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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 2, 2017 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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>> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ >> ♪ good morning. it is friday, june 2, 2017. welcome to cbs this morning. the world reacts to president trumps decision to withdraw from paris accord. leaders say it will not stop their efforts to protect the planet. the president says he acted to protect american workers. heavily armed gunman storms a kcasino. 35 people died after he set gambling tables on fire. highly contagious flu making dogs sick. a controversy of jacvaccines. your world in 90 seconds.
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>> i was elected to represent the citizens of pittsburgh, not paris. >> the president withdraws from the paris climate accord. >> the president made a decision to fulfill his word to the american people. this is a huge destructive blow to american leadership. >> what paris represents is a bad deal for this country. >> the average household earning would drop by some $20,000. >> just stop. those are the facts. >> you can't tell me to stop. >> the intelligence committee announces fired james comey will testify next thursday. >> philippines a massive gunman stormed a hotel and casino. sending people running for their lives. >> we are trying to find why someone would be so senseless. curry, golden state warriors
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remain perfect. >> children's party took a terrifying turn. >> blow a bounce house into the air with children inside. that is correct. congratulations. the scripts and national spelling bee. a real clash. >> the winner. >> a dream come true, so happy right now. >> all that matters. if a boy is teasing you, maybe he really likes you. >> maybe that's what the republicans are doing. >> if that's the case. on cbs this morning. >> i think enough is enough. >> the united states will withdraw from the paris climate accord. >> he announced it like it's an episode of the bachelorette. >> earth, we had a great time in the hot tub, but i got to give a rose to coal, my black beauty.
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>> this morning's eye opener is presented by toe welcome to cbs this morning. leaders around the world are defending the climate accord that president trump is abandoning. withdrew from the agreement. nearly 200 countries promised to reduce emissions blamed for global warning. president said the deal punishes american workers and taxpayers. >> in a response, landmark buildings around the world, including the empire state building, were lit up in green last night. business officials blasting the president. major garrett at the white house. >> reporter: good morning the president's decision is a clear victory for economic nationalist lead by chief strategist steve bannon who showed up early at the rose garden to soak up the
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moment. it is a defeat for top economic adviser, ivanka trump and jared kushner. interestingly jared and ivanka skipped the rose garden ceremony. >> we're getting out. >> reporter: portrayed decision to abandon as a rescue mission for the american worker. not an advocation or green technology or efforts to slow global warming. >> the paris climate accord is simply the latest example of washington entering into an agreement that disadvantages the united states. >> reporter: the president said the voluntary pact placed too many restrictions on greenhouse tax emissions and helpedless developed nations reduce pollution. >> i was elected to represent the citizens of pittsburgh, not paris. >> reporter: mr. trump has called global warming a hoax. >> a lot of it is a hoax. it's a hoax. >> reporter: he said nothing about the science of climate change in the rose garden.
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chairman of disney and at the scene will announced resignation from advisory counsel to protest the paris withdraw. said musk on twitter, leaving paris is real. not good nor america or the world. president obama did not expoll t explicitly name mr. trump, but said even in the absence of leadership, even as this administration joins a small group that reject the future, i'm confident or state, businesses will step up. >> we don't want other leaders and other countries laughing at us anymore. >> reporter: the president said under the agreement, china and india would continue to pollute while using coal while the u.s. would be limited using coal fire plants and fossil use. all he said with environmental elites. >> it is time to make america
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great again. thank you. >> reporter: despite the president's claims, environmental protection groups say india and china have both moved away from coal and embraced renewable energy sources. according to statistics, china's coal use peaked in 2013 and last year cancelled more than 100 coal power projects. >> thank you very much. former secretary of state john kerry is denouncing the withdraw. signed it last year with his young granddaughter on his lap. he said the president's actions damages american leadership. >> everything he did today was not accurately portrayed to the american people. the study, that's not a real study. that's an industry based study by people who oppose climate change action and who have been among the leaders in the whole theory of a climate hoax. what donald trump is doing is serving the polluters and
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serving a group of ideological interest. that's not leadership. that's advocation of responsibility. and this step does not make america first. it makes america last. >> and kerry said the president could have just changed the voluntary goals the u.s. has to meet instead of walking away from the buyer agreement. >> the american withdraw is getting more bad reviews around the world. countries are questioning president trump's decision. joins the only two countries not signed. syria a syria. beijing with reaction from china. ben, good morning. >> were good morni. >> reporter: good morning. no matter away the united states did, they were going to honor paris accord. leaders all over the world, but here in china they see an opportunity to become a global
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leader in climate change. china is the biggest polluter on the planet. now its state own tabloid is calling the withdraw reckless and said it will hurt global standing. reaction from around the world was swift. this morning german chancellor called it extremely regrettable. canadian prime minster justin trudeau called it disheartening. the vatican said the decision was a disaster for everyone. paris put the city hall in green lights. made a forceful speech in english. >> it's a mistake, both for the u.s. and our planet. >> reporter: after meeting with president trump last week in europe, macron used the president's own words against him. >> we all share the same responsibility. make our planet great again.
