer zone. again, they needed further treatment. they also have doctors on site. >> this is a big success. >> big success now, but they need to get back. safe when landed. >> so far, so good. >> yes. >> thank you. >> quite a story. ahead, more of our conversation with donald trump. we'll ask him about how and why he questioned hillary clinton's faith. plus, an unexpected hazard for commuters in washington. look at this -- >>
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me, oh my. here's a sight metro users in the nation's capital didn't expect. waterfalls interrupted the train commute in washington. heavy rain sent water rushing down the stairs into this metro station. the dangerous conditions forced at least one station to close. severe storms knocked out power to more than 20,000 people in the d.c. area. >> is it a danage issue in washington -- drainage issue in washington, or do they just need to work on the system? >> i don't know. crazy. >> certainly a water issue. >> it is a water issue, you're right. should artists get a cut every time their song are viewed on youtube? why severalers want record labels to take action. there's a clash between the music and tech industries. rthri, and you're talking to your doctor about your medication... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain
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are we ready? >> you know charlie's line -- >> all that -- >> and all that matter. >> do you want an impression of? >> i'm charlie rose. >> all that matters -- >> that was good. >> can i do all that? >> and all that matters. >> on cbs -- >> cbs -- >> "cbs this morning." >> how was that, charlie? >> it's as good as it's been
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done. all that and that you will matters -- >> all that matters. good morning everyone i'm jim donovan. it will be a day of clean up in cape may county. a powerful storm knock out power to thousands and left damage behind, heavy rain and strong wind, up rooted trees, knock down power lines. when it was overdosens of homes were damage, fortunately no want was hurt. what does you the look like right now, katie. >> things are quiet, not just in cape may county but are where else. it may have started out hazy, it is still muggy out there we will look outside in one location here in cape may county a and things are brightening up so nicely. i had had been foggy in these spots but now we are seeing dryer air, move in, a bit of the breeze helping pick up as well and get rid of the low cloud but regardless it looks like generally a mostly sunny day, breezy, less humid,
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overall very nice. storms do return tomorrow. the meisha. >> great katie. we're so busy on the roadways i can tell thaw right now just approaching 8:00 o'clock. the this is where we have an accident. you cannot see it, 42 freeway north bound at creek road but just north of this at the 295 is where we have that accident block ago this right lane. thinks your residual effects because of it. another accident 422 eastbound approaching trooper pulled off to that right shoulder, in the the causing too many slow downs, tap your brakes, gaper delay there but we have a truck fire 295 southbound at exit number four and vehicle hit a deer on the turnpike eastbound near valley hill road, jim. next update 8:25. coming up on cbs this morning more on nora o'donnell's one on alright guys, we've brought you to this construction trailer
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good morning. it is wednesday, june 22nd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including hillary clinton and donald trump turning up the heat on each other. we'll ask mr. trump why he's now questioning clinton's religion. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> she's got $42 million in the bank. you've got $1 million in the bank. >> all of the money she's raising, that's planned parenthood -- that's blood money. democrats are delighted with his focus point, his financial savvy. >> he doesn't show regard for how much money is in his campaign chest. >> i can confirm that alarm is real. the last two days, these fires have ballooned and burned more than 5,400 acres.
