tv CBS This Morning CBS June 10, 2017 7:00am-8:56am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's june 10th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." ready to testify. president trump says former fbi director james comey lied and that he would be willing to say that under oath. plus turning the tables on a deadly shooting during a traffic stop. why the officer says he was scared to death. digging up a new story about mankind. details on the discovery, changing our understanding of human history. and two members of fleetwood mack go on the record. we talk to lindsey buckingham and christine mcvie about their
new record and the ban's past dramas, plus they'll perform right here in studio 57. but we begin with this morning's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> let's get back to james comey's testimony. would you be willing to speak under oath? >> 100%. >> president trump fights back. >> i'm not going to say i want you to pledge allegiance. who would do that? >> this was an extraordinary news conference where in just a matter of moments the president accused his former fbi director as a liar. >> i'll have to come up with something. goat radio. >> hanging by a thread. >> may's facing calls to quit following the shocked election result and the loss of her conservative ma jourtd. >> majority. >> and i'm soims. >> the bus crashing on the front
lawn. >> the invenltder of the hawaiian pizza is dead. he said he did it for fun. >> and he throws it down. >> cleveland is still alive and golden state's perfection comes to an end tonight. >> one game. it's going to be even tougher for game five but we look forward to the challenge. >> all that -- >> take a look at the grlt escape. little ollie found a plastic stool to help his baby brother finn get out of his crib. >> now, that's thinking. >> big brother coming to the rescue. >> -- and all that matters -- >> oh, that was close. contact with peters up and over. >> look at the dearth and earth as they turn him right side over. >> wow. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> president trump has been dealing with the aftermath of the james comey testimony. >> no collusion, no obstruction. he's a leaker.
>> after everything, he's claiming it went great. he used like -- it would be like if the cavaliers went into the game tonight and went, we're winning, three games to none, and everyone is like, what? and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. mr. trump said he is willing to testify over the special counsel overseeing the russian investigations. >> that was the president's first comments since former fbi director james comey's explosive testimony before the intelligence committee on thursday. afterward president trump went to spend the weekend in bedminster, new jersey. errol barnett is traveling with
the president. errol, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump is trying to spin the congressional testimony both ways. mr. trump implied he lied and he exonerated him as far as being the subject of an fbi investigation, and all of this is releasing calls for the release of any taped conversations between the two which may not even exist. >> no collusion, no obstruction. he's a leaker. >> reporter: on friday president trump said fired fbi director james comey's statements were a type of vindication. >> frankly, james comey confirmed a lot of what i said, and some of the things that he said just weren't true. >> reporter: mr. trump also denied he told comey to drop the fbi's investigation of former national security adviser michael flynn. >> i didn't say that. >> so he lied about that. >> well, i didn't say that. i meanly tell you i didn't say that. >> reporter: in his testimony watched by nearly 20 million people comey said repeatedly he
felt pressured by the president. >> i mean it's the president of the united states with me alone that i hope this, i took it as this is what he wants me to do. i didn't obey that but that's how i took it. >> reporter: comey was also disturbed by the nature of a private dinner with the president. he said that's why he took contemporaneous notes which were later leaked to the press after his dismissal. >> i was honestly concerned he would not describe our meetinging and that's why i documented it. >> i hardly know the man. i would not say pledge allegiance. who would do that? who would ask a man to pledge allegiance under oath? think of it. i hardly know the man. it doesn't make sense. >> reporter: the president also teased an announcement on taped conversations at the white house. >> you seem to be hinting about recordings. >> i'm not hinting over
anything. i'll tell you about it in a fairly short period of time. >> when will you tell us? ? >> a fairly short period of time. >> are there tapes, sir? >> you ear going be disappointed, don't roir. >> he said he should hope no tapes exist. but comey does. >> lordy, i hope there are tapes. >> reporter: now to get to the bottom of all this, the house intelligence committee has sent a letter to the white house requesting any tapes or, quote, recordings of memoranda between the president and former fbi director. alex, a similar letter was sent to the former fbi director, james comey. >> errol barnett. thanks, errol. attorney general jeff sessions goes before the committee on tuesday and he'll be asked questions about what
part he might have played in comey's firing. >> reporter: he said he didn't trust him. he said he felt uncomfortable that the president pressured him to stop the investigation of fired national security adviser michael flynn. >> our judgment as i recall was he was very close to and inevitably going to accuse himself for a variety of reasons. we also were aware of facts that i can't discuss in an open setting. >> reporter: those reasons are unclear, but sessions had failed to disclose at least two meetings with russian ambassador sergey kislyak. they were reported in early march and one day later sessions did recuse himself. >> never had meetings with russian operatives or russian intermediaries about the trump campaign. >> reporter: the justice department said sessions' decision was based on his position and trump's campaign and it was for that reason
alone. >> when i decided to do it, i said to myself, you know, this russia thing with trump and russia is a made up story. >> reporter: sessions recommended firing comey last month and agreed in a memo with his deputy criticizing comey of the clinton e-mail investigation. but he said he got rid of the fbi director because of the russian probe. oregon senator john riden. >> how would you characterize his recusal in particular with your involvement of your firing? >> if he said i was fired because of the russian investigation, why was the attorney general involved in that? i don't know. >> he recommended he be fired for his effectiveness of his leadership, not the russian investigation. the attorney general is scheduled to testify on capitol hill next week.
