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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 16, 2017 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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weekend. see you monday. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, june 16th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." lawmakers come together to play ball just one day after the attack on a congressional baseball practice. the crowd goes wild when one of the heroic police officers throws out the first pitch. and russia claimed overnight it may have killed the leader of isis, but this morning there are big questions of the fate of baghdadty. we'll hear what they're saying. the jury on the bill cosby sexual scandal case is deadlocked but the judge says the decision will go on today. plus facial technology that
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could get rid of boarding passes. we'll see how it works. but we begin today's "eye opener" with your world in 90 seconds. >> we have disagreements, but we're here to serve this nation we love. ladies and gentlemen, let's play ball. >> democracy takes field in washington. >> this game is a game where we always come to have fun, root for everybody to do their very best and hope that our team wins. tonight we're all team scalise. >> the russian defense ministry is investigating whether one of the country's air strikes may have killed the isis leader. >> that's great. >> two prisoners captured after a daughtering and deadly escape after a manhunt in the south. >> this ended better than we could have imagined. mike pence has retained a
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personal lawyer to represent him in the investigation. >> he parachuted out. did you see him? in central kansas, fast moving rains and high winds tore the roof off several buildings. >> all that -- >> holy batman. >> honoring adam west. >> in the bay, the warriors held their victory parade. >> i want to keep this thing going for years to come. we clamps. we champs. >> -- and all that matter -- >> an emotional when she said she was going to leave. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> true bipartisanship. >> they stops the massacre from happening. tonight's about uniting around that flag, not just tonight but tomorrow and beyond.
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♪ and the home of the brave >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. jeff glor is with us. the congressional baseball game went on as planned in a defind show of unity. just one day after a gunman opened fire on republicans, dozens of lawmakers from both parties took the field during an emotional night at the nationals park in washington. >> the "national anthem" never sounded so good. the game raised more than a million dollars for charity and the night included a surprise from police officer david bailey. he threw out the very first
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pitch. jan crawford is outside the ball park. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know the game can get pretty competitive, but with one of players in critical condition, it felt like so much more than baseball game here last night and certain hi more unified. the night began with a bipartisan moment of reflection and a standing ovation for surprise guest, one of the heroes of yesterday's shooting. a moving moment that gave laumts like mo brooks who escaped unharmed a chance to say thanks. >> what was it like when you saw officer bailey? >> i withes going go over there and give him a hug to appreciate what he did. i might not be speaking to you tonight but for what he did. >> reporter: president trump and his daughter ivanka in a message that aired in the outfield before the game. >> by playing tonight, you're
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showing the world that we will not be intimidated by threats, acts of violence, or assaults on our democracy. >> reporter: lawmakers from both parties wore louisiana state university ball caps in honor of their wounded colleague steve scalise. >> steve would want nothing more than making sure this game was played. >> he was one of the more passionate guys about this game. >> standing on field together before the game and called for a friendlier tone. >> there are not enough relationship-building exercises between the republicans and democrats. >> i thought you were going to brag about how much my grandchildren are your biggest fans. >> it's kind of a running joke. there are some members who take it more seriously than others. >> reporter: there certainly were some errors but clutch plays led to a blowout. the final score, 11-2. for the players, this game was bigger than the score.
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>> this carries over into the halls of congress. that's how you get to know one another and hopefully that's how the vitriol end. >> reporter: on the field the democrats actually gave their winning trophy to the republicans to be placed in scali scalise's office while he recovers. more than $1 million was raised for charity. >> thank you. congressman scalise's condition has improved in the last 24 hours, but he faces more operations. scalise who was in critical condition had his third surgery yesterday. the bullet that tore through his bones and shattered bones. president trump at the white house. >> he's in some trouble. he's a great fighter and he's going to be okay, we hope. >> doctors upgraded the condition of matt mika from
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critical to serious. he was shot multiple times in the chest and arm. and capitol police officer crystal greiner who was shot in the ankle remains in good condition. >> the gunman's wife said she was shocked and had no idea what her husband was planning. sue hodgkinson spoke to reporters outside her home. she said she thought her husband hat gone to washington on tax policy. >> i don't know what to tell you people. i had no idea this was going to happen and i don't know what to say about it. i can't wrap my head around it, okay. >> the investigation is focused on illinois and the scene in alexandria, virginia. chip reid is there with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the investigators are still combing this baseball field trying to account for all the rounds that were fired and looking for any other possible clues. the fbi has already recovered
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two weapons, a 9 millimeter handgun and a rifle. a trace shows they were purchased legally. ballistics is trying to determine if both were used in the attack. agents continue to look into the shooter's activities including social media. in the months leading up to the attack, his social media posts picture a disdain for president trump and the republican party. there are still a lot of questions that remain such as how did he know they were coming to this field and did he target anyone in particular. charlie? >> chip, thanks. russia's military claimed overnight an air strike in syria may have killed abu
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baghdadty. multisources in the pentagon and the state department cannot confirm his death and the russian foreign ministry is unsure of baghdadi's fate. holly williams is in inststanbu with the latest. good morning. >> good morning. they don't have 100% confirmation. russia is determining whether or not he was killed by an air strike in an alleged meeting of isis leaders in raqqah near syria nearly 20 days ago. the whereabouts of al baghdadi have been rumored. he proclaimed himself the leader of his so-called is lamentic state. we do not know how much of a role he played in isis militarily or strategically or how much impact his death would
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have on the group other than symbolically. he rose to become the leader in al qaeda's offshoot in iraq which has criticized isis for its brutality. jeff? >> holly williams in istanbul. thank you. the pentagon is making plans to send thousands more troops to afghanistan. most of them will be trainers or advisers. our david martin at the pentagon reports that 3,000 or 5,000 additional troops are expected to be deployed there in afghanistan. 8,400 are already there. it would bring the u.s. total forces to at least 11,400. the justice department issued a new warning about government leaks. deputy attorney general rod rosenstein said in a statement, quote, americans should be skeptical about anonymous allegations. it comes amid a report that robert mueller is widening his investigation. he's looking into jared kushner,
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president trump's son-in-law and adviser. major garrett is at the white house. major, good morning. >> good morning. it may also be an attempt to question the conduct and credibility of the special counsel himself, something that white house allies have been trying to do all week. meanwhile the vice president, as the saying goes, has lawyered up. >> the strength of our nation will be determined by our ability to keep jobs in america. >> reporter: even as president trump talked about jobses, his frustration with the ongoing and seemingly expanding russian investigations boiled over. whoo is it that hillary clinton's family and dems' dealdea dealings are not looked at but ourser. in another, it's the greatest witch hunt in history. the white house referred all questions to the attorney.