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>> reporter: germany, france and italy issued a rare joint statement calling the paris accord irreversible the president is shifting alliances around the world. visited brussels this week to forge a closer relationship with europe. china plans to spend more than $360 billion on renewable energy by 2020. which it says will create at least 13 million new jobs. >> to give you a sense of just how much has changed. the president of the european commission said he would likely be working more closely with china than the united states. in rather scathing remarks he said when president trump was in europe last week, they tried to explain the paris accord to him in simple terms and it appeared the president did not understand. nora. >> ben, thank you. p president's decision also
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faces resistance here at home. 39 million americans signed a letter committing their city to the goals set by the paris accord. one of them is pittsburgh mayor. you heard president trump said he was elected to represent pittsburgh, not paris. this was his response. >> the falls hope you're being spoon fed by this president isn't going to rebuild our region. our region's economy will advance into the 21st century and have to decide whether we're going to be a part of it or if we're going to be left behind. >> the governors of california, new york, washington announced they are creating the united states climate alliance. they say the group will work to reduce kor bo reduce emissions. >> saidst the worst decision the president has made. spoke with the cbs program. >> when i think about the world, i think about the threats to the
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preservation of the nation, there are only three that i can see. first is nuclear war with russia. the second is naturally occur can go or manmade biological agent that kills a significant percentage of population and the third is climate change. climate change is that serious over the long-term. if this goes through, right, and the next president doesn't change it, this decision is going to make the climate worse and therefore have national security implications from that very significant perspective. >> cbs news chief washington correspondent joins us now from washington. john, good morning. >> good morning charlie. >> with all this opposition from around the globe and here, what does the president gain. well, what he gains is the support of those most ardent
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supporters. so much in this deal and when you look at the way he take e t about it, it was pitched to the people who support him. look how the president phrases it. the rest of the world is laughing at america. this was something cooked up by elites and globalists to trick the americans into weakening its own economy for some kind of fuzzy agreement that put america at a disadvantage. what he gains is the affection and the applause of his base in washington. >> people say he already had that. they've been through him thick and thin. and what it's done is isolated america from the rest of the world. >> he doesn't mind isolating america from the rest of the world. the harsh comments from europe are just fine with the president who just doesn't think that america should do things that are not in his interest just because some foreign capitals in
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europe think it's a bad idea. he's got a very strong base. his view of politics is essentially that his base is what he needs to tend and keep paying attention to. when i was with him in hai harrisburg a weeks ago at a rally, when he talked about paris accord in terms, this is something cooked up by the globalist. there were roars when he spoke in opposition to it. that's a roar he keeps always in the back of his head. likes to keep feeding it and would have diminished it if he had bought into this globalist agreement here. >> what does this say about the influence of the president's top advisers. >> i think we also have to think about political context here. next week the president may be in a very big fight as james comey testifies what the president has done in the rose garden. stood up for the nationalist views. american first views. steve bannon supports, scott pruitt supports.
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this is the kind of core part of the trump world view. that won out here. that's always very close to his heart. it's something he talks about a lot. how much his base still loves him. how much his base takes energy from him being attacked by elites. that is always something he's interested in. in the current political context, him coming forward and being able to talk about these core ideas is not bad when he's facing some political pressure from other quarters. >> john, thanks. >> we'll get reaction from democratic senator mark warner and susan collins. nancy pelosi will also be a guest. next hour talk to mellody hobson. >> former fbi director james comey is set to testify next week. the testimony on thursday will be first public comments since he was fired by president trump last month.
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this has been cleared by a former fbi director, mueller. leading the investigation into the russian interference in the election. >> reporter: good morning, james comey's testimony is the most anticipated here on capitol hill in decades. he is expected to talk about those famous memos detailing phone calls. in a meeting the day after national security adviser michael flynn was forced to resign, james comey claims president trump asked him to stop the investigation, saying, quote, i hope you can see your way clear to letting this go, to letting flynn go. the dop democratic on the house committee adam schiff will be playing close attention. >> i think we're interested to find out whether the president took steps so interfere in the investigation. >> during the meeting with the
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russian depo matts. reportedly called comey a nut job and said the firie ining led great pressure on him. >> i think the pressure is right. i think he is a nut job. >> long time trump ally said he provided own documents to the senate committee called allegations of collusion with russia a scandal without evidence. >> there is no evidence of trump associated working with representatives of the russian state or with the russian state to tip this election to donald trump. >> reporter: contrary to the findings of u.s. intelligence agencies, russian president vladimir putin insisted thursday his government was not involved in hacking the u.s. election, but he did acknowledge that any russian hackers who acted on their own were patriotically minded and may have participated in what they believed was the good fight against those who speak badly about russia.
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that alone was a bold statement from putin, a man some had called a master of spin. in the week since he was fired, comey's name has been in the headlines, he has largely stayed out of the spotlight. all of that changes next week. he will emerge on a big stage. >> indeed. we'll be watching. thank you so much. learned overnight an attack at a casino in philippines killed 35 people. heavily armed gunman entered and set gaming tables on fire. happened at a resort in manila. here with how the attack unfolded. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the philippine government has been battling isis affiliated groups in the south of the country for the past two weeks. not calling this attack an act of terror. police say those killed were not shot, but died from what appears to be smoke inhalation from fires the suspected gunman had set. amateur video shot on the grounds of resort world manila
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shows chaos and confusion after a loan gunman stormed the compl complex. >> you guys, i can hear gunshots. >> you can hear gunshots from video captured from a neighboring building. resort. some of the injured were treated on the scene. distraught family members searched for loved one. >> we are so worried as parents, this man said. we have not known where our daughter is since midnight. we have not heard from her. >> there are no indications of terrorist activity. all indications point to a criminal act, apparently emotionally disturbed individual. >> these pictures provided by the police show the suspected gunman. officials say after he made his way through the resort shooting tv screens and setting parts of the casino on fire. he retreated to a hotel room. >> we were able to shoot and wound the gunman. >> while holed up, the attacker doused his body in gasoline and
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took his own life by setting himself on fire. >> we are still investigating and trying to ascertain why somebody would be so senseless and have such a motive. with are in mourning with the families of those ae fikt affec this tragedy. >> officials say the suspect tried to rob the casino attem attempting to steal over $2 million in chips. a highly contagious flu virus is spreading to dogs in florida. why the
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this is where california's highway one comes to a dead end blocked by a massive landslide. so unstable engineers are still trying to figure out how and when this famous coastal road
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bounce houses flying in the >> good morning, i'm rahel solomon, the search tint for a man who stabbed philadelphia city councilman david oh. "eyewitness news" was there as the councilman returned home to kingsessing yesterday. he sounds his wounds to cbs-3, police looking through surveillance footage, they want to see the men who oh, says recovered dollars the conversation. >> now, katie fralinger, looks like today will be nice day? >> off to beautiful start for sure. we do have bright blue skies, sunshine, and right on cue comes one of the vehicles out there on the stands here at beach patrol headquarters in margate. a pretty quiet and serene view, right, and it is looking as though if you are headed to the shore this weekend, all-in-all get nice weather. there is a storm system brewing, and it heads our way late in the day sunday being bringing back the threat for some wet weather. that will linger into monday,
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as well. at this point, meisha, it is looking like it is another unsettled pattern, so enjoy what you've got right now. >> enjoy what we've got. you said t katie, thank you. looking outside right now, looking pretty busy now. we have tire debris, hard to see from the shot. schuylkill westbound near the vine, so just heads up on that, also, an accident 95 north, past cottman, it is blocking part of the right lane, and it is causing some slow downs moving in the northbound direction, another accident here upper darby, route three, between state road and victory avenue. rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank you. next update is at clock five, a up next on cbs this morning, re-evaluating greek life at penn state. i'm rahel solomon. good morning.