for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues, washington. for more on this, we're joined by ed o'keefe, editor in chief of the "washington post." good to see you. >> good to see you guys. >> he said he'd swear to that in testimony. are we headed for the president being deposed by special counsel? >> it's certainly possible and there are lawmakers in both parties who have acknowledged that could happen. you know, i think that's part of what was so intriguing about comey's testimony this week is he may have been laying out lines of questioning the president will have to eventually answer and answer to a special counsel under oath and, you know, that's part of a concern that the republicans have. if he keeps talking about this, is he setting himself up for legal trouble should he get asked these legal questions in an official way. >> ed, the tapes of the president alludes to but will not confirm the existence of it. we will find out whether they
exist in a, quote, very short period of time. what's the strategy of dangling this out there? >> gosh, alex, i wish i knew. if anything, it leaves the intrigue there. the fact that they're asking for these taper later this month will give us a few more days of intrigue whether or not they exist. if they don't exist, so be it. if they do exist, boy, oh, boy. as the director said, lordy, it will be fun to listen to. >> do you hi think his testimony has essentially changed anybody's mind in washington? >> certainly now the president believes he's out from under the cloud of criminal wrongdoing but he's certainly not clear of any political wrongdoing. this is going to fester for quite some time, and it's going to might very difficult for him to really command the agenda and the attention of everyone in washington to get things done. things are still going on, but with so much attention focused
this, it's going to be tricky for the white house knowing that the details of this ongoing probe continues to leak out. >> but, ed, the president has set up a dynamic saying, he den that i didn't to it and if there did,re wrong with it. when it comes with who to trust, where is washington at this point? >> well, because you ask it tha out that comey testified under . and knowing that he understands the consequences of saying things under oath and standing by what he wrote and what he said, there may be a little more credibility right now at least. >> how surprising was it to hear comey acknowledge that he leaked this information in hopes that t of an official counsel? >> i'm glad you brought that out.
there's nothing inherently illegal with leaking. there's nothing wrong with being a leaker unless it's classified information. obviously that's against the law. what he did, i think, all of th sometimes share information the for us to disseminate and repor on the analysis of legal experts with forsharing notes of a meet his boss that were not classified. >> we know his going to be suing or putting forth a department's inspector general. ed, it would be remiss of us not to mention it was infrastructure week. >> right. >> the legislative authority is in congress. >> no. that's another thing. the house this week essentially repealed the dodd/frank
financial regulatory reforms that obama's administration put in place. the senate is up with a plan to undo the affordable care act and they're still continuing. that work continues. everyone is paying attention to it. >> like you. >> yeah. if anything, comey may have for a few days diverted the attention away from the fact that the republicans are struggling to come up with a plan. >> ed o'keefe, always good to see you. thanks for your time. >> good to see you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" john dickerson's guests will include lindsey graham, chuck schumer and james lankford who's a member of the intelligence committee. there are mixed messages coming from the white house about qatar, a key middle east partner the middle east. ties were cut in the persian gulf this week when they were accused of aiding terrorism.
on friday president trump pledged his support saming, quot veryt high level but earlier in the day rex tillerson sought to ease the embargo. >> the block aide is also impairing u.s. and other activities in the region, it's created a hardship on the people of qatar and those whosevelihoo of qatar. it's blocking military actions in the region and the campaign against isis. >> about 10,000 u.s. forces are based in qatar. th embargo is only affecting long-term planning from operations from qatar. u.s. special forces are providing technical assistance but no boots on the ground for philippines trying to end a three-week ban. the islamics are held up in malawi in the philippines. up to 1,000 civilians are trapped there, some being held
as human shields. there are fears that isis is trying to establish a stronghold in the philippines. british police say the terror attack on the london bridge that left eight people dead and almost 50 people injured could have been much worse. one of the three men tried to rent a larger truck with the intent of killing more people but hisme the triftds were shot dead before they returned to their van packed with gasoline bombs. two more suspects were arrested overnight. this will be a weekend of retooling. after receiving the backing of president trump and other world leaders may is retooling and fighting for her political life after the stunning elections. >> reporter: good morning. the prime minister had hoped holding an early election would strengthen the uk.
instead she fractioned itnoasy . prime minister theresa may and her conservative party were supposed to cruise to victory, night she snuck out the back n. it was her far left opponent from the labor party, jeremy s crushed, but his support was conservative party's majority status in parliament. >> i have just b >> she bent to talk to the quadriplegic. it will make them but necessary allies if may is to lead the uk through brexit negotiations. may called for this snap vote three years early hoping to increase her party's d strengthen their hand ahead of the divorce from the european
union. >> strong and stable. >> strong and strong and stable. >> reporter: her campaign seemed anything but strong and stable. it's something the european union is closely monitoring if not already capitalizing on german chancellor speaking from mexico. we will, of course, wait for the results of the british elections, she said, but themee will start in the next few days. and with any divorce, the brexi. and with the negotiations are going to be tough. >> jonathan vigliotti in london. thanks, jonathan. closing arguments are set for monday in minnesota of an officer.
the officer testified he was, quote, scared to death. here's barry peterson. >> reporter: among 26 witnesses to testify over five dares, the officer was the key witness at his trial about what happened in a manner of seconds. in july of last year giannis dioped castille for a broken taillight. he said he had a concealed weapon. giannis fired at him with five shots. castille's girlfriend and daughter were in the car. she livestreamed it on facebook after that. >> i told him not to reach for it. >> oh, my god. please don't tell me he's dead. >> reporter: on the stand, he was crisp until he remember thad
night. he started to cry. did not want to shoot mr. castille at all, he told the court. that was not my intent. thday there will be closing argument and then deliberation is will break. there are protests set if he walks free. for "cbs this morning: saturday" barry petersen, st. paul, minnesota. a big rig truck with a chase. the tractor trailer was reported stolen on friday. the driver sur rended but not before the big chase. six people were injured. don't write off thest yet. lebron james and company came out shooting in game four. >> james puts the defense. swings. there's record.