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according on the "washington post" mr. trump's son-in-law jared kushner also a white house adviser is now under counsel scrutiny. the post said mueller is investigating kushner's finances and business dealings. in a statement to cbs news, kushner's attorney said kushner had not been contacted by the special counsel's office. mr. kushner previously shaagreeo share what he knows and he'll do the same if questioned in connection with any other inquiry. in a sign of the newfound seriousness, vice president pence's office confirmed he, too, had hired a lawyer to deal with the special counsel investigation. today the president will fly to miami to scale back the reopened diplomatic contacts between the united states in cuba. in miami the president will reimpose some limits on american travel and business transactions
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that were relaxed. jeff? >> thank you. bill cosby's trial could be one step closer to a mistrial. the jury left after another day of deliberation. dozens of cosby's accusers and supporters gathered outside the courthouse in norristown, pennsylvania, and demarco morgan is there. demarco, good morning. >> reprter: good morning. the jury appears to be tired. they're deliberating in a hotel hundreds of miles from home. last night we saw pizza boxes being brought into the courthouse, but after 40 hours of deliberation, they're unable to unanimously agree on any of the charges against him. >> no matter how enduring the character these people play, they're not above the law. >> reporter: two of bill cosby's accusers addressed the reporters
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outside the courthouse thursday night. the judge told the jury to keep trying. the prosecutor said it's up to judge o'neill what happens next. >> the judge can declare a hung jury and mistrial, which allows a new trial for the defendant. >> we definitely want this thing to end. >> reporter: shortly before jurors were let go thursday night cosby's confidante was called to step in. constand's attorney said the jury is apparently working very hard. in other high-profile cases it's taken less time to reach a verdict. deliberations in the o.j. simpson trial took about four hours. and a florida jury found casey anthony not guilty in less than 11. in case of michael jackson, it took 30 hours to find him not
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guilty. on thursday someone signaled a tweet with a text always follow through. >> an we're all waiting to hear. thank you, demarco. doctors say a student released by north korea has suffered severe brain damage. doctors in cincinnati have refuted north korea's claim that the 22-year-old fell into a coma after fighting botulism. he was held there for 18 months. michelle miller is here with more. good morning. >> good morning. doctors describe otto warmbier as being in a state of unconsciousness. one thing is for certain. north korea's version of what happened to him isn't adding up.
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new video from otto warmbier's family shows him before his arrest. nearly 18 months later, the 22-year-old was returned to his family on a stretcher in a co-a toews-like state. >> i'm so proud of otto my son who balance in a pariah rejaem for the last 18 months brutalized and terrorized. >> wearing the same jacket his son wore at trial, fred warmbier described the moment they were finally reunited. >> i knelt down beside him and i hugged him and told him i missed him and was so glad he made it home. >> reporter: doctors say brain scans reveal they were likely caused by a sudden stopping of the heart shah he shows no signs of understanding language, responding to verbal kmablds, or awareness of his surroundings.
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>> reporter: north korean officials claim he fell into a coma shortly after being imprisoned last march after contracting botulism and taking a sleeping pill. on thursday doctors confirm no traces could be found. >> he has no signs of infection or it is function of the major nonneurological organs. >> i have made the worst mistake to my life. >> reporter: warmbier was sentenced to 15 years of hard labor for committing a hostile act against the regime. after an exchange and months of diplomacy -- >> we're glad he's home and rejoined with his family. >> reporter: -- the state department secured his release after learning of his condition last week. >> we're trying to make him comfortable and we want to be a part of his life. >> reporter: warmbier's medical doctors say he's able to breathe
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without supplemental oxygen. in terms of his long-term improvement, doctors decline to comment at the request of the family. jeff? >> thank you very much. two prison inmates are back in jail. they were captured yesterday about 40 miles south of nashville. they were held at gunpoint by a homeowner and his neighbor. police say the fugitives had earlier stoelden a vehicle and led police on a chase. they had been on the run since tuesday morning. queen elizabeth and prince william were at the high-rise in london. the fire killed at least 17 people when it engulfed the 24-floor building. dozens of residents are still missing at this time. the hoyer housed at least 160 people in 120 apartments. at the end of the visit prince william promised he would
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return. investigators are looking into why a small blimp crashed a at a golf tournament in wisconsin. this shows the blimp in the empty field after the crash. the pilot was the only person on board. he was hospitalized with burns but is expected to recover. a member of the ground crew was able to help him escape before the blimp exploded. windy conditions may have played a role in the crash. a massachusetts woman may learn her fate today after pressure pressuring her friend to take his own life. ahead we're
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america's opioid crisis claimed the lives of two brothers this year in texas. >> i kept thinking that i was going to fix them, that if i got them in a different school, would have gotten them in rehab, whatever it was, and i just didn't have the understanding of the power of that drug.