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>> now this is a play that had everybody talking about game one of the nba finals. kevin durant appears to stair down with rihanna. the singer had reportedly yelled brick during one of his earlier free throws. >> wow, what was the stair down abo >> she's a big fan of lebron. >> led his golden state warriors to a victory of the cleveland cavaliers. won 113-91. >> big blowout. talking about it at the press conference after with steph curry and kevin durant. did you have that stare down.
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he said i don't know what you're talking about. >> said don't even engage. it did look like a little bit of a stare down. very vocal about her love for king james. welcome back to cbs this morning. president trump asked the supreme court to reinstate ban on travellers from six majority muslim countries. >> appealed to the high court to allow the federal government to start enforcing temporary version of ban. upheld a lower court ruling that blocks the ban. said in part, it drifts with religious intolerance and religious discrimination. look at other headlines around the globe. tampa bay times notes hurricane season starts. no one is picked to head the agency and oversee the national hurricane and weather services.
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forecasters expect a busier than normal hurricane season this year. guardians in britain say they are trying to exploit ariana grande's manchester show. free tickets were offered to 14,000 fans from the concert that was attacked. ticketmaster got claims and trying to weed out. offering online for more than $500. the chicago tribune said a flight was aborted after a jet struck birds. happened yesterday just after the miami-dade flight left o'hare. shooting from an engine. pilot shutdown the engine and doubled back. no one was hurt. more footage of tiger woods' dui arrest. handcuffed golfer appears gro y groggy. shot two and a half hours after officers said they found him
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asleep blind the wheel of a car. the more i see makes me uncomfortable. at what point are you entitled to privacy. i don't know the answer to that question. >> i agree. >> we saw him do the walk. we've seen it. >> nothing more to the story. >> no. penn state university is expected to discuss significant changes to greek system. the school has before overhauling rules for greek life after the hazing death of timmy piazza. 19-year-old died in february after a fall. the grand jury said it happened during a fraternity hazing ritual involving heavy drinking. 18 students charged in connection with his death. t what the family wants to see happen. >> reporter: good morning. the chapter here at penn state has been banned and new restrictions have been put in place on greek life. for example, there can only be ten social events per semester with alcohol. before it was 45.
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today school leaders plan to discuss more ways to prevent anything like what happened back in february from happening again. >> penn state has a lot of work to do. >> reporter: in a recent interview with cbs news the parents said banning the fraternity was only the start. called on penn state to fix what they say is a broken greek system. >> i'm not necessarily opposed to greek life. it's broken at penn state. it's broken throughout the country. that's one of the largest institutions in the country. if they speak, people will listen. >> the school told cbs news a comprehensive set of recommendations to ensure significant change will be discussed at today's meeting. in a letter sent to the university wednesday night, the piazza family asked the school to suggest a list of changes that include passing hazing legislation, banni inning alcoh distribution to underage
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students at fraternity or rush events, spot checking and mandatory safety classes. he died in a hazing ritual in february. according to grand jury presentment, the prejudices were forced to consume heavy amounts of alcohol in a short amount of time. it's said the penn state sophomore's death was the direct result of encouraged reckless conduct that demonstrated a reckless disregard for human life. last week, president and ceo of the north american fraternity conference spoke to cbs this morning. >> why is there still there level of drinking allowed at fraternities. >> here's the reality of what we face on college campuses, you have the drinking law and the reality of the students. we are caught in a very challenging position to ensure safety, have honest dialogue about where they are, enforce policies. >> is it helpful for you to be able to speak about your son. >> yes. i think it helps us, first of ul keeps him alive.
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we know we're doing something good for him. that's all we have at this point. i think we're doing something good for a lot of other people's children as well. >> the family says they also want all students culpable in their son's death to be expelled. they're asking the university to fire any staff that knew about issues within the greek system. a source tells cbs news the legal council is planning to sue penn state university to get reinstated here on campus. >> thank you. engineers in california this morning are struggling to develop a plan to remove huge amounts of debris after a devastating landslide. more than a million on the of coastway gave way two weeks ago. cut off the pacific scenic coast highway and pushed the earth into the pacific ocean. that's about ten miles south of the landslide. with the ongoing threat. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, this roadblock here in
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corral's highway 1 is causing disappointment for thousands of tourists and hardship for dozens of businesses. the landslide that has closed this scenic road is a monster that is still growing. >> the gash on the hillside is more than a third of a mile wide tumbling into the ocean and there is more waiting to come down. >> are we walking on a potential slide. >> we are walking on an active landslide. >> engineer doug cook showed us where cracks in the land indicate it's still slips. >> start small. >> and go big. >> the on going movement of the slide is being measured by ground sensors like these and radar that continuously scans the hillside. a u.s. animation shows how more than a million tons of rock and earth came down. pushing the land 600 feet into the sea. >> from here this massive landslide stretches more than 1800 feet across. more than 1,000 feet high.