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>> every day is a new nugget of information. today it's a gay man who said he had an affair with mateen. the investigation is still underway. authorities have ruled out terrorism in this ill-advised rescue attempt. >> the baylor campus rocked by three lawsuits and counting from women who say they were raped by other students and then pushed aside. weather conditions make flights too dangerous. even rescue missions are rare with the current one just the third never history. soccer superstar leonard messi wowed the crowd. >> it's good to be cute and good? >> don't you play shy and modest. you know what it's good to be cute and good -- >> and smart. throw that in there, too. he's telling us, no. >> and loved. loved and adored. >> keep talking. keep talking. don't choke up. >> a great place to be, boys and
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girls, you would love to be here. all i'm saying. >> it is. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the political conventions are a month away, and the presidential candidates are warming one hard-hitting speech. donald trump planneded to strongly criticize hillary clinton when he speaks in a few hours. that follows a clinton speech in ohio where she said thank you very much's economic policies would start a new recession -- she said trump's economic policies would start a new recession. >> donald trump held a private meeting with evangelical leaders where he seemed to question hillary clinton's religion. >> she's been in the public eye for years and years. and yet there's no -- nothing out. there there's like nothing out there. it's going to be an extension of obama but worse because with obama you have your guard up. with hillary you don't. it's going to be worse. >> we asked donald trump about those remarks. this week's campaign shakeup, his children, and more in an interview at trump tower. you met with evangelical leaders
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here in new york, and you questioned hillary clinton's commitment to her faith. you don't know anything about hillary in terms of religion -- >> it question was asked what do i think. i said i know nothing about. i'm not saying that in a negative way. you know, i've watched hillary for a long time. i don't know anything about her faith. i wouldn't question her faith. somebody said to me, what do you think. i said, don't know anything about it. >> after the meeting -- >> i don't think i did anything wrong. we can make that into the headline because that's what the press usualli. does the fact is, i don't know anything about her faith. >> after the meeting with her, press including tony perkins held a press conference and were asked if they would endorse you. none said they were endorsing you. is that a concern? >> no, but tony perkins is a cruise guy. 100% cruz -- >> ted cruz. >> he's not for me. i think, look, they had the largest gathering they've ever had. i have had tremendous support. franklin graham was there and many others.
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>> do you need evangelical support to win? >> sure. i'll get evangelical -- i beat cruz badly with evangelicals, as you probably know because you reported as well as anybody in the world. but i will get evangelical support. i didn't know about anybody. i thought almost everybody -- we had over 1,000 people. they expected 100, and it ended up being over 1,000. i think most of the room, you could have grandstanders like tony perkins. i think most of the room -- i don't think, i know, almost 95% of the room is in favor of donald trump. if you look at the numbers i get with evangelicals, we have tremendous, tremendous response from the evangelical community. and i won the election, i won the primaries largely based on the support of evangelicals. >> you made change in campaign staff. how influential were your children in saying, dad, let's make some changes as we shift to the general election? >> my children are very smart,
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and they're not much involved in the campaign. i rely on them from the standpoint of i like to listen to intelligent people. they're intelligent. cory's done a great job. i'm a big fan of cory, i like him a lot, he likes me a lot. we are going into a different phase, and i have a good team of people. i think we're going to do well. i think the early polls are showing that -- >> your children saying, look, we need gear up, this is a national election. we've got a lot of battleground states. we need to raise more money -- >> it wasn't. i'd tell if you it was. there's no big deal. there's nothing wrong if they did say that. i read where my children didn't like cory. they like him very much. two felt really badly because they didn't want that. >> at a rally march you said ivanka and melania had begged you to be more presidential. >> they say, please act more presidential. i said i can't until i finish my
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victory. i'll act presidential! >> i assume they were giving you advice. what sort of advice were they giving? >> they love the country and think i'm doing obviously very well. they're proud and all that. i only consider myself doing well if i win. a lot of people say it doesn't matter if he wins or loses -- i said no, if i don't win, i don't consider it to be a great achievement. this country has tremendous potential. we're being ripped off by everybody. this country has tremendous potential. if we use this potential, we'll be stronger, bigger, better than ever before. you watch. >> you didn't answer my question -- >> they'd like me to be more presidential. i fill up massive stadiums, if i stand there -- it's easy to be presidential. it's harder to do what i do. when you said the other day, norah, we had thousands and thousands of people lined up forever trying to get into a
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packed convention center. nobody's ever seen anything like it. they had helicopters covering it. if i stand up and do a teleprompter speech like hillary clinton does, the line would be no line, and there would be three people in the front row. you know, being presidential for me is much easier than what i have to do to energize the people in the party so they get out and vote in november. i think you see it. with all of the false stories i get, that i'm essentially tied in this -- i don't know. i think we'll do very well. i'm going to be very presidential when it's the right time. >> he said if you're playing baseball and win the pennant, why do you change for the world series. what he's doing so far has seemed to have worked well for him. >> but you've got a lot of rebellion almost within the party. number one. two, he's got problems with cash. and number three, there's a real difference in being presidential and being what he says red meat.