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>> ahead, how their parents are turning grief into action. why they say legalization is a better solution than enforcement. you're watching "cbs this morning." and is strong enough to stop up to 98% of the sun's damaging uv rays. coppertone. because protection matters.
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and jeff bezos on twitter on live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs "eyewitness news." good morning, i'm rahel solomon, rescue crews are back on beach in atlantic city to resume the search for missing swimmers, chop 3 over the staging area mere martin luther king boulevard. they were reported missing about 6:30, atlantic city police and fire units, coast guard and the new jersey state police are involved in the search. forecast with kate fehlinger. we may see showers >> at the moment, already, in fact, there's a little bit of wet weather to report on portions at least of stormscan 3, you're not going to find it everywhere. it's scattered in nature. it doesn't mean we're all getting hit at the same time. in fact, even at this hour, we currently have the bulk of activity out to sea or the far
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western suburbs. a lot of clouds currently out there for most of us, with rebound to the mid 80's, today, tomorrow and sunday, lot meisha looks like either weekend day could feature a shower or thunderstorm at some point >> thank you so much for that. the drive is looking good. no real congestion but we have a couple of accidents. police directing traffic island avenue at binberg boulevard, also one in hatboro. a quick peak on the boulevard if you're heading southbound. looking good, maybe a little slow once we jump on to the schuylkill at city line avenue. how lawmakers are rethinking the war on drugs, i'm rahel solo
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." a leaked recording may reveal what australia's prime minister really thinks about president trump. the two shared a tense phone call back in january. they released a clip of malcolm turnbull poking fun at the president at a dinner full of journalists. >> donald and i, we are winning and winning in polls. we are winning so much. we are. not the fake polls. not the fake polls. they're ones we're not winning. we're winning in the real polls. you know, the online polls.
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they're so easy to win. i have this russian guy -- >> turnbull thought his speech on wednesday was on the record. he said the ribbing was meant to be affectionate. he also pointed out he was making fun of himself. >> oh, yeah. just kid, just kidding, just kidding. what is that saying? imitation is the greatest form of flattery. they affect russia's energy, miners, and railways. they include cyber attacks and weapons to syria's government. th the sanctions on iran punish them for their bass lis tick missile program. ing two were held in michigan on charges linked to the flint
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water crisis. the director of health and human services nick lyon was charged with involuntary manslaughter and misconduct in office. wells was charged with obstruction for lying to a police officer. flint's former emergency manner darnell early, was charged wiin early 2017. >> in hindsight knowing what we know now, we probably would have done a lot of thinks differently. and while the buck may have stopped with my being there at the time, this issue was still being dealt with. >> the outbreak of legionnaires' disease killed 12 people. and jeff bezos asked for ideas on how to give away money. he wants his charity to address
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urgent need and lasting impact. he received hundreds of suggestions, serious and silly. bezos is one of the world's richest men. >> do you think he'll get a lot of response? >> i do. >> i bet he gets a whole lot of response and good ideas too. massachusetts judge will announce this morning whether a girl's text message to a friend are responsible for his suicide. 18-year-old conrad roy took his life in 2014. investigators later found thousands of texts from his friend michelle carter on his phone. many messages encouraged him to kill hirs. ""48 hours'"" erin moriarty is at the courthouse right now. good morning, erin. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. they're still trying to make sense why he didn't talk to them about his suicide plans but turned to someone else. the person he did reach out to
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was michelle carter, a young woman he befriended on a florida vacation. both teenagers were struggling emotionally. michelle suffered from an eating disorder while conrad had previously tried to take his own life. he spoke about his depression in this video he made. >> i'm 18 years old and i still haven't recovered from social anxiety, depression. it's confounding me. >> they bonded over text messages. he confided he had suicidal thoughts and many the weeks before his death, michelle's responses were disturbing. i thought you really wanted to die, but apparently you don't. i feel played and just stupid. and then eight days later conrad got into his truck. you can't think about it. you just have to do it. he died from carbon monoxide poisoning after purposely breathing in fumes.
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prosecutors indicted michelle carter for involuntary manslaughter, making case that even though she was more than 30 miles away, carter's texts were so convincing to conrad that she was virtually present when he took his own life. >> and you can commit a crime via text. >> reporter: michelle's attorneys argued that conrad was acting of his own free will. >> this is somebody who wanted to eventually take his own life. it was his decision. >> reporter: you know, i have no idea what the judge will do today, but he may be the best judge to make this decision. not only is he a retired juvenile court judge, but he taught high school english for 12 years. he knows teenagers. gayle? >> all right. sounds like he's the perfect person for this job. thank you, erin, very much. you can see erin's full report on this case tonight on a special "48 hours." it's called "death by text." it airs at 8:00, 7:00 central
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right here on cbs. a group will meet today for the first time. according to preliminary data overdoses kill more than 59,000 americans last year. that is a record. it is also more than car crashes or gun violence. tony dokoupil met one texas fam huh who lost two son this year to the opioid crisis. tony, good morning. >> good morning. gilbert and kim freeman lost their sons to hear win, first on valentine's day and then on mother's day. now they're warrants parents to stay vigilant and calling on lawmakers to rethink the war on drugs. >> reporter: for nearly 50 years together, gilbert and kim have been thinking about their children. >> at what point did you start to worry about drugs? >> as soon as they were in high school. >> reporter: all three struggled
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with addiction. it started with alcohol, then cocaine, then heroin. >> kept thinking i was going to fix them. if i had got them in a different school, whatever it was. i didn't have an understanding of the power of that drug. >> the youngest brother hunt overdosed more than a dozen times. >> he was walking the edge all the time, so close to death. >> reporter: he died on valentine's day at 26. >> was you go down that road of taking heroin, ever turning back obviously is almost impossible for so many people. it took us -- it took me way too long to figure that out. >> reporter: jack relapsed after hunt's death and the morning after mother's day he didn't show up for work. >> you know, e kept calling jack and calling jack and i remember sitting in my car saying, please be okay. we can't do this again. >> reporter: ross, the oldest brother, stopped his father from going inside jack's apartment.