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it's still moving. so unstable. engineers haven't yet figured out how to begin rebuilding this road that clings to the coastline 150 feet above the ocean. >> it was cut in 80 years ago by hand. cut lu large masses of unstable ground. >> unusually heavy rain this winter triggered other landslides as well. bringing down a bridge at the northern end of big sur. closing more than 50 miles of highway one. that has left tourists businesses there almost completely cutoff. the one way in for visitors is by air, but even that's not certain. we tried to fly in, fog blocked our landing. >> okay. let's go. that left one other option. nearly mile long hike. the president of the big sur chamber of commerce was our guide. >> this is the only trail access in from north to south for local reside residents. >> general manager of big sur
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restaurant with spectacular views. these days almost no customers. >> so the trade off for this really amazing location is a certain fragility of access. every once in a while we lose it and have to work our way around it. that's what were challenged with today. >> reporter: the bridge that is out could be replaced by late september. the landslide that's up this road could take more than a year to fix, but tourists should be aware that parts of highway one to the north and south are open and are still some spectacular views to be seen along this road. >> john, thank you so much. a new outbreak of dog flu is making animals sick. why pet owners may want to think twice before they vaccinate their k9. a remote island in the south pacific. some predict it could disappear because of climate change. you're watching cbs this morning.
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confirmed at least a dozen cases of k9 flu. also known as h3n2. medical lea believed to spread last month at dog shows in florida and georgia. number of cases is small. some pet owners recommend they have pets v s vaccinated. inside a hospital in deland florida. >> reporter: good morning. florida dog show was just a few miles away from this clinic. here at deland hospital they have seen a few cases and being extra individual lecareful. >> stephanie manginelli is proud of her mastiff. won numerous awards at last week's show. several dogs apparently took home something else. her dog seemed healthy, but the vet tech decided to vaccinate
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them anyway. >> you took the precaution. >> yes, we did. gave her her vaccine today and next show in a couple weeks, she'll be nice and protected. >> virus first appeared in the u.s. a few years ago with a thousand confirmed cases in the chicago area. at least five dogs died. h3n2 strain has since appeared in 30 states. the illness is rarely fatal, but causes sneezing, coughing and nasal discharge. >> it's highly contagious. >> melissa is a vet tech at a clinic in deland. >> which pet owners need to worry. >> if you bring your pet to dog park, grooming facility, dog shows. a very active lifestyle, they should. >> imminent threat for dogs to be exposed to this virus. >> on thursday, scientists urged dog owners to consider getting their pets vaccinated. >> the more dogs in a community that we can vaccinate, the better chance we have of keeping
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this virus out of the community. >> reporter: but skeptics say the alarm is overstated. dana scott thinking pets are overly medicated and drug companies profit. >> i think when it comes to vaccination what you really need to think about is where are these reports coming from. it's basically the vaccine manufacturers that are keeping track of these diseases and relying on the vaccine manufacturers to convey the information to us. >> reporter: ken mattson isn't vaccinating 8-year-old chloe for now, but is trying to limit close contact to other dogs. >> it's a major concern, but just something you keep an eye on at this point. >> the american veterinary association says pet owners need to talk to their vets to see if their dogs are part of high risk pool. also worth noting more than 80 million dogs in the u.s. and only several thousand have officially been diagnosed with the flu. nora. >> omar, thank you.
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important story. >> indeed and also that there are 80 million dogs in this country. >> all loved. happy people. >> that's what dogs are, walking happiness. >> i love my lucky. a freak wind gust and children flying at a party had a dramatic and scary video of bounce houses being thrown around a crowded playground. wait until you hear what gayle king has to say about these. >> hear from the crater. >> i have no opinion. >> you have a lot of opinions about the spelling bee this morn
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>> good morning, i'm jan carabeo, and it is sentencing day for three former penn state officials, in a jerry sandusky scandal. prosecutors want former school president, graham spanier, to get jail time, for failing to report allegations about sandusky and child abuse. former athletic director, tim curley, and former vice president, gary shultz, will also be sentenced. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, katie fehlinger. hi, kate. >> hey, happy friday, today ends up being overall a very very nice day. at the moment we've got little vale of clouds that continue to spin over the lehigh valley but generally beautiful weather, bright blue skies, and sunshine lasting us throughout the better part of the day. just watch for a spotty shower or thunder storm at some point this afternoon or evening, sort of classic summer
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forecast, right? tomorrow looks pretty good generally with sunshine maybe stray shower. overall beautiful, sunday things starting to downhill, new storm looming. that will bring in some wet weather looks like late their day, meisha? >> all right, katie, thank you for. that will and looking outside right now, still very busy bye really the ion 95 north past cottman because of the accident that's still out there blocking one lane. you can see the flashing lights, crews out, there and causing some residual backups, heads up regional rail lines are delayed. just make sure to check the schedules on line. >> meisha, thank you. next update is at 8: 25. and coming up on cbs this morning, a chat with the winner of the national spelling bee, i'm jan carabeo, have a great day. pro-tip.
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it's friday, june 2, 2017. happy friday. welcome back to cbs this morning. president trump walked away from a worldwide climate deal ahead. here's a question, does anybody know how to spell it? the new national spelling bee champion does. we'll here her. first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the president's decision is a clear victory for economic nationalists in this white house led by chief strategist steve bannon. >> advocation of responsibility. >> this step does not make america first. it makes america last. >> leaders all over the world expressing their dismay, but
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here in china, they see an opportunity to become a global ad >> people say what is done has isolated america from the rest of the world. he doesn't mind isolating america from the rest of the world. harsh comments from europe are just fine with the president. >> comey's testimony is among the most anticipated in decades. he is expected to talk about those memos detailing phone calls and meetings with president trump. >> the philippine government has been battling isis affiliated groups in the south of country for the past two weeks, but are not calling this attack an act >> competing for the number one speller in the country, her favorite basketball team was competing in oakland. do you have a message to warriors nation and the rest of california. we know you're from fresno. >> go curry.