>> the cavs turned the tables on the smart-shooting warriors, hitting 24. james score third degree 1 point and finished with his ninth tripou surpassing magic johnson. the cavs never trailed in the 137-116 win, but they still find themselves down three games to one, the same deficit they year that i mean i don't like it. it causes too much stress, man. i'm keep doing this every year. but listen. at the end of the day, we've just got some resilient guys. >> lebron is stressed out. game five is on in boston. oh, don't you know, anthony, i'm going to be watching st lebron >> no. time to show you some of this morning's headlines.
12 voters of a voters registration group are facing felony charges in india their work leading up to the presidential election last year. prosecutors say the group made up information about scores of voerts and registered at least one felon, a minor, a noncitizen, and at least one dead person. they say there's no evidence the ballots were cast in the election. glen headley has died. she also side in mr. holland's opus and the mini series "lone? dove." no cause was given. glenn headley was 62 years old. "the new york times" says a crack in antarctica is rapidly advancing. it's eight miles away from recording one of the largest icebergs ever records.
turn in the bill cosby sexual assault trial. a spokesman take the witness stand, which legal experts say could pose a big ahead, an update on that trial. and later, did she text a teen to death? the latest on the case against a young woman urging a fellow teen to take his own life. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, everyone,arabel walking nearudent is now incary that car hit her.treets, she's undergoing treatment forehead injuries at penn this morning, police say the driver did stay on the scene. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with mete oghi, matt. >> good morning, everyone, waking to up dry and nice conditions here in philly, and areas was are out there on storm scan3 on this saturday morning. they moved through the lehigh valley and the poconos, little bit earlier. most of the precipitation now faded out, but another line of some showers now starting to move in to our west, we keep
an eye on that could bring maybe stray shower to us here in the city as we get maybe toward the mid to late morning hours. temperatures out there 60s so md start to the day and it will be a hot afternoon. we are going all the way up today, togrunshine later this afternoon, and humidity will crank up, as well, as we head toward the end of the >> get the ac's ready, matt. next update clock 57. see you then.
miss hoffman gets us there safe every time. to make a good school day. takes a lot of pee mrs. migliaccio teaches us all about fractions - and haikus - and the erie canal! and miss santoro always takes time to see how we're doing. miss simpkins keeps our school looking great. recess wouldn't be recess without miss basile. and mrs. mccarthy always has tons of good books to read. which makes for a pretty good day at school.
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming sentencing in his sexual assault case 40 years ago. roman polanski may soon be free to return to the u.s. details on the his victim. and battle of the bookings. online travel sites are in a battle. what you should know to best deal. plus fossil find that rewrote history. how it's changed our understanding of the but we begin this half hour with shifting strategies at the
bill cosby sex assault trial. now that the prosecution has fe side of the story starting monday and after initially not testify, the attorneys for bill cosby may be having second here's jericka duncan. >> reporter: as bill cosby for a second day used the 79-year-old's words. they cytoed a deposition bill cosby gave in00 was asked sever. he answered yes. he got at lipons for quaaludes the '70s and he said at one time quaaludes was people used at parties. he wanted to have t case. he gavef benadryl to help her relaxell her what it was.
he said he fondled constand after she too she didn't tell him to stop. afterward he gave her three blu after taking them she said she had blurredent limp, and was unable to move. bill cosby said, itwe because i is a dirty old man with a young girl. the prosecution rested its case. a spokesman for b there's a possibility the comedian may testify after all. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jericka duncan, norristown, pennsylvania. a can polanski's sentencing -- she was abused by him when she was 13. she was in a los angeles courtroom friday. she asked the judge to dismiss r
to sentence him to time already served. she said she had for givenen planky years ago. the judge said he would consider her request teenager took his l but his girlfriend is charged in connection with his death. ahead, the troubling case of textd up next, medicalew rounds. doctors jon lapook and narula, discomfoou finds just h of a problem it is for
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time now for "morning rounds." our look at medical news of the week. first up, the worry? rise in liver cancer. it's been increasing since the mid-1970s, and a new report by the american cancer society, liver cancer death rates are rising faster than any other form of the disease, with the death rate doubling since the 1980s. the american cancer society claims there will be close to 20,000 deaths. >> here to talk about it is cbs medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. tara na rule la. good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> did they say what causes it? >> some of those risk factors have been increasing over the past two decades like type 2 diabetes and obese tee. in addition alcohol plays a
role. we know there's 10% increase in the risk per day and smoking which we think of as being associated with lung cancer increases liver cancer by 50%. then you have to think about hepatitis b and c. in this country, really only the cause of less than 5% of liver cancers, but hepatitis c, very prevalent high numbers in the baby boomer population, those born between 1945 and 1965 actually account for 85% of cases for hepatitis c. >> dr. lapook, there were significant disparities. what can you tell us about this? >> as i'm listening to you, i want to point out, we're talking about cancer that starts in the liver, not cancer that starts somewhere else and spread supers to the liver. yes, there are a lot of racial disparities and ethnic disparities and the lowest death rate is with whites, blacks,isl
the greatest was native american. they feel it's largely due to differences i the risk factors that tara was talking about and to some extent, access to care. >> tara, is there any way t tre better diagnosis of smoking. then you want to m hepatitis b which becamear1982 and for pcillance and in treated at oral are at high a those . needle sharing, trying to avoid those as well.
