tv CBS This Morning CBS July 6, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, july 6, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump says he has some, quote, pretty severe things he's thinking about in response to north korea's missile threat. the president also delivers a major speech in poland where he'll describe as what he sees is one of the biggest dangers to western democracy. american airlines apologizes for making a mother hold her son on her lap during a flight. she explains why she was afraid to complain. see the surprising new secrets we learned inside the
caves of gibraltar. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. as far as north korea is concerned, i don't know. we'll see what happened. i don't like to talk about what i have planned, but i have some pretty severe things we're thinking about. >> president trump confronts the threat from north korea. their actions are quickly closing off the possibility of a diplomatic solution. >> ominous stuff and it's just item one for the president who's in europe to meet allies. >> they are behaving in a very, very dangerous manner, and something will have to be done about it. >> congressman steve scalise has been readmitted into the intensive care unit three weeks after being shot at a congressional baseball practice. fires in the northwest. opposition lawmakers in venezuela were attacked by pro-government supporters with pipes and sticks. new york in mourning while remembering this officer
assassinated in a random attack in the bronx. >> it's senseless. >> spacex finally got its falcon 9 x rocket off the ground after two launches. >> third time's a charm. >> american airlines is under fire after giving a seat away. >> the company has apologized. >> all that -- >> the strong earthquake rocked people out of their beds. the 5.9 quick shook people out of their beds. >> i don't know how to get down. >> -- and all that matters -- >> rafael nadal advancing in straight sets. afterward something you don't see every day. rafa signed someone's prosthetic leg. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> san antonio's shayne whittington makes it look like a lay-in. >> here's what it looks like.
watch out. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off, so jeff glor is with us. good to have you back. >> welcome back. >> thank you. president trump says it needs confront north korea and this morning he condemned the north's very dangerous behavior, but he also said he will not draw any red line. >> as far as north korea is concerned, i don't know. we'll see what happens. i don't like to talk about what i have planned, but i have some pretty severe things we're thinking about. that doesn't mean we're going to do them. i don't draw a red line. >> the president spoke one day after they raised the prospect. he also talked about russia. major garrett is traveling with the president.
he's near warsaw where the president is about to make a speech. good morning. >> good morning. president trump addressed by far the biggest issue here. the president also criticized what he calls russia's destabilizing behavior but once again refused to blame moscow solely for election meddling in 2016. as for north korea there was ominous rhetoric but no timetable or roadmap for next steps. >> what happens over the coming weeks and months with respect to north korea, it's a shame that they're behaving this way, but they're behaving in a very, very dangerous manner, and something will have to be done about it. >> president trump's vague response left uncertain how to respond to north korea's pursuit to missile technology need for a strike against the u.s. it included pressuring china and
other neighs to limit north korea's access to capital and labor. before leaving for europe president trump asked the pentagon for fresh military options. >> i think it was russia, and it could have been other people in other countries. >> in advance of his first face-to-face meeting with vladimir putin, he >> i think it was russia and probably other people and/or countries, and i see nothing wrong with that statement. nobody really knows. >> one issue the u.s. will raise with russia, next steps in syria. secretary of state rex tillerson echoing obama administration policy says the u.s. goal is to cooperate with them on syria's political future after isis is defeated. >> this is where we've begun, an effort to begin to rebuild
confidence between ourselves and russia at the military-to-military level but also at the diplomatic level, but we're at the very beginning and it's difficult to say what russia's intentions are with this relationship. >> in a speech to the polish people momentarily, president trump will cite poland as an example of the nation showing the world how best to defend western civilization. jeff, the polish government's recent crackdown on fresh freedoms and other things have left it out of step with many other european leaders president trump will soon meet with at the g-20 summit in hamburg, germany. >> thank you very much. south korea's military launch guided missiles into the sea overnight. u.s. officials say the timetable for diplomacy is closing.