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>> aisle charlie rose with gayle king. china and european allies are underlining support for the global agreement to fight climate change. president trump decided to leave the paris accord in a rose garden speech said his administration will find other ways to help workers and the environment. >> we're going to have the cleanest air. we're going to have the cleanest water. we will be environmentally friendly. we're not going to put our businesses out of work. we're not going to lose or jobs. we're going to grow rapidly. >> turned deal, agreed to cut gas house emissions by 28%. that's compared to 2005 levels. also pledged $3 billion in aide by 2020 to help poor countries reach their target. the president said their agreement, quote, punishes the united states. vice president mike pence emphasised that in an interview last night. >> this is an agreement that
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puts an enormous burden on american consumers. on the american economy. allowing countries like india and china to get off scot-free for a decade or more. >> the president says he would consider reentering the deal under more favorable terms. the leaders of france, italy and german released a statement saying this, we firmly agree the paris agreement cannot be renegotiated. >> the business community has a strong reaction. many companies including ibm, exxonmobil and amazon support the accord. they will leave the advisory council because of the president's move. expressed his disappointment. tweeted quote, climate change is real. industry must lead and not depend on government. cbs news contributor mellody hobson is in washington.
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good morning. i know you've been talking to a lot of crows and business leaders. what effect do you think this will have on the economy. >> that is unclear. i've had the opportunity to interface with two dozen business leaders from around the world. very, very high level executives. and they expressed a lot of dismay. some disgust. some anger, but overall unclear about the effects on the economy. you have the countervailing forces of new jobs being created in new energy areas as well as this waning of some of the old factors. >> headline in one german news said american first, earth last. what message do you think it sends to the world. have you heard about any upside here. >> the message to the world is not good. i've asked specifically crows from india to europe to china what they thought as well as the american crows. they said this is bad for the american brand. one foreign leader said to me on
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board of big auto company, said listen, it calls into question your ability to renegotiate anything. and it especially calls into question our president's message last week in nato about honoring or commitment to nato. this is not a good thing. >> people that i talked to, the business leaders i talked to are worried about america's influence in major trade organizations and major international institutions around the world where we have had a leading role and influential role. will that be diminished to the detriment of america. >> absolutely. another ceo said we're feeding leadership to china. hard to imagine we're letting them take the mantle right from us and pick it up and lead on things like climate change which were our issues. the treaty and issues we brought to the world stage. so this is not a good thing. >> what about the argument that this will keep coal jobs here in the u.s.? >> reporter: this is really a
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challenging argument. this conversation is really perplexing. i checked with the bureau of laborer statistics. there were 50,000 coal jobs in america. if you look at just jobs related pto energy alone there were 80,000 and that number is growing. coal peaked years ago. because of cheaper natural gas as well as other resources this is not in any way concerned about coal miners and their future, but to hang on to that as a narrative is just wrong. >> melolody hobson, thank you s much. president's critic include leaders of very small countries in the pacific ocean. concerned of rising sea levels. the heart of the effected area. >> reporter: news of the trump administration decision to pull out of the paris climate ray cord has traveled quickly. making all the way here to this island nation in the south
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pacific. considered to be among the most vulnerable and likely the first to feel the effects of climate change. much of the nation is less than six feet above sea level. and some predictions indicate that oceans could rise high enough to wipe out this entire country. around 145 million people around the world live less than three feet above sea level. one woman here told us that she believes the people in the little countries rely on the big countries and big polluters to be leaders in this field. and where does this decision leave them, she asked? from cbs this morning, i'm seth in the south pacific. >> beautiful. >> think about that entire small island could just be wiped out by rising sea levels. >> seth says he will see us when he sees us. >> meanwhile he's enjoying the south pacific. >> pictures look amazing from there.
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the spelling test limited dozens of kids hoping to win the script national spelling by. >> that's correct. correct. >> somebody bring me a dictio
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ahead, david begnaud shows rimes that are showing up in classrooms. >> see how hip hop can make learning cool. i'm with fifth graders at carver elementary school. ♪ ♪ every day we do our best, to
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after three days of grueling competition, america has a new spelling champion. 40 finalists took stage yesterday to fight for the $40,000 prize in the national spelling bee. came down to a sudden death matchup. where ananya vinay spelled her way to victory. the 12-year-old sixth grader from fresno california is the 13th consecutive indian american to win the bee. janua jan crawford is where the competition took place. good morning. last year ananya vinay finished 172 in the spelling bee. she went back to fresno. went back to work. and this year for 20 round, she went word for word against her 14-year-old opponent. the drama, i'm telling you was real. he slipped and her spelling smarts and confidence earned her that big scholarship and this
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trophy. in a fast pace and suspenseful volley of words, they fought to the finish. >> that is correct. >> some words were easier to spell than they are to say. cheiropompholyx. >> the finalists were two of 40 contestants. >> correct. >> what? >> competition tapered off as the words became more difficult. >> you really have to give me a word i know right now. really. >> some spellers became more apprehensive. >> are you ready. >> i think so. >> others more confident. >> ananya vinay had her own method. keep calm and ask every question. >> can you please repeat the word. >> after 20 intense rounds of
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one-on-one. to win she needed to get two more words right. she aced both. >> congratulations. her father who rushed the stage after the final word said he wasn't surprised. >> i knew she was going to win this year. she came here to win and she won it. >> now she is faced with one final question. where to put her trophy. >> see if i can find a space. >> now, we're here with ananya vinay, the grand champion. i just have to ask you, when you were on the stage last night and you heard him stumble, did you know word, did you know how to spell it. >> yes. >> all the 20 rounds or days of competition, were there any words you didn't know. >> just a couple here and there. >> out of all the words you heard, hundreds and hundreds and hundreds. >> yes >> so how did you do
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that. >> how did you study? >> i just typed up words, listened to them in the dictionary. i tried to analyze the word and split it in language patterns and then just memorized. so i could see, hear, and feel the word. >> you would see, hear, and feel the word. was this every day that you would go home and practice. >> just a couple of hours every day. >> were you nervous at all. >> well, i mean, i was hoping i would get a word i know. >> and finally, steph curry. you're a big fan. did you ever think you would be going for the championship on the same night. >> it was really cool to do that. >> all right. guys, golden state, you hear, she's hoping they're going to win it all. >> my brother would be going for a game. >> way to throw that out there. >> put it on national television. >> there's something you say, you don't get if you don't ask.