>> wisdom. our next topic, us suffer from, stomach problems. they look at how americans deal with digestive discomfort. at least a quarter of the people experience digestive discomfort once a week or more and only 16% who suffer digestive discomfort visit a doctor. it sort of doesn't surprise me and does surprise me. dr. lapook, what are the other findings? >> it's not surprising. 40% try to treat it with over-the-counter medicine, 20% change their diet. 22% sought some alternative medicine. >> tara, what strategies have they tried? >> 18% eliminated them right on the spot, the ones they thought were contributing. about 47% decreased their exposure to thinks they thought they might be intolerant to.
32% conducted their own research and 13% to 14% tried talking to friends and family or taking their own medication, lots of times seeing a doctor, getting testing and gopher it what the triggers might be would be more beneficial than people suffering and trying to diagnose things themselves, running to the bathroom, embarrassed, dashing to the bathroom, overstretched pants. >> it's something so many people are steering with, doc. and it's your field of expertise. what's surprising to you in all of this? >> yeah. what stood out is how many people have gastrointestinal problems and how few people seek the help of a doctor. they say a doctor in the survey or other clinician. i'm a gastroenterologist. i'm biased. one of the reasons you need go to a clinician is there are so many things that can cause
gastrointestinal problems. it could be stress, diet, bowel disease, ciliac disease or diet. the way to resolve this is go to someone, have them slowly carefully go through your diet. i take people through their day. what do you have fur breakfast, what do you have for lunch, and very often something will come out. somebody will come to me after 20 years and it's something simple. you have lactose intolerance. it's one of the reasons why i love being a g.i. is you can really help people. if they don't come to you, it's tough to help them. which which is why i love "morning rounds" because we can come to them squloo lastly, they're part of family. can having a dog improve your health? a new study looked at the impact of owning a dog for people 65 and oiler in the uk. it led to an average of 22
additional walking time and they had significantly less time than when they were sitting. >> what about cat owners? >> does it count if my wife walks the dog? >>'ll give you credit. >> no. osmosis. go get a dog. doctors jon lapook and tara narula. always guede the see you. coming up. it's a chilling case where text messages are the primary evidence. a teen is on trial in massachusetts for urging her boyfriend to take his own life all through a series of texts. the latest on what could be a groundbreaking prosecution. you're watching "cbs this olay regenerist... known by beauty editors who know best. cosmopolitan best daily treatment... regenerist spf 30. marie claire, 10 best editor-approved night creams... regenerist night cream. refinery29, best beauty products under $25... regenerist serum.
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and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. when a young man was found dead of suicide in a massachusetts parking lot three years ago, his cell phone led to a disturbing discovery. it revealed the teen's girlfriend not only suggest he take his life but appears to have pressure him to follow
through in a series of text messages. >> the young woman michelle carter is charged with involuntary manslaughter. her trial resumes on monday. cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman is following this case. good morning. >> good morning. >> what can you tell us about the case as it stands thus far? >> if you look at the facts of the case, do the facts equal the law? what you have is a 17-year-old girl involved with an 18-year-old boy. over a two-year period they exchange thousands of text messages, but as it gets closer and closer to the tomb of this young man's death, she encourages him, cajoles him, mocks him into committing suicide. this is a boy who was depressed, who was suicidal. she gives him sites to look at, ideas about suicide, and the worst part of it from the
prosecution point of view is that when she has talked him into doing this by carbon monoxide poisoning in a car, he is on the phone with her and it goes on for a period of time where he gets out of the car because he's too scared and she talks him to get back into the car to finish the job, stays on the phone with him, doesn't call anyone, hears him cry out until his death. >> rikki, how unusual is it for someone to be charged with manslaughter when not physically present at the time of death? >> very unusual. almost unheard of. this is of great importance in the commonwealth of massachusetts, but it will also be of great importance throughout the country because what you have here is someone who is considered virtually present, and that's in the same way of her being miles and miles away, but through her pushing him through these texts to her
malicious intent that what she has basically done has been next to him virtually and put the gun in his hand. so they decided in massachusetts to charge her with involuntary manslaughter. >> tell us how that factors into the fact that she's not being charged with assisted suicide but manslaughter. >> well, in massachusetts, what you have is one of 11 states that does not have a law that makes it a crime to do assisted suicide. so the only thing left for the prosecutor if they wanted to charge her with anything is this choice of unvoluntary manslaughter. it's also the reason they've gone forward in this case from the defense and decided to go forward with a bench trial, not a jury trial, because the jury would look at this case the way i sound and the way you look, which is this is just terrible. this is one of the worst things i've ever heard of. but a judge might be dispassionate enough to say what is the law, how do i follow the
law. >> rikki, prosecutors have played videos of conrad roy, expressing, hoping, in some cases dispaurjing himself in others. what do they try to do with the videos? >> the videos were very important to the prosecution. number one, he's not a faceless nameless person. he comes alive in the video. number two, he has hope in these videos. he's a kid who is definitely depressed, has problems, but you can see the hopeful side of him he got a job, he got in school, he wants to live, he's a life worth saving. >> rikki, michelle carter's lawyers hoped for an acquittal. what do they hope for now? >> it's in the defense's case. they'll try to say this is a young man who was trying to commit suicide. it's a suicide case, not a homicide. >> thank you. it's a stunning find that's rewritten. a story of mankind.
ahead, a story of africa that hassal tered or understanding of human history, a study of how and when man first emerged. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday". your body was made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis. before you and your rheumatologist move to another treatment, ask if xeljanz is right for you. xeljanz is a small pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well.