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>> yeah. >> and there's a question as to whether being presidential has its time and place and whether it is now. >> everybody says you are who you are. it will be interesting to see if there will be changes. >> his children are smart and intelligent, as she'd. they push to -- as he said. they push saying it's a numbers game. there's a ground game to put together. >> you've got more than just have supported you in the primaries. >> i think they acknowledge that there's got to be more substance in this campaign. we talked a little about when he's going to talk more about details of his economic plan. i think we'll hear some of that today, and the campaign continues. >> when it comes to him and his children, they're very, very tight. very tight. >> the convention just a month away. >> oh, boy. >> here we go. >> just getting started. firefighters in california this morning, they are keeping up their relentless attack on several wildfires. two fires in los angeles county are burning about a mile apart. they're threatening to merge. they have ballooned to around 5,400 acres in the past two days. hundreds have been forced from
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their homes. at least 21 wildfires are burning in the west. in all, they have burned more than 130,000 acres. firefighters are now worried about shifting winds that could divert flames to dry brush. a protege of the rock star prince is revealing new details of an emergency landing shortly before his death. singer judith hill told "the new york times" that prince lost consciousness during the flight. he did not respond when she shook him. the plane landed in illinois and was met by paramedic. hill told the "times" prince was revived on the tarmac with a shot typically used to treat opioid overdoses. he died six days later from an accidental overdose. hill says the day she learned of his death was the worst of her life. a florida man is recovering from an alligator attack not far from where a toddler was killed at disney world. the sumter county sheriff's department posted this picture of the nearly nine-foot-long
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alligator. the 58-year-old victim suffered injuries to his leg. he was airlift to the hospital. 2-year-old lane graves was killed last week when an alligator grabbed him at a disney lagoon. no warning signs about alligators were posted. a mother's pictures of her daughter standing on a toilet seat is getting a lot of attention this morning. stacy feely says she was just going to send the picture to her husband because she thought it was kind of funny. until she found out exactly why the girl was standing on the toilet. >> the mom from michigan posted she was practicing for a lockdown drill at her preschool and what you should do if you are stuck in a bathroom. at that moment,ual innocence of what i thought my 3-year-old possessed was gone. politicians, take a look. this is your child, your grandchildren, and future generations to come. i do not know what will be arder for them -- trying to remain quiet for an extended amount of time or trying to keep their balance without letting a foot slip below the stall door. she asked politicians if their
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positions on gun control is making a difference. the post has been shared more than 28,000 times. >> it went from cute and funny to really sad. >> the school had the kids practicing like that, standing on the snoilt. >> yeah. the -- the toilet? >> yeah. the girl is sharing, this is what i learned at school. >> it's good they're practicing something. some sense of what do we do if there's something terrible that happens at our school. >> i think it's good they're practicing. it makes me sad they have to practice. >> we all saddened by that. >> it is the reality of the world today. taylor swift is among the artists looking to stir up trouble in silicon valley. ahead, why a coalition of musicians and songwriters is claiming youtube exploits their work to boost its own profits.
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the airline that carries the most u.s. domestic passengers will soon fly direct between the united states and cuba. southwest ceo gary kelley is in our toyota green room to talk
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about that and the battle to speed up airport security lines. 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? wearing powerful sunscreen? yes! neutrogena® ultra sheer. unbeatable protection helps prevent early skin aging and skin cancer with a clean feel. the best for your skin. ultra sheer®. neutrogena®. sugar free caramels, classic hard and deliciously chewy. that are so smooth, rich and creamy you won't believe they're sugar free. discover werther's original sugar free. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. my psoriatic arthritis caused joint pain. just like my moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis. and i was worried about joint damage. my doctor said joint pain from ra...