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>> she went from 122 to 1. never quit is the message. >> congratulations. good good job. >> good, good job to you jan crawford. >> i can't spell. >> we need a dictionary. creator of the android operating system is taking on apple and samsung ahead. the new smartphone creating a buzz in silicone valley. has the cereal aisle made breakfast dangerous. grocery stores the best and worst of america. you're watching cbs this morning. we'll be right back. ...positively radiant® overnight facial. get the benefits of a spa facial... ...overnight. aveeno®. "naturally beautiful results®" ♪ ♪you are loved
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creator of the android operating system is stirring things up in silicon valley. introduced this week at a conference in california. bought the android system for $50 million in 2005. now will launch a new smartphone that will run on android. wire magazine calls it the anti-iphone. also have own smartphone hub. scott stein from partners joins us at the table to talk about the essentials the first product. andy rubin's new line. what can you tell us about it. >> looks just like another new phone. claims it will be a family of
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new products. run android and also interface with a smartphone system that he's also building that's running its own os. that one hopes to knit together different types of products potentially open to siri. google assistance, amazon alexa. >> who is this andy rubin and can he pull this off. >> everybody seems ready to bet on him. he created android and android has been very successful. he also created the side kick way back before smartphones. that's why people are following this and curious. the real question is can he pull off the assistant, which he's not really talking about much yet. can he pull off the idea of wireless accessories. you need a modular phone developed for a while. these are going to wirelessly, semiwirelessly. and could open the door to where things are going next.
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>> what is it compatible with. >> compatible with android and with the family of products he sells. starting with 360 camera and others are also supposed to work with others in the home. claims it's going to be interchangeable. that remains to be seen, but technology, high speed technologies coming to aim to replace wires in your home. >> android has more of a market than ios doesn't it. >> tremendously more. on the other hand it's split across many different types of android. people are only buying so many brand name phones. he wants to build a new brand. it's a pretty crowded landscape. >> why is it called the ant anti-iphone. >> people want to compare against the iphone. wants it to be open. wants to build an android for smartphone and open source. still keeping it under the umbrella and opening it up. very different than apple.
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ahead how hip hop is delivering imp >> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." and good morning, i'm rahel solomon, the devon horse show and country fair continues this weekend, the show gives us a chance to sea world class equestrians riding right here in our area, not to mention activities for the whole family and fun refreshments, wraps up sunday, so you can join jessica dean and our team live at the devon horse show beginning at 5:00. now over to katie fehlinger, looks like really nice day today. >> all-in-all i'm thinking the same thing, granted may end up with spotty shower, thunderstorm this afternoon or evening but that's real at this when it comes to any weather for the day, beautiful beginning here, outside palmyra cove nature park overlooking the delaware in the for grounds, city actually visible for a change, and real nice sunrise has been underway for couple of hours. six a the current temperature
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then already at the airport, off to nice mild start, very comfortable out there. as we go throughout the day no problem achieving the low 80s for daytime highs. but do again watch for spotty shower or thunderstorm, this afternoon, or toward evening. classic summer like forecast, right? tomorrow looks good. sunday however our next storm is looming and that's going to set us back into an unsettled pattern next week, meisha? >> so save or it while we k all right, katie, thank you so much. looking outside right now, we did have an accident, little earlier, 59 north past cottman, since cleared. you can see how busy it is pushing in the northbound direction, really the southbound side we keep our eye, northbound side that looks pretty slow. all regional rail lines are delayed, right now, because of power issues, make sure to check this out. quick peak here, make sure to check those schedules on line, we're running anywhere between 30 to 60 minute delays. and also, we still have the construction out there in the world of mass transit as well, cynwyd line and trolley tunnel, rahel, over to you. >> next update 8:55, ahead this morning, using rap and
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this morning, using rap and hip hop to teach young this morning, using rap and having a baby. hip hop to teach young caring for your parents. learning you have a condition. these are moments when people realize that where you get your medicine matters. and they look to us. cvs pharmacy. for advice. and ways to save money. plus, get up to fifty extrabucks each year just for filling prescriptions. switching is easy. we're here for you. join us. at cvs pharmacy. ♪
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an injured tennis player comforted by his opponent at the french open. sobbing in pain yesterday when he reinjured left martin, look hopped over the net to console him. forced to withdraw at one point. this was such a touching thing. literally laying on the ground and the player was rubbing his back. it's touching. saying it's okay. it's okay. you can hear him in deep pain. shows great humanity. >> we rub your back a lot even when you're not in pain. we look at any excuse to rub your back. >> welcome back. he likes purring. to cbs this morning.