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always been a mystery, but this week we uncovered major clue that makes us change the way we think about our early ancestors. archaeologists announced they had unearthed homo sapiens they had never discovered. fossils date back to 350,000 years, making them more than 100,000 years oiler than those previously thought to be the oldest. the history-altering fossils were found on a hillside in the moroccan desert. researchers discovered skull fragments, teeth, and other bones from five individuals along with stone tools and evidence of fire usage. the discovery reveals that the bone structures of these early human faces are not much different than ours. >> to me what's quite striking is the reason we connect these people to us is their face t way they look. so it's people we would recognize like us if we would cross them in the streets.
>> reporter: the fossils also make us change the way we think about where they were discovered. thaw were discovered on the western average of the african continent sew-called cranial area. challenging another fundamental idea, that our species evolved in just one location. >> you know, it's so fascinating how much we don't know about ourselves, right? >> yes. very exciting all of this. >> imagine stumbling on all that. >> i'm struck by their dental work. >> amazing teeth. it's a high-stakes battle for your next hotel booking. ahead, why major hotel chains are fighting travel websites hoping to win back the right to reserve. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you, stick
>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. philadelphia police say robbery was the motive in a stabbing that sent three people to the hospital today. "kyw news radio," reports, say two suspect head up the group of men near mayfair and bingham around 1:30 this morning, investigators say the thieves stabbed the men, then ran away with their money, all three men in stable condition at einstein medical center. >> now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, matt peterson. hi, matt. >> good morning, waking up to warm conditions across the delaware valley, little bit humid out there. and it is going to remain little bit stick think afternoon, but not nearly as bad as it will be as we head through sunday, and then into monday, tuesday, few light showers were out there. we were tracking a second line of shower, out toward harrisburg, the good news that's fading as it tracks eastward, we could actually be
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason with alex wagner. and coming up this hour, comedian bill maher returns to his hbo show "realtime" after using a racial slur on his show, but his guests don't let him off easy. and then we take you on stage to the show "sweat," on the flight of the american worker. and they were part of rock and roll's greatest bands. lindsey buckingham and christine mcvie have come together once more. we'll talk about that and watch them perform right here in studio 57. first we begin this hour with our top story.
president trump says ousted fbi director james comey lied. he said he would testify before the special counsel in the alleged russian meddling of the 2016 election. that follows comey's testimony on thursday. mr. trump is in new jersey this weekend. errol barnett is traveling with him. errol, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump is putting himself in direct conflict with james comey. in a conference on friday the president forcibly denied he ever asked comey for his loyalty and said he never asked him to let go of his investigation into the former national security adviser michael flynn. >> no collusion, no obstruction. he's a leaker. but we want to get back to running our great country. jobs, trade deficits. we want them to disappear fast. >> reporter: the most significant develop from that press conference was president
trump seeming to say he would 100% testify those same statements under oath. special prosecutor robert mueller would likely be interested in that testimony, although no formal request has yet been made. mueller has hired a top criminal law expert to aid in the investigation in michael dreeben. now, president trump's personal attorney plans to file a complaint to the justice department over comey's congressional testimony. meanwhile the house intelligence committee has sent a letter to the white house requesting it turn over any recordings of any conversations between the president and james comey while asking comey himself to hand over any additional memos of those same conversations. alex? >> errol barnett with the president in new jersey. thanks, errol. president trump is expected to visit miami next week to as now a new cuba policy. mr. trump is expected to roll back parts of president obama's decision to restore diplomatic
relations with cuba. it could tighten policy on trade, travel, and other issues. the president plans to reportedly justify it based in part on human rights ground. he maintains it's part of his fulfillment of his campaign process. greg gianforte plans to plead guilty to misdemeanor assault after he was accused of attacking a reporter on the eve of his election last month. the reporter had asked a question about health care during a campaign event. under montana law, a conviction for miss demeanor assault carries a maximum sentence of six months in jail. senator kristin gillibrand used profanities to express her frustration against president trump on friday. she was speaking at a tech conference in new york city when she used the "f" word not once but twice that so what about president trump? has he kept any of these
promises? no. [ bleep ] no. fundamentally, if we are not helping people, we should go the [ bleep ] home. >> gillibrand is up for re-election last year. she said she will not be a candidate for president in 2020. a week after using a racial slur on his hbo show, bill maher was back on the air friday night. the realtime host was confronted over his use of the "n" word by his guests. >> what made you think that it was cool to say that? >> you know -- >> that's one question. >> i just explained there was no thought put into it. >> it's a word that has been used against us. it's like a knife man. when i hear my homeys say it, it don't feel like venom. when i hear a white person say it, it feels like a knife stabbing me, even if they don't mean it.