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(vo) you can check on them. you can worry about them. you can even choose a car for them. (mom) honey, are you ok? (child) i'm ok. (announcer vo) love. (mom) we're ok. (announcer vo) it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. ♪ it's song and video never gets old. this video of a delaware police officer rocking out to "shake it
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off" has nearly 40 million views on youtube. taylor swift never received any compensation for the use of her song. she among more than 180 musicianses and songwriters pushing congress to reform the digital copyright laws. they argue that the tech company profit from using the material while the artists receive nothing. anthony mason shows the brewing battle between music and tech. >> reporter: good morning. swift and her fellow artists published an open letter to congress calling today's digital copyright laws outdated saying they fail to protect artists' interests. youtube is firing back saying it's paid billions to record companies over the years and has secure sgaurd in place to protect -- safeguards in place to protect the material. official music videos like this aren't approved by artists. others use copyrighted music in
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unapproved videos they upload like underscoring a sad looking ben affleck with "the sounds of silence." ♪ and the vision that was planted in my brain ♪ >> more than 180 artists from taylor swift to paul mccartney to lady gaga signed an open letter to congress asking for change, "the existing laws threaten the continued viability of artists to survive from the creation of music." in 1998, the digital millennium copyright act gives services like youtube a safe harbor from copyright infringement opportunities as long as they work quickly to remove protected content. ♪ >> reporter: artist say services like youtube are now overprotected, allowing "major tech companies to grow and generate huge profits while artists' earning continue to diminish." musician trent resner said, "youtube is built on the backs
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of free stolen content." >> artists are making drastically less money off bigger hits. >> reporter: irving azoff, who has managed artists ranging from the eagles to christina aguilera, is spearheading the reform effort. >> this is about the future of the business and the next generations of people trying to make a living off of music. ♪ >> reporter: youtube argues it notified record companies when copyrighted music uploaded, and they order it removed. it says companies choose to leave more than 95% of the unauthorized content on line and pocket the licensing fees. in a statement to cbs news, youtube says fan-uploaded content accounts for roughly 50% of the music industry's youtube revenue. the company says it's paid out over $3 billion to the music industry. ♪ >> reporter: insiders say it's in the interest of both the web and the music industry to find a
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compromise. >> i believe youtube absolutely wants this to work. the artists and turks alike want it to -- and youtube alike want it to work because of all the eyeballs there. every side want this to happen. >> reporter: irving azoff is unimpressed with the $3 billion figure. he tells us payments in the last year were less than the industry got from vinyl record sales. he says at least two more artists have joined the crusade tuesday -- bruno mars and bruce springsteen. >> picking up steam. >> heavy firepower. >> big names. raising an something question. >> a big question. >> yeah. >> if you have copyright material of any kind and it's on youtube, you can take it off? >> yes, you can. >> good to know, thank you. one of tv's most famous dinosaurs swallows a teenager. next, the rescue effort after barney goes bad. #newsisback. to prove that viva vantage towels can take on any mess, we put them to the test in a subway.
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only viva vantage has our stretchable, scrubby texture and cloth-like durability that give it the power to clean more than just spills. if it works here, imagine how well viva will unleash clean in your home. oh hank, you look red. are you sunburned?no, dory. well, you do look red. i'm supposed to be red. and fish don't get sunburned. what! you're a fish? uhhhh. keep your little ones protected with coppertone kids. see disney pixar's finding dory. now in 3d. think fixing your windshield is a big hassle? not with safelite. this family needed their windshield replaced but they're daughters heart was set on going to the zoo.
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♪ ♪ ♪ if you're using this toothpaste, you're probably expecting to get visibly whiter teeth, but it only removes surface stains,
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and clinical tests show that it only provides about a half-shade of whitening. new colgate optic white high impact white is different. it contains hydrogen peroxide, a professionally recommended whitening ingredient. it goes beyond surface stains to deeply whiten. it whitens four shades, and that is a visible difference in whitening. colgate optic white high impact white toothpaste. an alabama teenager learned the hard way that barney heads not one size fits all. 15-year-old darby riser in got stuck in her own purple haze for an hour sunday. she was trying to prank her friends. her friends tried vaseline to get her out. when that didn't work, they took her to the fire station. once the firefighters got past the laughing, they helped her get out.