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>> there's nothing quite as tear faying as hearing a parent scream when they know that their child is dead. it's the saddest noise i've ever heard. >> we weren't near finished screaming for hunt, you know, because that was a new experience. i felt like i hadn't even started grieving. >> reporter: rather than hide their pain they decided to talk about it featuring a picture of their boys. >> it's a picture of jack and hunt holding each other. that's where i'd like to think they are now. >> reporter: they believe legal enforceme enforcement -- >> we had better face it our war isn't winning at all. there has got to be a different
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strategy. >> do you believe that as well? >> if it's regulated that might be an answer. >> the freeman is feel by airing their story they might save another child. >> i might just curl up in a ball and cry and do nothing, but that's not live. that's not living. if i want to honor their lives i would put my energy into something and this what we've chosen. >> there are some happier details here. their oldest son ross is getting married this september six years after recovering from heroin abuse himself. >> i'm so glad that story is ending on a happy note but that's terribly important. >> it will be interesting to see if they can in a bipartisan way get something done or rethink the way this is looked at. >> we'll be surprised at their position. they wanted legalized.
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thank you, tony. airlines is testing new technology that could transform your experience at the airport. doan we need that. coming up next, how facial recognition could replace traditional boarding passes, and ahead why one inflewen chal group says a popular natural ingredient said to be hello they could cause your cholesterol to rise. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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. your fate may soon be the only thing you need to board a flight. imagine that. some airlines are already testing facial recognition with the federal government. the idea is to ditch boarding passes. plan by homeland security is in order to create certainty. kris van cleave has a look at how the technology works. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this flight is about to take a test flight into the future. this machine is going to compare my photo with a customs database
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to match my passport. it says i'm approved so i can board without my passport. i can go straight to aruba. this is a trial of facial recognition technology by u.s. customs and jetblue. the airline wants to see if it makes the boarding process faster. >> they're going to walk up and take a picture and that's it. it just amazes me, the technology. >> it's a seamless process according to jetblue. >> you look at how do you reduce the friction points and create an experience that doesn't have any line. >> delta's right at the front of it. >> reporter: we were there as delta's senior vice president tested a bag drop. passengers will be able to check luggage without an employee identifying their identity. the airline is testing facial
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recognition at boarding gates in new york and atlanta. >> you can go from curb to plane without interacting with a human being if you so desire. >> reporter: but even as they speed through the airport. >> it couldn't be faster. >> reporter: -- some fear it's too fast. >> it needs to be scrutinized very closely. >> reporter: jeremy scott worries about use of personal identifiers that cannot be changed. >> as they consolidate buy metric data into big databases and we use it more and more, those databases will become targets and the risk of data breaches will be increased greatly. >> reporter: they're not using the device to store photos. for the long lines, the tsa is now starting to experiment with fingerprint verification for identities, gayle? >> thank you very much, tony. no. he's kris.
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thank you very much, kris. democrat senator elizabeth warren is here in studio 57. ahead, why she says the government is working against the working class. hello, senator warren. coming up next, one of the greatest flying wallendas uses when you're close to the people you love,
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wallenda dangled by her teeth with the help of a mouth guard. >> i certain lu hope so. >> as if that would make it any less significant. the stunt marked the fifth anniversary of nik wallenda's tightrope walk across the falls. >> i wonder what mr. wallenda will respond with that. ahead, pitbulls fighting crime with training. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. jooishlgs and because i recommend them as a pharmacist. nature made, the #1 pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand. essential for him, but maybe not for people with rheumatoid arthritis. because there are options. like an "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz xr can reduce pain, swelling and joint damage, even without methotrexate. xeljanz xr can lower your ability to fight infections,
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>> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia, this is cbs3 "eyewitness news". >> good morning everyone, i'm jan carabeo. camden county is using an eco friendly practice to get rid of mosquitos. the county has distributed more than 200,000 mosquito eating minnows. in addition to being a summer nuisance, the mosquitos can carry disease. camden county officials say you can help, too, by getting rid of breeding grounds like standing water. now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist kate fehlinger of the hi, katie. >> hey, jan. today will be a pretty cloudy day. we're expecting a shower or a thunderstorm as well to fire up at some point really any time very cloudy start to the day though but it feels pretty comfortable here outside palmyra cove nature park.
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the humidity isn't too oppressive. supposed to be a little steamier and that will be the case through the course of the weekend just in general. father's day not bad. it's steamy and there will be a shower storm to damage in the afternoon but generally i expect we'll brighten up for sunshine much meisha. >> katie big car fire here. this is in bucks county looks like they're just getting the claims out claims -- flames out right now. two right lanes clearly are blocked. but you can see the backup around this. take a look at this as the camera shot right behind that car fire avoid the area. back over to you jan. >> wow, meisha keep us up to date. thank you. our next update is at 8:25. coming outpatient cbs this morning massa
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it's friday, june 16th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." an emotional night of bipartisanship at the ball park after members of congress are targeted by gunfire. we will show you the moving tributes and moments of unity. plus, dr. tara narula is here with new recommendations in the long-running debate over the healthiest fats. but here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. with one of the game's most passionate players in critical condition, it femt like so much more than a baseball game hear last night. >> congressman scalise's health has improved but he still faces
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more operations. >> they're still combing the baseball field looking for more clues. >> russia is looking for more confirmation that they killed baghdadi. >> it may also be an attempt to begin to question the conduct and credibility of the special counsel himself. >> doctors describe warmbier as being in a state of unresponsive wakefulness. one thing's for certain, north korea's version of what happened to him isn't adding up. >> a united airlines employee is fired for pushing over a 71-year-old passenger. or as the ceo of united put it, we're back, baby. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by --
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i'm charlie rose with jeff glor and gayle king. norah is off. scalise had his third procedure after the shooting. >> he was shot in the hip before a congressional baseball game. lobbyist mike mika is still in intense in care but his condition has been upgraded from critical to serious. he was shot several times many the chest and arm. capitol police officer crystal greiner was shot and is recovering. the fbi has processed the white van they believe hodgkinson living in since march.