>> maher used the slur during an interview with a senator last week. he later apologized and hbo removed the comment from subsequent airings. it was a busy night. throwing out the ceremonial first pitch was a survivor of the pulse club attack in orlando. this year is the one-year anniversary in the attack that left 49 people dead. winds are affecting fires in parts of the southwest. 50,000 akers are burning in southeastern utah. let's get more from meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. ed, good morning. >> dangerous fire conditions in utah here. together with a high wind watch. and this continues until sunday night. in fact, the whole southwest is under a fire weather warning,
and we have relative humidity levels in this area that will go from beneath 10% to maybe 20%. dangerous conditions there. look at the temperatures. 102 degrees for phenix. 95 in albuquerque. 92 in minneapolis, and the heat is moving to the east. we'll see these temperatures already on the warm side rise as we head into tomorrow. as far as thunderstorms, here's the way that looks around the country. and as far as any of these being severe, these two areas up here in south dakota, wisconsin, part of minnesota, a marginal chance for severe storms. mostly the threat here, damaging wind and large hail. alex? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv. thanks,
it is a battle for your next hotel booking. major hotel chains have serious reservations about the money they lose to online booking sites. ahead, how they're trying to win back your business and you can benefit. you are watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i try hard to get a great shape. this i can do, easily. benefiber® healthy shape is a clear, taste-free, 100% natural daily fiber... that's clinically proven to help me feel fuller longer. benefiber® healthy shape. this i can do! are you one sneeze away from being voted out of the carpool? try zyrtec® it's starts working hard at hour one and works twice as hard when you take it again the next day. stick with zyrtec® and muddle no more®.
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now they're fighting to win back your business. our travel editor peter greenberg is here to tell us all about it. good morning. >> good morning. >> hotel chains and travel websites used to play nice. how did they get here? >> they used to play nice because they had to. all the online sites like expedia, priceline, travel asti, went to the hotel chains said, look, you're not going to fill up the rooms. let us sell your inventory. that was a good idea. they said, great. before they knew it, they were selling a lot of their in venntry, so much so that with their markups and commissions that between 15% and 25% of the revenue was going to the otas. so they got very angry. at one point hotel chain through expedia out and then they kissed, made up, and allowed them back in. we're talking about serious
money here. >> hilton is fighting back with an ad campaign called "stop clicking around" which is its largest markets cam pape in u.s. history? >> it is. they've appealed everyone to go back to the hotel site, claiming if you go back to the site, you'll get a better rate and free wi-fi. >> is it true? you get the better rate? >> everything is relative. you get the better rate official lu by you get points that you otherwise wouldn't get. since they've done that. hilton has added 9 million members to their program. the bottom line there is the rate, as you asked, is relative. >> are the hotel chains winning this battle? >> they've made insights. it's not about hotels winning but consumers winning. when hotels tell you you would never get a lower rate than
going the hotel website, i disagree with that. it's called make a phone call, have a conversation. each hotel knows their inventory. think of this. only about 52% of all available inventory, whether it's a hotel, airline or cruise line is online. you're disenfranchising yourself of the 48% you don't know about. >> i was surprised that expedia has orbitz and travelocity under their umbrella. >> they're the big bird. priceline is number two. they've got expedia, orbitz, travelocity, trivago, all under the expedia corporation. i'm saying do your research. then what people always forget to do. make the phone call.
call the hotel directly and ask them, can my kids stay free, can they eat free? will you get rid of the dreaded resort free. >> free wi-fi, free parking? those are questions you can't sk online. it's not just about the rate. it's about the value. >> you have to change consumer behavioral pattern. they sort of have the leg up on technology and that's how the kids are doing it these days. >> all the kids are doing it and they're still doing it even though the hilton and marriott campaigns are doing it. they've made inroads. persistent consumer habits remain and people are still going online. i'm waving the flag saying at least make a phone call. >> is there a way essentially to play the online travel sites against the hotel chains in terms of bargaining for a better deal? >> i do it all the time. they don't like when i seet.% i'll see the rates and call the hotel directly and say i'll split the difference with you. >> and it works. >> every time. >> play them off each other.
get in the middle of the battlefield. >> every once in a while you can get a lower fare, you really can, from the website. you have to be a comparison shopper. >> peter greenberg with the insight. great to see you. >> you've got it. it's called a perfectly working play. ahead, wheel look at a pulitzer prize-winning drama up for even more awards on tomorrow night's tonys. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ wow. good to know we have that on our prius! ♪ [beeping] ♪ and lane departure alert. see what i mean? with so many safety features
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awards. jamie wax has the story. good morning, jamie. >> reporter: good morning, alex. some predicted some of most important and deviivisive issuef our time such as race, class, and immigration. research, humanity and tremendous talent combine on stage for powerful take of the american working class. >> hell, no. she's the designated driver. >> reporter: "sweat" takes place mostly inside a bar. it's the union of a reading, pennsylvania, factory. >> how important is the setting being the bar? >> it's a place where people relax and unwind but liquor has this incredible power to get people to tell the truth. >> reporter: she's the director of "sweat" directed by kay woe win ski. >> i really felt like i was holding a hammer in my hand just
because i was so angry about the fact that there was this huge swath of america that has not been seen. >> president trump has been called the comeback kid. >> reporter: it came after the north american free trade agreement became law. >> when you wake up tomorrow, all your jobs are in mexico. >> reporter: and the aftermath of the world financial crisis. >> it's been a volatile time for our financial crisis. >> reporter: that was the time of bailout. >> this is a lot more than about detroit. it's about saving the u.s. economy from catastrophic collapse. >> reporter: and big banks. in 2011 the only pie wall street movement jrue thousands of angry americans. >> and i spent probably another week or two going to occupy wall street and eventually felt like it wasn't enough.
i femt like i needed to understand what was happening to our country. >> reporter: an article in "the new york times" led her 150 miles away to redding. >> basically it said reading was the poor city of its size. >> what did you find when you arooived? >> when i began interviewing people, said how would you describe your city, they would say, reading was. they always spoke of their town in past tense. that sort of saddened and shocked me. you have this generation that was so aspirational and achieved for so long that suddenly finds that they can't pass that same bounty onto their children. >> reporter: they joked each other a year later. together they visits locals like mikeista vern. eventually a narrative of characters began to emerge like cynthia and tracy, best friends on the factory floor played by tony nominees.