david, good morning. >> good morning. north korea's dictator kim jong-un is ruthless, unpredictable, and young enough to be donald trump's son and he's rapidly becoming the president's worst nightmare. after the surprise of north korea's first test of an intercontinental ballistic missile, the u.s. ambassador to the u.n. nikki haley says america is prepared to respond. >> one of the capabilities lies with our considerable military forces. we will use them if we must, but we prefer not to have to go in that direction. >> she also said the world is on notice and warned action is required like tougher economic sanctions against kim jong-un's regime. >> we will not look exclusively at north korea. we'll look at any country that chooses to do business with this outlaw regime. >> healey was talking about doig
business and she was singling out china. >> 90% of trade with north korea is from china. >> china's ambassador to the u.n.'s north korean missile test is unacceptable but the hard fact is u.n. saengss have done little to stop the north korea weapons program. this launching of precision guided missiles across the demilitarized zone across from north korea. >> if we just continue to do what we're doing now, i think the chances are very good that not only will they have an icbm capability, but they'll develop a miniaturized nuclear weapon that they can put on top of that weapon as well. >> president trump once thought china could solve the north korea problem, but then he found out that chinese trade with north korea has actually increased and he tweeted, so
much for china working with us, but we had to give it a try. he'll have another chance to give it a try when he meets with china's president in the meeting tomorrow. congressman steve scalise who was wounded in the baseball shooting is back in intensive care this morning. the 51-year-old house majority whip is in serious condition at med star memorial hospital. doctors are concerned he could have an infection. he was shot in the hip while praktying for the annual congressional baseball game. firefighters are working around the clock on the wildfires in south colorado. it's threatening the town of breckenridge and hundreds of people have been forced to evacuate there. david begnaud is in breckenridge on the efforts to fight the fire. good morning, david. >> good morning, gayle. let me show you what's fueling
the fire. dry brush like this. a lot of people affect ready here on vacation, scared to death, quite frankly. yesterday it all started when a guy on a mountain bike headed up a trail, called 911. they hiked firefighters in, parachuted others and within a very short time flames were 120 feet high. that's why authorities here at breckenridge blew the whistle. as fire crews here in colorado tried to beat back the quickly spreading wildfire known at pete 2, officials are worried about the dry timber that's feeding it. >> there are dead trees. it certainly helps to fuel a fire that starts out 50x50 going to 200 acres in a matter of moments. >> reporter: it through smoke high into the air and forcing
hundreds of evacuations, putting town of breckenridge on notice. >> the fire didn't move too quick until about 1:00 it started to move. about 1:30 to 2:00, the fire really blew up. >> reporter: people inside the peak 7 neighborhood, which is about three miles from the fire line were told to pack their belongings. >> i had no idea this was going on. i was out working in yard, came around the corner, and they said, you're supposed to be out of here hu knowing how dry it is, we were concerned and called 911. >> reporter: he's on vacation and a cbs news safety analyst. >> all day we've been seeing it, but also what we've seen is incredible coordination and work done by the firefighters. we've had hot shots come, smoke jumpers, two aerial tankers come, a number of helicopters come and drop water on it. >> reporter: the fire is burning
about a mile behind me, but it's deceiving because you have smoke on the top at the heist peak and fire in the mid. it's cold now but when the sun comes up, make no mistake about it. the winds will dictate whether it's another dangerous day here in the rockies. >> david, thank you very much. water rose 3 feet in just three minutes at cummins false yesterday. that's about 70 miles east of nashville. a helicopter pulled nine people from the water. others are trapped under the falls or stranded on an island. everyone was rescued except a 73-year-old woman. the search will continue for her today. attorney general jeff sessions says the police officer who was shot and killed was an unprovoked attack. the 48-year-old mother of three died hours later at a bronx
hospital. the gunman, alexander bonds was killed by police. don dahler is outside the precinct in the bronx to find out what's being done to protect police. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. after three officers were killed sitting many their vehicles, the nypd began retrofitting patrol cars with bulletproof windows. it's unclear if the vehicle she was sitting in was ever intended to have the up2k3wr5ids. new york city police officers in grief joined hands. hours earlier the 12-year nypd veteran was shot in the head. >> this is unnecessary. took the life of a person that was such a beautiful person without even knowing she was such a beautiful person. it's senseless. doesn't make any sense. >> reporter: responding officers
shot and killed alexander bonds about a block from the crime scene. they recovered this revolver allegedly stolen in west virginia. they searched bonds' parent for for a motive. on facebook he often ranted against police. >> don't think every uncle, cousin, brother who got killed is killed from someone in the jail. nah, please be killing them. >> reporter: bonds' girlfriend called 911 to tell police he was acting irrational, manic, and in a depressed state. he had been suffering from schizophrenia and had been taking an anti-psychotic prescription. >> it is clear this was an unprovoked attack on police officers who were assigned to keep the people of this great
city safe. >> bonds had been arrested six previous times including for attacking a police officer with brass knuckles in 2001. at the time of the shooting he was out on parole for robbery. gayle. >> that's tough to hear. >> thank you very much, don dahler. thousands may be trapped in mosul as they make a push to reclaim the city. a u.n. official says up to 20,000 people may be trapped in mosul's old city. that's where about 300 isis fighters are holed up in a small area. venezuela's political crisis took a dramatic new turn with a violent attack on the country's congress. pro-government militia members yesterday burst into the opposition controlled national assembly. they beat lawmakers, leaving some hurt and bloodied. they chanted support for nicolas