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they found a cell phone, laptop, and camera inside. his wife said she had no idea this was coming. she said she thought her husband was traveling to washington in march to work on tax policy. a number of tickets were sold to the congressional game. dozens took part in this tradition that dates back to 1909. game raised more than a million dollars for charity. democrats won the game but the show of unity will be the la lasting image. david bailey threw out the first pitch. before the game players from both teams gathered at second base for prayer in honor of congressman scalise. that's the position he played. lawmakers say they hope the by partisanship will continue past the final out. ♪ bright stars >> well, we're going to go to the game today. throughout the whole game, we'll all be team scalise. >> by playing tonight, you are
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showing the world that we will not be intimidated by threats, acts of violence, or assaults on our democracy. >> one of the capitol police officers that was injured in yesterday's melee. >> the adrenaline has been pumping since yesterday morning. >> play ball. >> to cap it off with a great game tonight, that's all i can ask for. >> first pint. here comes pineda around first. he stays at first. this game is over. the democrats back in the win column, 11-2, the final. >> whether you're republican or democrating it's still a family. we don't want to forget the violence and the capital police who say -- >> look. our job is to make this country better and stronger. to look at our kids and to say we're going to give you a stronger an better country than
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we have right now. i hope they know that's what we try to do every day. >> senator elizabeth warren is here. her book is "this fight is our fight." in it she say accuses the government and the wealthy. welcome back. >> thank you. it's good to be here. >> let me ask you the broad question in washington in terms of the attack as well as what happened at the game last night. is it possible, is it likely that somehow something very positive can come out of this? >> it is always possible. we're human beings and this is what we hope for. it is our job, republican, and democrat, and independent. we're there to try to make it a better country. >> what are you going to do? >> i'm going to stay in the fight i am, that's to make the government better for the working poor and everybody who needs a chance to get ahead.
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>> that's not a question of what party you're in. it's what values you hold? >> i think that's exactly right. it is about values. what is the job of government. where is it we're trying to head. you know, there was a time when everything pretty much that happened in washington was filtered through the lens of does it help build a middle class, does it help create opportunity for kids like me. i'm the daughter of a janitor who got a chance to go to college because america was investing in opportunities. i went to a college that cost $50 a semester. 1935 to 1980 gdp goes up and 90% of america, everybody participates in growth. they get 70% o all the new income. 1980 forward, it just doesn't happen. the 90% doesn't participate in that growth. all of the growth goes to the top 10%.
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that's not right. >> you say that nobody who works full time should live in poverty. >> yeah. >> and yet they do that and yet they do. that's exactly right. you know, u i'm somebody who lived this very personally. when i was and my daddy had a heart attack and my mom had been a stay-at-home mom and my three brothers were in the military. we were a paycheck-to-paycheck family and when that paycheck disappears, you learn pretty fast what that means. i remember the day we lost our car, we were about to lose our house, and my mom pulls on her best dress, walks to a sears and gets a minimum wage job and that minimum wage job saved our house and it also saved our family. but here's the deal. back when i was a kid, a minimum wage job would support a family of three. and the reason for that was because of the laws that were written in washington. today a minimum wage job won't
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support a mama and a baby, won't let someone working full time rent a two-bedroom apartment anywhere in america. and the reason for that is because the minimum wage is now set in washington with an eye on the profitability of mcdonalddo, the profitability of walmart, not on what it takes for a family to survive. >> the passion that you feel in your position, the other side feels it. they say part of the was of this shooting was the heated rhetoric on both sides, that people were so angry and so -- there was so much acrimony in this country and so much hatred. to you think the dialogue we're having needs to be toned town on both sides. do you think the shooting attributed to that the other day many. >> i through we all have to take responsibility for what we say.
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do understand there's a lot where we try to continue to work together. it doesn't catch the headlines in the same way. just this week, i have introduced three different bills this week. one is to increase pay for our enlisted military, and that's with joanie it gives domestic victims of terrorists access to military hospitals and to the help ha they need. you know, we're continuing -- sth that's the kind of thing that appeals to both republicans and democrats, isn't it? >> is that a bad thing, charlie? >> nobody says it's bad, but point is who could be against that. >> but there was a time in merge when the idea that someone working 40 hours a week ought to be able to support a family also
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appealed to republicans and democrats, and that's what's changed in washington. >> is it fair -- >> let me ask you. you mentioned hospitals. what's happened? you mentioned -- not a lot of people are talking about the senate health care bill right now. >> it is absolutely the right question to ask when you're talking about bipartisanship. right now the senate republican leadership has 13 men locked behind doors negotiating what they're going to do on a health care bill, won't let democrats the bill shoo the president dud say the house care bill was mean. >> that's the same bill that he threw the party for right after it passed. i mean we need to be able to see this bill, not to be able to decide a month later that it's mean after it becomes law. and yet the republicans won't let the democrats in. and yet here's the thing. this is a bill that's going to touch every american family. everybody who's got an elderly
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relative in a nursing home, everybody who has a child with special needs, these cuts to medicaid will touch millions of families. it's going to touch everybody. >> sorry to cut you off. it's good to have you here. >> thank you. >> her book is called "the fight is our fight. ""it's on sale now. >> there's a new study on what fats are good for the heart and what are not. dr. tara narula with the findings
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by brighthouse financial, established by metlife. pitbulls reviewed as aggressive dogs, but can they be trained to help fight crime. >> reporter: these dogs were forgotten, stuck in a shelter, unadoptable. now they're ready to work. i'm omar villafranca.