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♪ i love you good morning, i'm brooke thomas. first of philadelphia's outdoor swimming pools opens today with a big splash. mayor kenney will be the first to take a dip this afternoon at maximizer swim pool in northeast philadelphia. if you want to join the mayor for a swim, pool opens up at 4:00 p.m. city officials plan to have all 07 pools opened by end of the week. now for the eyewitness weather forecast here's meteorologist katie fey linker with cool weather. >> we have grateful weather today and as we head toward the weekend things are looking up but we have a storm that will be moving through here, embedded with all of that. lets look at what is going on with storm scan. the nice day unfolding. we sit between systems. you can see the next one with heavy rain and thunderstorms
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through illinois, indiana. that same storm puts us in the the slight risk tomorrow, this isn't for today but tomorrow but fresh round of heavy downpours, gusty wind, possibility of hail, frequent lightening all threats again for us as we head into thursday. in the meantime enjoy lowering humidity throughout the day, full sunshine, nice one, by friday that next storm is out of here and up come weekend looking fantastic. talk about pool heather, looks good. >> looks perfect. >> thanks very much. looking at the roadways right now we're still accident heavy 95 south at bridge street this is where we have one pulled off to the left lane, it is blocking, hard to see the from the shot but it is out there, again 95 south at bridge street. we have an accident just cleared here in new jersey, 42 freeway north bound at 295, looking at creek road, some of that residual effect still out there still looking slow there. then we have an accident northeast philadelphia frankford avenue at unity street involving a septa a bus in, word on any injuries. i'll let you know when i hear on. that truck fire 295 southbound
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at exit four. brooke, over to you. >> thanks, meisha. next update 8:55. ahead on cbs this morning southwest airline direct flight to cuba i'm brooke thomas, make it a great
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that is a brilliant red. look at it streaking across the sky before the spectacular sunrise. pretty stuff. this is a time-lapse video, by the way, from manhattan. we invite you to share your sunrises with us on instagram. post your photos with the hash tag #sunrisethismorning. i like that, too. a nice way to start the day. >> instagram has passed 500 million people. >> i love instagram. we like it when you wake up with us, too. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, southwest airlines ceo, gary kelley, in our toyota green room with the mayor of the green room, peter greenberg. say hello, you're on tv.
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learn why he wants to overhaul the nation's air traffic control system and how his airline is winning by ignoring wall street. plus, her planes protect america. only on "cbs this morning," air force secretary deborah lee james. she house is how some of our bravest are fighting back from injury. time for some of the morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports on new rules for commercial drones. the faa says businesses can use drones under 55 pounds. pilots must be certified and be at least 16 years old. drones can only be flown during the day and under 400 feet. they must also be more than five miles away from airports. the faa stopped short of approving drone package delivery that's being pushed by amazon and google. >> the "los angeles times" reports on closing arguments scheduled today in the copyright trial over "stairway to heaven." led zeppelin band members are accused of stealing the opening from a song by spirit.
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zeppelin singer robert plant testified yesterday that -- >> i love robert plant. >> guitarist jimmy page came one the notes more than 45 years ago. plant said he could not recall hanging out with spirit in 1970. >> you like jimmy page, too. >> i do. >> yeah. >> interesting to see how this turns out. >> you did the interview with them when they won the -- >> kennedy honors. >> the kennedy honors. "usa today" reports on how michelle obama is branching out on social media. the first lady joined snapchat yesterday, and she made news right away with cbs "late, late show" host james corden. >> oscar mayer -- >> hi, i'm at the white house today. and i'm going to take a spin in a car and sing some songs with -- >> me! ah! >> the snapchat clip shows the first lady zooming off for her duo with corden. no air date has been announced for this segment. we know the first lady likes to
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stephen kin -- likes to sing and dance. fun. >> they'll do karaoke around the white house. >> supposedly they're scouting streets in washington for that to be done. something. >> that will be a lot of fun. >> i like it. "the new york post" report another breed will soon be seen at u.s. dog shows. a high-energy hungarian herding dog called the pumie. it's the 190th to be added to the pure bred registry and will be eligible for the prestigious westminster show next february. >> what do you think of it? >> i don't know. >> cute. >> high energy. >> the idea of any kind of herding dog i love. aussies and -- border collies. >> nice. >> smart. >> we like dogs. when it comes to airline travel, southwest is soaring. the carrier celebrated 45 years of service. flies more domestic passengers than any other airline. more domestic passengers than any other airline.