>> do you see your own life experiences in this play? >> oh, for sure. i'm frt detroit and i was saying that detroiters were canaries in the coal mine ages ago. i remember the gas crisis and i remember them sendling counselors into the schools because the children were depressed because their parents were out of work. so i know intimately what it's like to come from a company town, a one-industry town. >> reporter: when cynthia receive as promotion, relationships begin to fray. >> it sucks. and i bet you they wanted a minority. i'm not prejudiced but that's how things are going these days. i've about got eyes. they get tax breaks or something. >> when she says -- >> t-- they're going to ask everyone to take a pay cut. 60%. >> whoa. >> not hard to get upset about that. >> very real. >> very real. >> and your insurance and your pension and, you know. this is the majority of the
world, with this play, these people in this play. >> three generalities of almighty to the same company, but this is america, right? "sweat" was originally commissioned by the shakespeare play world. a political landscape began to shift and intersect with the script. >> america has lost 70,000 factories. hard to believe. did you have any sense to believe that those issues might be boiling over to the point that they are now? >> certainly when we sat down and began speaking with people in reading, we felt their anger and their frustration, we felt a sense of alienation. we felt all the things that we're reading about today. and the question we often get asked, cow could we very predict thad the country would turn toward trump. it's like no. what we could predict is this kind of frustration would take some form of revolution.
>> in some ways it was absoluely shocking and in another way we had access to the motor for five years. i mean for five years we were hearing the same stories and the same kind of anger and engine and not realizing exactly whether that energy would go. >> since march the production has been at new york's famed studio 54 theater, but before they made the move to broadway -- >> we've been having the same conversation for 20 years. >> -- the cast put on a special performance for people in reading. the reaction was startling, like one story told to joanna. >> she was in tears because she said we're not just the block on the monopoly board or the brunt of everyone's jokes. we're a play now. >> she said thanks. she said we're giving them a voice. >> why do you think they've been ignored for so long? >> there seems to be a
resentment. there's something about the working class, the dignity of getting up and taking care of your family. we have a disconnection, right? like the easier your money comes, the more worthy you must be and you're not a sucker, and these people are not suckers. they're hard workers doing everything they're supposed to do to achieve the american dream. >> yeah. >> and even though "sweat" won her her second pulitzer prize, believe it or not, it's her debut, and i'll be looking for her tomorrow night. >> it's an interesting play. we talk about it in the context of policy and politics but rarely in the context of human. >> when you sit and watch someone uninterrupted telling their story,ite's totally different experience. >> you can watch the 71st annual tony awards presented by kevin
>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> goods morning, i'm jan carabeo, single car crash on i-95 in buck county has killed one man, penn state police say the car lost control in the southbound lanes there, and crashed into the woods near wood born road, and the cause of the crash is under investigation. >> now to the weather forecast with matt peterson. >> good morning, everyone, working up this morning, to very mild conditions, across the delaware vale. that is warm start to the day. we had few showers that were out to our west, that line, really dissipating as it moves, closer and closer to the delaware vale, and it does look like it will fade out before it reaches philly. but there is still a slim chance that we see maybe a stray sprinkle or two. but definitely not a wash out after day. looking outside down at the delaware beaches in rehoboth, looking wonderful, lots of
sunshine for the folks down there, and if you are planning to head to the beach today, lots of sun block, we'll get to up high of 83 degrees, maybe take dip in the water. cool, but will make you feel little better again, jan, with the high of 83 this afternoon. >> looks like good day for it, thank you, matt. next update 8: 57. see you then.
this morning on "the dish" chef thomas boe mer, his family moved to north carolina when he was 5 years old. it was a change of venue that changed his life. from fried chicken to barbecued pork he fell hard for southern cooking and later made it the focus of his career. >> he took over the award-winning corner table and opened the revival of his beloved recipes of his youth now with a second location in nearby st. paul. chef boe mer, welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. >> i can barely see over the pile of burgers. >> we have a proper southern feet. macaroni and cheese, real southern cooked green beans,
biscuits and sweet potato doughnuts. >> minnesota barbecue, those words don't go together very often. you came late to barbecue. it was something you discovered. it wasn't something your parents cooked for you. >> absolutely. we came from lexington, which is this barbecue pillar of that style of food, and for me being introduced to that as a young kid and vm another kid offer me barbecue, i said, what's that. barbecue. >> you were also, i read, into woodworking and designing instruments. how did that skill translate into the kitchen? >> woodworking, you're working with this organic product. you're working with your hands. it takes a lot of attention, a lot of care. it's all about process. each thing leads into another.