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we're going to go to the korean room. michael ruhlman is there and david begnaud is there. i love it when david begnaud comes to the studio. hello david begnaud and michael ruhlman. who has written the book grocery, the buying and selling of food in america. i'll just say you're a little judgy. >> right now time to show you some of the morning's headlines. time is displaying new supreme court family photo. newly confirmed justice. all nine justices are rarely seen together. they gathered for a portrait when a new member joins the court. 11 photographs have two minutes to take their shots. you can see them smiling and posing and looking quite jolly. >> and traditional. >> very judicial. jolly and judicial. usa today reports on a new class of billionaires pledging to give most of their money away. 14 more have signed the giving pledge raising the total to 169.
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that comes from seven countries including the united states and china. the group was created in 2010 by bill and melinda gates and warren buffett. new signatory, money will be used to fight poverty and boost education, health care, and the environment. >> award winning author, michael ruhlman has been writing about food for 20 years. he collaborated with professional chefs on cook books and written about the basics of cooking. in his new book, the buying and selling of food in america, examines how the supermarket and relationship with food have evolved since the early neighborhood grocerier. critical look at the products we buy and how they get on store shelves. michael ruhlman is with us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> $650 billion we spend a year at supermarkets. how are grocery stores essentially a reflection of culture. >> they show us what we're afraid of. what are concerns are.
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we're more concerned about food than ever because we're getting sick. our food is making us sick. we want to know how to feel better. we think we can find that at the grocery store. >> you say breakfast is the most dangerous meal of the day. >> i consider it the most dangerous meal. breakfast is composed of fine wheat. mainly in cereal. almost half sugar. even the ones without sugar are refined wheat. essentially another carbohydrate that becoming sugar in your blood strain. we eat nutritionally bankrupt food in the morning and we shouldn't. >> general mills say 400 vitamins and all include large qualities of whole grain. >> why do we need to fortify them in the first place. we take everything out of them. it's a word you need to avoid rather than embrace. >> you called breakfast cereal
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the underground threat. i read thats eating honey nut cheerios with bananas. i also said this. you're in the supermarket line. a woman buying fat free products. you confronted her. i want you to talk about that y shop at grocery store. 15% of unfortunates shop at drugstores. i was at cvs buying raisins. >> you have to be judgment. the woman bought half and half. looked like a responsible intelligent woman. i had to know why would someone buy fat free half and half when half and half is defined by the quantity of fat in it. i asked her what to you think they're replacing the fat with. she looked at it and looked at the label. she said skim milk. corn syrup. so removed what's good for us, dairy fat.
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good wholesome dairy fat. >> i like what you said about reading the label. if you can buy everything in the label on the grocery store, then it's real food. >> if it tells you on the package that it's food, it probably isn't. remember that as well. read the ingredients. read how much sugar is in it. read the portion size. 25% sugar in a serving size of 50 grams, that's half sugar. >> so what should you do with a breakfast. >> i like soaked whole grain steel cut oats with yogurt and nuts and raisin. egg and piece of cheese are a lovely breakfast. >> we love bacon. >> i love bacon. you don't want to eat bacon all the time. if you ate let tuce all the tim you you would get sick. >> you talk about the number of food. small, medium and large. now 40 different kinds of oreos.
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>> you say that's not good. >> we're overwhelmed by choices. food manufacturers and producers found they can only increase bottom line by creating more products. more variety. this is why we have whole isles devoted to salad dressing. >> nora knows how to cook. >> i do. i made chicken thighs for my kids last night. really easy. about the easiest thing in the world to cook, but people are cooking less at home. this is lending to a lot of health problems. >> it is. we need to cook more. we need to isolate time to cook. we don't say oh, i would love to cook, but i'm too busy. i would love to shower i just don't have the time. >> really fascinating. the name of the book is called grocery. got a lot of interesting nuggets in there. that was a smirk, i think. around the country learning about rock with rap. ♪ ♪
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ahead, the teemping tool that uses hip hop to help kids learn everything from pro-tip. get these great smoked ribs. twenty minutes on the grill, they're done. you think he cares if i smoke ribs for six hours? what? the best food at amazing prices, giant.
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donald tmeet phil murphy,by former goldman sachs bankers. another wall street banker running for governor, whose firm helped trigger the financial meltdown that put millions out of work and out of their homes. murphy's trying to buy the election, paying off new jersey bosses. my name's john wisniewski, and i'm running for governor of new jersey. john wisniewski, the son of a millwright, who uncovered the bridgegate scandal and exposed chris christie's corruption. the choice -- insider wall street politics or main street, new jersey, values.
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the hit broadway musical, hamilton, teaches american history in an unconventional way. you can say hip hop is also in classrooms helping students learn vocabulary. 20,000 schools in all 50 states. uses rap so kids can retain the information and have fun at the same time. david begnaud shows us how the sound is cranking up in schools. >> good morning. good to be in new york. every teacher tufls with what is the best way to reach a kid. have them digest and keep what one new york based company had a wild idea. why don't we teach kids through rapping. a lot of people didn't like it. some people laughed at the idea. we went down to texas. we found one principal who said let me show you how it works. >> these are fifth graders and
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rapping to the rhythm of rock. it's all part of an educational program at george washington carver elementary school in garland texas near dallas. it's called flocabulary. creates online videos about everything from math. ♪ ♪ to social studies. for juan hernandez t program puts a little swagger in studying. >> way to get out my emotions and feelings and expressing it in a way through music, which i really enjoy. >> his classmates, alison matthew was a little embarrassed at first. >> you kind of dreaded it, didn't you. >> yes, i did. >> but now watch her wrap about math. >> first it's preseteachers say students mumbling the song under their breath during exams or quizzes, whatever.