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southwest saw a record passenger load in may, more than 85%. it has not been an entirely smooth ride for travelers. we've shown the airport security lines lasting hours. now there are warnings about a critical shortage of air traffic controllers. gary kelly is southwest airlines' chairman, president, and ceo. he has all the top jobs. we're pleased to welcome him back to studio 57. >> yeah. >> good morning. >> great to be back. p>> what are you going to do about the challenges, problems that you have and things that concern all of white house travel a lot? >> keep working at it. our number-one priority is taking great care of customers. it's an integrated experience. we work with the federal government in the form of the faa and tsa. everybody wants to do a good job for our customers. we've got challenges, and we need to do better. >> i have one pet peeve personal. a number of times recently i have been ready to get on the plane, and they say we have to
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wait for the crew. that happens a lot. part of that is because they're coming on a plane that's been delayed. also they're having trouble getting to the airport. they slept late. >> you must be flying somebody other than southwest airlines. >> can you please give your personal cell phone to charlie ros rose? >> you go into mccarthy. >> southwest has been famous for being a great operator for 45 years in addition to being the largest in the country and offering low fares. through the month of may, our on-time performance is above 80%. our folk do a great job there. >> your customer service is off the charts when people talk about southwest. ou don't charge for two checked bags. we get that for free. you don't charge for changing your seat. i was charged $200 the other day for changing a seat. and live tv, no charge. people say you're leaving a lot
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of money on the table, mr. kelly. why do you think that's important to do? >> you know, that may be true. i don't believe that that's the case. i think that we've earned a lot of fans and a lot of loyalty over a long period of time because we treat people right. we're very proud of the fact that we're america's low-fare leader and have been for a long time. we work very hard to keep our costs low so we can keep our fares low. and we don't want to surprise our customers when they show up with a gotcha. there's no nickel and diming. and we're proud of that. i think that earns us more customers, and in fact i think if we started charging the extra fees, we would lose more customers than we would gain in fees. >> jetblue said mint condition recently. would you consider that? >> no. >> why? >> that's really not part of what we do. we focus on taking care of every single customer. we have an all-coach cabin. there are no second-class customers on southwest airlines. everybody is important.
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and we also focus on short it medium-haul flights. we don't have any ultra long-haul flights. it work well for us, and. we're the best airline in america. >> it's just that if you have a bigger bottom, baghdader seat is appreciated. -- a bigger seat is appreciated. >> or if you're 6'3". >> bigger bottom, 6'3". >> we try make every seat comfortable for everybody's bottoms. >> let's talk about cuba. when will those start? what's the idea there? >> we're ready to go. we're waiting on the u.s. dot to make the final awards for havana. the other cities that we've been -- for the slots are all awarded at this.-- at this point. havana is key. hopefully we can get flights launched this year. it's exciting. >> daily flights? >> it would be daily flights. >> from -- >> what we have propose sudden flights from ft. lauderdale, orlando, and tampa to santa
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clara and havana. >> you have raised questionsbots air traffic control system -- questions about air traffic control systems. it's outdated and needs revamping. what needs to be done? >> it's the greatest system money could buy during world war ii. it is vastly outdate. no one disagrees with that. i think we're -- there is disagreement in how to move forward. we've been working, our country's been working for decades to try to modernize the system. it's not going to happen at the current pace. we need to reform the faa, set it up as a not-for-profit corporation. have a board of directors and -- >> is that system making travel more difficult for me? it's less safe? what's the concern? >> it is not less safe. in order to keep it safe, it becomes less and less and less
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efficient. if you look at your flight times today compared to even 20 years ago, it will take you longer to get from new york to washington. >> the faa does say this, gary -- i don't mean to interrupt you, but i see the clock is ticking. the faa is making significant progress modernizing the world's busiest and most complex aviation system despite budget cuts and funding uncertainty. you agree? >> no. i think that it is -- our colleagues in the faa are clearly to be apolluteded for the -- applauded for the efforts they put forth. they are clearly making some progress. but we have a very, very long way to go. as they admit in the statement, it's against significant obstacles and odds toward making progress. we need to take down those barriers. it is a multibillion-dollar effort that is confronting us. we need it now, not 25 years from now if then. the only way to make more progress is to reform the faa.