it allowed me to take food to the next level and dedicate myself to the process to see it three, whether it's a month-long process of fermentation or 24-hour smoke. all these things, you know, really helped build that for me. >> one of the chefs you trained with, tell us about that and how influential was he in your career? >> this is a chef i had looked up to since the very beginning of my career. you know, his food, you know, visually just being aware of it and the philosophy behind it just spoke to me. this flawless technique. you know, he's such an incredible figure, getting to work with him. it really gave me a base of, you know, dedicating to that technique. >> you worked with him in las vegas, but you went back to minneso minneapolis. >> yes. >> ultimately taking over corner table. how did you make it yourself? >> it's in beautiful southwest
minneapolis. what we fell in love with, my business partner, nick, was the community. when we came to this restaurant, it wasn't about, look what i can do, i can cook these wonderful things. it was really about servicing this incredible community. >> chef, you have a new product. >> yes. >> tell us about that as i tell you do sign this dish. >> absolutely. it's a very exciting projectle it's a keg and case project. we're revitalizing st. paul. it's a beautiful huge food hall style market. it's going to combine our community and farmers and producers along with these restaurant euros in place. we want to build something for the community. >> the whole experience. >> absolutely. >> good for you. if you could share this delicious southern feast with any figure past or present, who would it be, steph? >> i would have to say jock pa pell. but it was my first professional
cookbook. it was a very early version of his cookbook which i wish i still had. again, i love technique. i love process. and that book kind of started that. i think that was the very beginning. >> that's so cool. >> to be able to -- this is where it led me. >> he's been on our show, but that's the first show. >> congratulations for trail blazing on many fronts. chef thomas boe mer, great to see you. for more coming up, lindsey buckingham and christine mcvie were part of one of the biggest
bands in rock history. now the fleetwood mac bandmates are teaming up together on a new album. we'll hear from them and their new album straight ahead on "saturday sessions" here on "cbs this morning: saturday." ...this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain... ...and protect my joints from further damage. humira has been clinically studied for over 18 years. humira works by targeting and helping to... ...block a specific source... ...of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain and... ...stop further joint damage in many adults. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas... ...where certain fungal infections are common and if you've had tb,
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for many music lovers their favorite band was fleetwood mac. >> now guitarist lindsey buckingham and singer christine mcvie have come up with brand-new album. we'll have a chance to hear them perform in a few minutes. i had a chance to speak with them in los angeles ♪ sometimes i wonder do you ever think of me ♪ >> reporter: lindsey buckingham and christine mcvie came together through flood wood mac but their packets couldn't have been any different. christine mcvie came from a family in england. >> discovered a book and i started to open it up and started going. ♪ >> reporter: she studied
sculpture at birmingham before moving to london to look for work. >> you can't really go out and get a job as a sculpturist, can you? i ended up window dressing. somebody walked by a window dressing dummy and it was a friend of mine. she said, do you want to join a band. i thought anything beats this. >> reporter: the band was chicken shack with christine mcvie singing lead. they had a song that hit the charts. there weren't a lot of female blues singers in the 1960s. >> we were living in a man's world for sure, but i just loved it. i loved the blues and that's the thing that drove us on. fleetwood mac was my idol. >> reporter: after naehring the
bassist job mcvie, she joined the band in 1970. lindsey buckingham wouldn't join the band until five years later. was it hard coaxing you into the band? >> the way we were asked in or the way i was asked in was so random. >> bucking hamg who grew up in snans had his own band with his then girlfriend stevie nicks. one day walking into the studio he said he saw the producer of his album playing the record for a tall skinny man. >> i see this guy like grooving away to the guitar solo and i thought, what is going on here, and the song finished and he says, lindsey, this is fleetwood. >> a few weeks later he gets a call from mac. >> i get a call asked if i
wanted to join. >> reporter: buckingham had one condition. >> if you want me, you'll have to take my girlfriend. >> reporter: the classic lineup of fleetwood mack was born. >> do you remember the first time? >> stevie and -- >> rehearsal. >> i was singing "say you love me" and you and steve i have chirped in with background vocals. i sat there with goosebumps. i couldn't believe it. ♪ >> reporter: lindsey buckingham gave up his own band, he says, to join something bigger. e mean just the series of circumstances. >> it's unbelievable. >> you think about how tenuous all that is. >> and we're still here. >> reporter: they sure are, and now from their self-titled album, here are lindsey buckingham and christine sri with "in my world."
let the night unfurl ♪ ♪ dancin' spinnin' dreamin' singing in my world ♪ ♪ fare farewell liberty ♪ ♪ maybe we're lost without the cost of who we used to be ♪ in my world everybody stays nobody wishes for words they couldn't say ♪ ♪ bless my soul let the night unfurl ♪ ♪ dancin' spinnin' dreamin' singing in my world ♪ ♪ in my world northbou everybody stays never wishes for words they couldn't say ♪ ♪ bless my soul let the night unfurl ♪
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>> good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo. the lemonade stands that the latal ex scott started carries on her tradition every raising money to fight childhood cancer today. alex axe original lemonade stands open for business from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at penn win elementary school in wynnewood. her family and friends have added food, games and music, lemonade stand raised more rese. >> good morning, everyonele clof reading, and it will continue ato i said it continues to weaken loos like while there is a stray chiladphia area, this morning, that chance is quickly diminis 8.degrees this afternoon, then 90s for sunday, into next week.
day on "lucky dog," an australian cattle dog mix could be a match for a family with its heart set on a heeler. pete: they're active dogs. we're both active. brandon: yeah, she's a jumper. when a dog is this out of control on the leash, you always run the risk of doing some damage. narrator: if she can't be trained to go at their speed, she might outrun her own best chance for a happy future. brandon: yeah, you're still a jumper. hold on. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.surehese amd