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>> rapper ike ramos has shared the stage with lil wayne and wu-tang clan. >> helps with the encoding and the retrieval of that information. >> these days ramos a former teacher and principal fuses beats with educational concepts. >> he gwhat's the balance betwen teaching standard and artistic standard. >> can't have rigorous instruction without relevance. what we try to do is bring in something that allows students to authentically engage with the contents. >> that's to merge economic content with lyrics, partner with former rappers. >> involved throughout the whole process. >> blake harrison and his
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partner founded it in 2011. for them, the music is just as important as the agocademiacade ep. >> even if we're making a song for a third grader, you have to be able to play it and say this is good music. >> wendy williams purchased a subscription and incorporated the videos into her curriculum. i tell my teachers all the time, you are competing against twitter, instagram, youtube and facebook. you better bring it. when we were growing up, we sing all the lyrics on the radio. they would always say if you can learn that, you should be able to learn your lessons. that's what my grandmother told me all the time. >> that's what this is. >> seriously. it's kind of like it's so genius. >> everything wants to know my point of view. >> hip hop is the most streamed musical genera today. it has critics. >> i would imagine not every parent has a glowing opinion of
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rap. >> i completely understand, but if you look at hip hop by words for minute. it's the wordiest genera. >> ramos says because there are so many words, hip hop can cover more material than any other genera. melody mcallister is the teacher of this fifth grade class. she will tell you she has seen the benefit firsthand. in how rapping connects the kids. >> we don't all look alike. we don't come from the same background. whether they think your cool or crazy, pulls them in right away. ♪ ♪ >> yes team. >> can you tell i enjoyed myself. by the way, the u.s. flocabulary has gone global. >> i love those flocabulary guys. i love the teacher that said her mom said if you can learn that stuff, you can learn this too.
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>> it's genius. they see them sitting in class singing in their head and let me write that down. >> nice to have you at the table. >> good to be here friends. >> you have a lot of energy. >> my mama might say i have a little adhd. >> it's working for your david. good to see you. >> you can hear more on cbs this morning on podcast. next, we'll look at all that matter this is week. you're watching cbs this
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david begnaud right at the table. that does it for us. be sure to tune into cbs evening news tonight as we leave you. let's take a look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. >> see you monday. we need to get to the bottom of what was going on. there needs to be an
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investigation. >> i knew of this. i don't like it. i just don't. >> president trump is standing by his son-in-law. >> i don't see a big issue here relative to jared. >> ready to share with congress. >> managed to detonate the explosives at one of the most secure areas in the afghan capital, kabul. >> pressure from the u.s., or china would have slowed down north korea's missile test. appears to be wishful thinking. >> u.s. is ahead. the only true success would be to launch something at the united states. >> died last night at the age of 83. >> woods was not drunk. police say his speech was slurred. they had to take him into custody. >> a lot of support from a lot of people. >> lebron james has never been one to shy away from commenting on social issues. >> no matter how much money you have, no matter how famous you are, no matter how many people
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admire you, being black in america is tough. >> we pay tribute to those brave souls to raised and roared into battle. and ran into hell. >> our strategy right now is to accelerate the campaign against isis. >> what keeps you awake at night? nothing. i keep other people awake at night. >> do you believe the russians tried to metal in the election as the u.s. national security agencies do believe the cia and nsa and others. >> charlie, in 1998, senator -- yes or no. yes or no? >> i think secrecy. we don't have the information. >> i hope you're as much fun on that as you were on your couch. >> well, may i rephrase that, sir. >> please. >> there's also times when you struggle. being funny is in your dna. >> is being a united states
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senator as much fun as working on "saturday night live" and the answer is no. one thing that has the most to do with shaping this presidency was the thing that got him elected. television. >> both of these men road the new media of era into white house. >> who can figure out the true meaning of >> congratulations. you win a job in the white house. what? no. >> steph curry. golden state. you're a big fan. >> my brother would be going for a game. >> that would be a great trophy. >> way to throw that out there. >> every day we do our west. >> yes, yes, yes.
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goldvo: as a goldman sachshose companiepresident,legal activity helped destroy our economy... phil murphy made his fortune in a rigged system. now the jersey machine has lined up with murphy and his millions. leaders should stand for the people, not the political machine. as a prosecutor, at treasury, and as head of the brennan center, i've taken on the powerful - from the mafia, to the nra, to the dark money that poisons our politics.
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i'll be nobody's governor but yours. good morning, i'm jan carabeo, manhunt continues tore for the suspect who hacked philadelphia city councilman david oh, during attempted robbery. the he returned to his kingsessing neighborhood yesterday. the attacker stabbed councilman oh, in the left side, and police looking through neighborhood security video, and want to interview two men who councilman oh say reported the confrontation. now to meteorologist, katie fehlinger. >> our friday shaping up to be very nice one, save for spotty shower or thunderstorm later this afternoon, towards evening, right now bright blue
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sky, clear storm scan view and will stay that way at least through lunchtime. we mention the scattered shower or thunderstorm, key word here is spotty, not even everyone will get hit by this, but it could be within the vicinity of south philly, in time for first pitch. not enough that they're not going to play the game, at the citizen bank park, but again could be bit of radar. regardless, nice warm day, all-in-all really nice weather, the high of 81, tomorrow, looks pretty good say for stray shower, next storm system advancing that sets us right back into another unsettled pattern into next week shall meisha. >> lunch outside for sure, katie, thank you. looking outside right now, we still have disable vehicle pulled off to the shoulder (it is so slow, 59 north past academy. heads up, give yourself couple of extra minutes, southbound okay. then talking about delays, up to 90 minutes now, for power issues, still out there, so take a look at this. all regional rails up to 30 minutes, as well, so be sure to check schedules on line,
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and also, disable tractor-trailer north 130, blocking the center lane, jan, back to you.
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we've never had somebody in this condition on the show. you can easily overdose on these. >> you may be using them every day, but because they end up putting you in the e.r.? plus, criminal clowns. and why has one teen in some trouble? >> this is an awful scenario. [cheers and applause] welcome, joining us today, r read about martin. have you all heard of those stories out there about clowns? they are harassing people all over the country, very frightening in some cases.


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