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>> do you have wi-fi on all your satellites. >> we have wi-fi -- flights? >> we have wi-fi on all of our aircraft that are the next-generation boeing 737s. >> depends which plane? >> we have about 115 classic 737s that do not have the wi-fi and all of those will be retired in september of next year. >> all right. gary kelly, thank you. i had stopped flying southwest because they don't let me choose seats with my kids. i recently flew, and damian thomas is one of your flight attendants. i'm now a fan because of him. >> shout out to damian. >> shout out. >> i have -- hung on to it. showing it -- >> how about a raise for damian? >> this guy was so good. gary will stay with us for an extended conversation on facebook live at 9:00 a.m. with travel editor peter greenberg. you can send in questions at facebook.com/cbsthismorning. >> team damian right here. she is piloting -- piloting the u.s. air force toward the future.
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her name is second deborah lee james. she shows how some of the toughest warriors in the sky also have a great ground game.
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i'm bruce hi i'm wendy (both) and we are turketarians. i switched to turkey 5 years ago. and you went "cold-turkey" 10 years ago? "cold turkey"? sorry, little turketarian humor. you know people think that all turkey tastes alike. (both) wrong! true turketarians swear by butterball. did someone say butterball? we eat butterball every day. we like to say, (both) "what is this? thanksgiving?" (both laughing) get it? butterball. the choice of turketarians.
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the woman who leads the u.s. air force wrapped up one of her most inspirational mission
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autos -- cheering on those who do everything for their country and work to overcome challenges through athletic competition. vladim vladimir duthi res flew with her for a story you'll see only on "cbs this morning". good morning. james is the 23rd secretary of the air force and only the second woman to hold the position. she oversees a budget of nearly $140 billion and an active force of offer 400,000 men and women. it's looking after the welfare of those who serve under her and her family who she considers the most important part of her job. >> let's do it. >> reporter: we hopped the flight with the secretary of the air force, deborah lee james. our destination -- west point, the u.s. military academy, to watch the final day of the warrior games. [ applause ] >> reporter: an annual olympic-style competition for wounded service men and women put on by the department of defense. >> these are survivors, but more importantly, they are thrivers. they are demonstrating
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resiliency. they're demonstrating teamwork. the power of camaraderie. >> reporter: some of the athletes have obvious injuries, but many are broken in ways you can't see. suffering brain injuries and post traumatic stress. what the secretary calls invisible wounds. >> invisible wounds may be invisible, but they are real. they are serious, and our job, my job in the air force is to give visibility to the invisible wounds of war. >> reporter: chris farrell who competed in track and field events and is a member of the air force sitting volleyball team suffers from post traumatic stress. >> this is my first warrior games, as well. and it's been about recovery. not only for just the adachtive sports side -- adaptive sports side but for the mental and personal side. >> they're like, you've changed so much -- >> reporter: mallory didnctionl was injured intuate when her vehicle was run off the road. what does it mean for you to
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participate in the games? >> it means the world to me. it feels good to be around people that i don't have to pretend that i'm okay around. no one's judging. it's honestly -- it gives me goosebumps, it's such a good feeling. >> reporter: while the air force have had a good showing at the warrior games, these are tough times for the men and women who patrol the skies. >> we have been downsizing our air force for the better part of 25 years. today we are the smallest air force that we have ever been since we became an air force in the near 1947. and when you couple that with nonstop operations in a globally engaged way for last 25 years, it's also hurt our readiness, our ability to keep going and to do our job. >> reporter: yet despite the depleted ranks, a reluctance to commit ground troops to syria has left a lion's share of the battle against isis to the air force. >> well, what has been going on