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coming up on "cbs this morning," we'll show you how these dogs went from the pound to ready to protect and serve. e not profess. but that doesn't mean we're giving up. i'm in this for me. for me. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash, swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing, stop taking and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems, are on dialysis, or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, serious urinary tract infections, low blood sugar, and kidney problems. stop taking farxiga and call your doctor right away if you have signs of ketoacidosis, which is serious and may lead to death. i'm in this for my family. i'm in this for me. ask your doctor about farxiga
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and learn how you can get it for free. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. coming up on "cbs this morning," new knorr selects real ingredients for real taste.
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association is setting the record straight in the long-running debate overa recen
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says 72% of americans think coconut oil is healthy. they're wrong replacing saturated fats found in coconut oil and butter with vegetable oils like corn or peanut oil can lower cardiovascular disease by about 30%. that's about as cardiologist and joins us at the table. i guess you're here to say, dr. narula, just use coconut oil on your skin. >> yes. take it out of the kitchen and put it in your bathroom. >> why are we so wrong about that? >> it's been marketed for a lot of things, but the reality is b is 60% or beef at 40%. it raises the ldl or bad cholesterol. coconut oil does the same. >> if you see saturated fat, avoid it. >> exactly. since the 1960s, the american heart association says saturated
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fat is detrimental to cardiovascular health. you need to get it out of your diet. really there's been a lot of controversy about whether saturated fat is bad or not. it's confusing to a lot of people. people don't know what poly unsaturated and saturated is and now you throw into it this question of maybe saturated is okay. the american heart soes yaegs is coming out very strongly and clearly with this statement saying saturated fat increases cardiovascular risk and you need to look at what you're replacing it with when you take it out of the diet. if you replace it with poly unsaturated fat like olive, canola, or safflower, you can lower it by 30%. if you replace it with mono unsaturated, olive or canola, that's good too.
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>> avocado is still good. >> yes. >> and olive too. >> fat is not fat. they think they're all the same. there are big differences. you have to read the labels. >> how much saturated fat is okay. >> fat is healthy. you to need some fat in your diet and this recommendation says they ear not going to put a general limit on fat. what you need to look at is the type of fat. when it comes to saturated fat, if you have high cholesterol, the recommendation is to keep your total saturated fat of 5% to 6% of your total daily calories. if you're someone who has no elevated cholesterol, hen you can keep it to less than 10% of your total daily intake. >> dr. tara narula. thank you very money. he's gone from addict to country music, mr. mom.
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next we hear from country singer/songwriter about this little roady and how she's charching his life plus the caped crusader. you're watching "cbs this morning." up with our weekly tee times. but i've been taking osteo bi flex ease. it's 80% smaller, but just as effective at supporting range of motion and shows improved joint comfort in seven days. which means you're in big trouble, son. you will bow to my exquisite short game. cower at my majestic drives. i will make you question everything, son. so don't worry about dad's joints. worry about your dignity. love, dad. 80% smaller, just as effective. osteo bi-flex ease. made to move. fleas, ticks and mosquitoes. got any ideas?ting you? not all products work the same. my owner gives me k9 advantix ii. it kills all three through contact. no biting required. so they don't have to bite? that's right. no biting required. k9 advantix ii. wise choice.
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los angeles city hall in honor of actor adam west. some came dressed up in cape crusader style. adam west died of leukemia last week at age 88. >> i bet he would have liked that. i bet that was a nice tribute to him. shelters say it's very difficult to get pitbulls adopted but police officers are training them for a very important job in uniform. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. your local news is coming right up. >> one more good thing about dogs. >> ♪ >> live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia, this is cbs3 "eyewitness news".
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>> good morning, i'm rahel solomon. police hope you can help them track down a robber who targeted a phone store in feltonville. this is surveillance video from express wireless at 442 east wyoming avenue. about 6:20 in the morning on june seventh. investigators say the man requested to see a couple iphones. grabbed a pink and plan iphone and took off. let's get a check of the forecast with kate fehlinger. looks like we may see a shower or two. >> there's a little bit of activity beginning to fire up on the area radar at this hour rahel. taking a peek here at storm scan3 you'll notice it's especially the north and western suburbs, chester montgomery county bucks county lehigh valley parts of the northeast extension. it is scattered but where you have it there's a steady rainfall coming down. this is how it will look on the radar throughout the day. scattered or shower or even a thunderstorm. our current temperature readings are offered flirting with 70 at the airport, a little milder too the further
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south you go where it's a tad brighter but moving forward we heat up and feel that humidity doing the same as we look ahead into the upcoming weekend sunday for father's day 90 trees with some sun but watch for a shower or storm. >> we're kind of following that car fire 95 north past street road. they clearly have that under way now but i will say that the backups are pretty substantial. fire center control. two right lanes are blocked. for a moment all lanes were blocked. take a look at what you'll be heading out to if you head in that direction. this is a look at street road as you approach where that car fire s as you try to sneak by on the far left lanes. also an accident egg harbor tray mont avenue. >> rahel back to you. >> ahead on cbs this morning country singer jason isabe
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home and in the audience don't see is the reason the show works out here is it works so beautifully when it's not on stage. our friendships are so precious to me. the thing i'm going to miss most is the time we get to spend when we're not on camera, but at the end of this season i'm going to be leaving the show. >> getting very emotional there. she surprised the audience with her very emotional departure. she said she's going to be leaving to focus more tomb on her passion for filmmaking and other products. tyler's been with the emmy-winning daytime show for six years. that's a big loss for the show because she's a lot of fun to watch. but she's an actress. she wants to do other things. >> that was authentic, almost sobbing. >> you could really feel that she's torn about that. i bet she's happy but also she'll miss the show. what did she tell you when she said she was going to be leaving. truly she called you and told you ahead of time. >> certainly that you have the
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follow your passion. >> that's what she's doing. congratulations, miss tyler. we cheer you always. welcome back to "cbs this morning". fda approved a product. the drug maker said it's easier to use. symjepi h be $300 less than the epipen. nestle is recording selling its confectionary brand. it makes snacks like babe ruth. love those raisinets. chunky, nerds, and snowcaps. "usa today" reports a drop in e-cigarette for the first
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time in six years. students grids through 12 last year fell by 8 hunl,000 from the year before. that's equal to the decline overall tobacco use for the age group. one reason may be anti-smoking campaigns are working. >> pit bulls have a reputation as an aggressive and dangerous dogs. because of that they're usually overlooked at adoption shelters and are more likely to be euthanized. omar villafranca is in san antonio, texas. he shows the effort to change the stereotype and give pitbulls a worthy new career. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. these six dogs standing in attention next the their handlers are all pit bulls from shelters, but next week they'll head to sheriff's departments, correctional facilitiefacilitie police departments all across the country.