maduro. the man charged in the kidnapping of a chinese scholar spoke about what makes an ideal victim. he's held without bond after the june kidnapping of chinese researchers yingyang zhang. a crowd was supportive for the missing zhang. anna werner has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the bus stop behind me where zhapg was allegedly standing by that tree waiting for a bus. the fbi was monitoring christensen before his arrest. prosecutors told the court wednesday that brendt christensen was recorded
allegedly describing how yingyang zhang fought and resisted during hur abduction. the attorney also said he attended a vigil. that's him in black. he described the characteristics of an ideal victim and possibly pointed out others he spotted in the crowd. mary ellen o'toole said sometimes suspects do show up at events for victims. >> it could have made him feel very important. he knows that he's responsible for all of this fear. and another reason he could go to a vigil is to find out what's going on at an investigation. if you go to the individual and leave the vigil,'s not arrested, o maybe he's not developed at a suspect. >> reporter: attorneys for christensen addressed the judge to keep him in custody at the bond. >> it's not unusual for bail to
be denied. >> reporter: a criminal complaint alleges christensen stated to investigators he gave an asian woman a ride but says he let her out of his car. last week investigators said they don't believe the 26-year-old chinese scholar is still alive. the announcement came as a blow to zhang's family who flew to the u.s. from china after she disappeared. how difficult sit for the family to simply not know where she is? >> this you have to hope. no one told them it's 100%. and no one told them they have the body yet. if their minds, they feel yingyang might be alive somewhere. >> the family is still holding out hope. they believe zhang might be still alive. they plan to drive a couple of
hours a look for her where someone says they thought they might have seen her. if he's convicted they said very clearly to the district attorney, they want the death penalty. >> as a family you hold out for hope. the u.s. geological survey says the magnitude 5.8 quake hit an area by lincoln. it was followed by several aftershocks. it was felt 100 miles away in boozman. >> i'm not joking. we had an earthquake. >> other perfects showing household items knocked down. there are no reports of injury. united airlines faces another controversy after a mother was forced to hold her son on her
a british couple plans to adopt in the u.s. after they hit a major road block at home. >> ahead, how they were discouraged from adopting a child in england because of the color of their skin. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." oma. (shawn) be very careful shaving. (announcer) you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now. listerine® total care strengthens teeth,, helps prevent cavities and restores tooth enamel. it's an easy way to give listerine® total care to the total family. listerine® total care. one bottle, six benefits. power to your mouth™. atmore than one flavor, oruch texture, or color.ing. a good clean salad is so much more than green. and with panera catering, more for your event. panera. food as it should be.
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giant hobby good morning, i'm rahel solomon. today is kevin hart day in the city of philadelphia part of the tribute at philly's favorite son the official dedication of the mural in north philadelphia taking place about a block where kevin grew up. today is also his birthday. fun loving comedian ace popular actor ace philanthropist who loves to give back to the city of philadelphia so congratulations and happy birthday, kevin hart. lets check the forecast with meteorologist katie fehlinger. >> if you are heading out there today you may need umbrella. not worse idea to have it ready to go right through the day, in fact you can see action over my shoulder, on storm scan three where you can see soaking rain working across the nation's capitol and been lifting north as well western half of our region is where you'll fine any rain at the moment.
even some of that radar not actually verifying at ground but with time, we will all end up with these round of off and on rain and thunderstorms and that even lingering into tomorrow. by week end it is out of here. we will have nice weather on sunday and monday, meisha. nice pay off there. katie, thank you. we are looking outside still busy, i-95 south near betsy ross expect that, congestion levels still thick there. down tree wires and in winslow township route 73 southbound at route 561 off ramp it is closed, quick peak we will talk more about this in a little bit, rahel. >> our next update 7:55. up next this morning a british couple claims they have been discriminated against in the adoption process,
welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump is speaking right this second in warsaw, poland, near a monument against the nazis during world war ii. >> major garrett is traveling with the president. he's in warsaw. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's an anti-terrorism speech. it's also a speech about solidarity. it reaches pack to this moment in history, the warsaw uprising which is not just about confronting if possible the nazi occupation but also the soviet union on the outskirts, offering
no help, allowing the nazi is to crush the uprising and take over poland at the end of world war ii. the president's message, you know your own history. as america stands with you, possibly russian interference, military or cyber in nature, united states will stand strong and it's a sign for other european nations that maybe they ought to look to poland and not be so critical of america's new role of america first when he's associating with polish history and the polish/u.s. alliance. jeff? >> jeff, thank you very much in warsaw. here's look at other stories in this morning's headlines. turkish airlines, qatar and united emirates have put
security in place. ban of laptops many large flights from ten middle eastern cities. their concerns are extremists could hide bombs inside laptops. there's a man hunt for an arsonist and shooter. authorities say someone fired a handgun and shotgun at a service ploemt. he was not hurt. it's believed he set a set of small brush fires on ground. panel is investigating alleged voter fraud. as of yesterday at least 44 states are refusing to provide the commission with a all the voter data. that includes all reg strablts, addresses, dates of birth and parts of social security number. more than two dozen said they'll provide some of the requested
information. the aw a security camera recorded the dog chasing a boy and biting him on the ground sunday. he was hospitalized and later released. the police issued several citations o the dog's owner. the dog is being checked for rabies. only six large cars are in the highest rating. the cars are getting top marks for protecting passengers are the lincoln continental, mercedes-benz e class and the toyota avalon. but the tesla, ford taurus not. a woman claims she was forced to hold her son on her lap on a flight for three hours. she bought a seat for her son.