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in the middle east both against isil in iraq and syria and then, of course, there's also ongoing operations in afghanistan, it has been a strain on operations. we're deploying people much more frequently. >> reporter: is it troubling to you that in talking to some of the men and women today that they've deployed so often? >> well, it's the world that we live in. the world is very complex. and we are a globally engaged air force. so we don't get to take a day off. >> reporter: secretary james told me her number-one priority is taking care of the men and women of the air force. that includes increasing diversity and improving pay and compensation. it also means looking after her people when they are no longer able to serve which is why the warrior games are so special to her. i was watching you during the volleyball tournament, and you were sort of like -- almost like you were back in high school or something cheering for the team. you were jumping and waving and
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screaming. what was that like? >> it was fantastic. you were there. it was a great game. >> it was. >> a nail-biter. [ cheers ] it was exciting being able to compete like it. it means the world to them. it means the world it me, as well. [ cheers ] >> she's -- she was called the sledgehammer when she was a lobbyist on the hill. i have no doubt she'll get done some things she wants to. do you know from the invictus games because that came from the warrior games. when you talk to the service men and women, staff sergeant robert harper, he lost his friend in an iad explosion, he says now he's alive. >> you can tell she's not phoning it in. she is in it. >> sure. >> nice to see. we'll be right back.
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good morning, everyone i'm jim donovan. delaware county family is being check out at a hospital after their escaped from an apartment fire, earlier this morning. "eyewitness news" viewer caught the flames on cameras flames broke out around 12:30 at third and yarnel street in chester. fire reached two alarms damaging this building and displacing more than a dozen people. fire fighters said there were no smoke alarms inside, katie, is what the forecast looking like. >> forecast is quiet today then it was yesterday but it will go back downhill. we have more storms to track by tomorrow. so sort of the every other day plan here when it comes to our weather pattern. storm scan three not a lot happening, we do still have haze and certainly high humidity across with you basically southern half of our region. temperatures, across region for most part are in the 70's
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right now. we are cooler by comparison though in a place like mount pocono at 58. very comfortable start for you that way and as day progresses we will brighten up as if you have not all right and we will see that breeze pick up lowering humidity with time but it is a brief respite, storms that called company be locally strong or severe return to the forecast thomas does some pretty soaking rain. it looks like for a time. friday of the upcoming weekend look phenomenal, summer back and great pool weather to enjoy for the upcoming weekend as a whole, meisha. >> great driving conditions today, it is still busy, very active outside still we have an accident here in montgomeryville 90 southbound at richardson road all lanes are block and alternate northeast extension, or easton road will be your best bet. make note that is out there right now. accident i-95 south at bridge street left lane is block right now still through there getting a gaper delay. also an accident in northeast philadelphia a frankford avenue at unity street involving a september bus. no reports on injuries. i'll let you know when i hear
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anything on that and construction 95 southbound between airport and delaware state line that starts at 9:00 s through 3:00 p.m. that might slow you down a bit. that is "eyewitness news" for now. join us for "eyewitness news" at noon. i'm jim donovan. make it the a great
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>> announcer: a real housewives update. >> a tragic discovery, gretchen and slaid return to the doctors. >> you sacrificed and now it's my turn. >> infecting yourself with this may be your key to health. >> an easy way to shed pesky pounds? >> skip the bedtime snack and drink a half a bottle of wine. >> announcer: the truth behind this baffling trend! [ applause ] >> dr. travis: hello, everyone, welcome to the show today. we know the importance of drinking water daily, one city is dealing with a terrible reality involving their water. >> flint, michigan has a state of emergency, children were found to have rocketing levels of lead-in their blood

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