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she has her yeah on the ball, and that's exactly where it needs to be. the 1.5-year-old shelter dog was rescued from death row before giving birth to her own litter of puppies. >> the first task seeing if she's okay with confined places. >> reporter: it's a san antonio program trained to work with law enforcement. he's running drills with cara to see if she has the chops to become a police dog recruit. >> see how she searches for it. >> reporter: as a pitbull mix, she's an unexpected candidate. pure breeds like german shepherds, belgian mall inroys, or labradors are traditionally trained as canine officers because of their drive to work. but kroft is taking abandoned unadoptable pit bulldogs and
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teaching them to smell out drugs, detect bombs and track people. >> these are the ones that get put down because, wow, that dog's got too much energy and they get looked over. those are the dogs that work really well for our programnd they excel at this work. >> reporter: the muscular pit bull has become pariah in recent decades. reports often show dogs identified as pit bulls as aggressors in horrific sometimes fatal attacks. hundreds of cities across the country ban the breed or require the owners to spay or neuter their dog. >> they've got this breed all wrong. this dog is the exact opposite of what it's painted to be. >> reporter: kroft hopes to change the public perception by teaching pit bulls to protect and serve communities alongside their handlers. far he's graduated more than 30 pitbulls to police and sheriff's departments across the country.
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including tweaker. tweaker works in texas with this sheriff's deputy looking for drug traffickers. his last dog was a yellow lab. >> when i got tweaker, i was a little surprised but not disappointed. tweaker,you notice when you get her out, she's ready go. she's barking, she's energetic, pawing at her cage. she wants to go to work. >> reporter: in months since she's joined the department, tweaker has made several drug busts and even found a weapon. >> we're saving a life, which is a dog, and we're saving that life to save many lives. >> reporter: an animal welfare group called the animal farm foundation pays per the training and boarding of these dogs. this is karr from our story. this is what she'll be doing for the rest of her life. sniffing out drugs, she just passed the test. she's be working in the mountain west with her handler officer
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raymond. >> i like it. >> a lot of people are very, very afraid of pit bulls. that's why you need to see there's a holition other side with the right breed that and the right owner. >> very, very important. emmy-winner singer/songwriter jason isbell tells how life has changed. >> i've got to get a handle on this adult living situation and the baby comes along and every corner becomes a death trap. everything i see, somebody needs to put that away. i'm like somebody could trip and fall. >> i love that. how is
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with jason isbell. his new album "the nashville sound" is out today. it's the sixth album
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isabeli he's won two grammys. he also has something else. >> reporter: at 38 jason isbell has become one of the most acclaimed singer/songwriters. he sings about heartache and loss. along with learning and redemption. isbell has lived all of that. isbell just tour that will take him from cincinnati to copenhagen backed by his band the 400 unit. just offstage these crowd his not see who else he brought on tour. this young devoted fan. meet mercy, his 21-month-old daughter. it's a lot of fun to be able to
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take her on the road. and i'm really dreading time when that's going to have to stop, you know. >> there's a certain responsibility. >> there's a big responsibility. so i have to look at it would i want her to be around somebody like me? >> but early in his career, isbell acted like a child. in his 20s when he played with a group the drive-by truckers, by his own admission, isbell drank a fifth a day and cocaine. how hard was it back in the day? >> it was so bad i can't have one drink ever again. that's got to be pretty bad that in 2007 they kick him out of the band. he also lost his marriage. >> he got really upset and told me he had a problem and he couldn't, you know, quit drinking on his own and he couldn't try it. >> musician amanda shiers was the friend who refused to give
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up on him. >> i thought, this person is my friend and this person is asking for help and that's what's going to happen, and if it means that our relationship doesn't survive, then that's just what's going to happen. >> in 2012 he entered treatment. he has been clean and sober ever since. a year later the woman who saved isbell became his wife. sometimes shyers plays with his band but mostly a solo artist and often on a separate term. when baby mercy was born, they agreed. sometimes she would tour with her mother. other advertise he would become country music's mr. mom. >> whatever needed to be done, i needed to do it just as well as my wife for us to be able to balance the parenting thing. >> which is very humbling. >> it was very humbling and also terrifying because, you know, giving a baby a bath is -- for
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the first time is one of the scariest things i think you can do on this holition earth. >> mommy's coming back. >> hi. >> hi. >> after i quit drinking, i thought, i've got a handle on this being an adult living thing. then this baby comes along and every corner becomes a death trap. everything i see is like somebody needs to put that away. somebody's going to trump and fall and hurt themselves on this. >> what kind of a dad is he? >> the kind everybody wishes they had. he's a funny dad and he plays games and changes diapers, makes food. a great dad. >> parenting on the road has brought isbell into focus. mercy is the real headliner in the isbell family. >> my wife may be role model for our daughter in some ways, but i think i represent what she'll
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put up with, you know. i think one day she'll saying okay, my dad behaved this way, so if whoever i happen to fall in love with behaves this way, it's got to be okay because i love my dad. >> isbell has won two grammy awards but he knows the prize that matters most is the reward of raising a happy healthy child. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, springfield, missouri. >> he'll probably ask you to read him a story. >> gosh. may we all have a friend like amanda shiers. and when you have a little girl, your dad is the first one they fall in love with. >> we have daughter the same age, victoria turns 2. >> you understand. >> yes. death trap around every corner. >> bathing baby is scary? >> yes. oh, man. >> baby girls can do it for dad, huh? >> oh, my goodness, gracious, they can. look at this.
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it doesn't take much. >> you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast on podcast originals and ipod apps. coming up next, we'll look at all gnatter
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well, that does it for us. it's great to have you, jechlt make sure to tune in to "cbs evening news with scott pelley." as we leave you, let's look at all that matters this week and have a great weekend. >> shots being fired. >> there's also a victim down. >> eyewitnesses say someone fired shots at members of congress this morning. >> the congressman who was shot in the hip was steven scalise. >> he's the house republican majority whip. >> members of congress devastated. >> an attack on one of us is an attack on all of us. >> there are numerous police
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cars. >> he laid out this for at least ten minutes alone in the field. we couldn't get to hmm. >> the assailant has now died from his injuries. >> he was shot multiple times in his chest. >> jurors ordered takeout to the courthouse and deliberated. >> very confident. very confident in his legal team. >> the fraternity's own surveillance cameras were chilling. >> so they didn't call for help? >> the fire happened in the middle of night. >> oh, my god. >> you could hear people screaming, help me, help me. >> strong, forceful. sound bites showed up on the news. >> you're not answers questions. >> it would be inappropriate for me to reveal conversations with the president. >> attorney general jeff sessions. he was being very, very quiet. ♪
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>> it was one of most anticipated finals rematches since -- well, last season's final rematch. >> i gave everything i have on the floor every single game. you come up short. >> look at me. >> it's fun the watch kevin durant's mom. he told her it was going to happen. she grabbed his goatee and said, look at me. >> we had very little acting. it was mostly coaching. >> i love the tonys, i do. ♪ >> if i knew they needed a host -- >> the competition for a tony award was a welcome change. >> shut that crap off. i just want to say -- i just want to say -- >> what is a transgender marathon activist and comedian. >> and the other sh. >> is with pricewaterhouse. who's who? who's who. >> jason isbell tells us how a
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girl changed her life. >> very, very happy. >> is piper ever getting out of prison? >> i don't know the answer to that question. ♪ >> the game is on. >> throughout holition game, we will all be team scalise. >> by playing tonight, you are showing the world that we will not be intimidated by threats. >> america doesn't give out. america doesn't give in. i did tell joe that i loved him before the game and i loved him after the game, but during the game, we're going to play to win. >> and this game is over. the democrats back in win column. >> whether you're republican or democrat, it's still a family. ♪
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>> ♪ live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia, this is cbs3 "eyewitness news".
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>> good morning everyone, i'm jan carabeo. the jury in the bill cosby sexual assault trial is back for another round of deliberations despite telling the judge yesterday they were deadlocked on every count. prosecutors say cosby drugged and sexually assaulted a temple employee back in 2004. cosby denies the charges. the jury has deliberated for more than 30 hours since getting the case. now to the eyewitness weather forecast meteorologist kate fehlinger. >> friday looking awesome. a few showers have been known to pop across parts of storm scan3. the entire region not included. worth mentioning you have pretty decent low lying cloud cover near the shore points and i do see a couple wet roads in a couple field cameras and be ready for that. we're not talking about a washout but this is absolutely what it will look like for most everybody when you walk out the door. just a gray sky and also eventually a little bit of sunshine peeking through.
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it's one of these maxed bag kind of days where a shower or thunderstorm could pop at any time. tomorrow should bring a little bit more sunshine but again, a shower or storm hit and miss style and then by sunday, very steamy out there with again a late day shower or storm. monday looking the wettest with a cold front crossing through meisha. >> katie thank you for that. and dry roadways but we're not accident free. the car fire 95 north past street road has been cleared but an accident egg harbor township tray mont avenue closed between west jersey and bates of a a dealing with normal rush delays at this point. disabled vehicle boulevard southbound past broad street blocking that far right lane. slow moving around there and a reminder septa has new schedules as well sunday and monday so make sure to check your schedules online. jan over to you. >> good reminder. thank you meisha. that's "eyewitness news" for now. join us for "eyewitness news" at giving people options based on their budget is pretty edgy... kind of like this look. i'm calling it the "name your price tool" phase.
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>> and the cookies moms are raving about >> dr. travis: we are talking about lactation cookies. >> and a shot that could do away with arthritis, completely. and a device that could end motion sickness. is it enough to cure rosie? we are putting everything, to the test! >> welcome to the show, everyone. joining us today are our doctor's special correspondent, rosie mercado. and ob/gyn, dr. nita landry. and i must say -- [ applause ] >> dr. travis: we have a specialedition of the doctors today. the entire hour we will be "putting things to the test"! >> audience: yeah! >> dr. travis: ki


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