kris van cleave is at reagan national airport outside washington with what really happened. >> reporter: good morning. united says it was a mistake. his mother says she fear not only for his safety but her own. >> reporter: if you think it's difficult managing a 22-pound child on your lap during an interview, try to imagine doing it on a three-hour flight. >> i was in fare of his safety. he's so big i couldn't put down the folding table. i put the drinks on my arm rest. i knocked down the drinks with my elbow. >> reporter: she and her son were waiting to talk off on a houston to boston flight after a
marathon day of tlavl started in hawaii when a man on standby said her son was in his seat, the same seat she had a ticket for. she complained to the flight attendant. >> she said the flight was full and she shrugged and she walked away. >> reporter: she considered protesting further but said she was afraid of retaliation. after dr. david dao was reportedly removed for refusing to give up his seat. >> i thought about dr. dao and having his teeth knocked out and being dragged down the aisle, and i didn't want to have it happen to me. >> reporter: she did complain after arriving in boston, but it wasn't until long after when her husband posted photos on social media, united apologized saying there was an issue with boarding pass. they said we deeply apologize.
>> it doesn't feel genuine. they're trying to fix their image or save their reputation. >> reporter: united has now apologized directly to shirley and her family. the airlines is working with its employees to make sure it never happens again. the airlines strongly encourage parents not to hold children on their laps and they typically require them to have them in seats that united needs to have an all hands on deck meeting. if she didn't complain, then it's interesting to see. >> right. that is tough flying with a 2-year-old on your lap. i've been flying with them next to me is tough. >> especially, norah, if you bought the seat. that's why it's confusing to me. >> 2 and 3 is peak problem need. >> that's what united needs.
the department of justice ordered a craft company to turn over artifacts. they paid $.6 million for the whole lot which is valued at nearly 12 million a yumillion. the ceo of hobby lobby david greene addressed the issue back on "cbs this morning" back in april. >> our values are based on god's word and that's something that's solid. in our culture, values are all over the place, but we have something we feel like we can stand firmly on. and that's why we're putting a world-class beebl museum in washington, d.c. >> david greene's son steve says, quote, we should have exercised more oversight and carefully questioned how the ak city wiggss were handled. greens were also ordered to pay
a 3 million dollar fine. ahead, how a british couple said they were denied a chance to open their home to a child and had to turn to the u.s. you're watching "cbs this morning." introducing colgate total advanced health mouthwash. just shake to activate its unique formula that removes 24x more bacteria. for a healthier mouth and a clean you can feel! try colgate total advanced health mouthwash. atmore than one flavor, oruch texture, or color.ing. a good clean salad is so much more than green.
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a british couple is take legal action for a company against discrimination. they were told they couldn't adopt because the available babies were white and they're of indian heritage. charlie d'agata spoke with them. he is in london. good morning. >> good morning. it's harder to think of a couple more suitn't fable for adoption. we met the man ders who live in a big home with lots of
bedrooms. the only thing missing in their life is a child to share it with. >> we want not just we want to family, we want to have a child, but to do some good as well, give a child a loving home. >> reporter: heaven knows they've tried. reena underwent 16 rounds of treatment. after six years of heartbreak and trialing and failing they decided the adopt but when they contacted the local government adoption agency, he was told he shouldn't bother to apply that they told me to look elsewhere. >> they told you to look elsewhere? >> yeah. because there's a lack of children in the system and the children tend to be white. they have many looking for
children so we would be prioritized. >> reporter: in short white babies go to white couples. the manders say they didn't care what color their baby was. >> reporter: nktd, they were told to try indian even though they're british and born and raised. >> i felt it was another obstacle. it was. just an obstacle. it was preventing me from moving on. per me it was like where do we go now. >> reporter: this wasn't a hurtle. >> the british prime minister theresa may has written a letter on their bhaf. they've now filed a claim against the agency claiming racial discrimination. they deny it and say they take
into account the availability of children for adoption and given the amount of parent for adoption, it pryioritizprioriti >> it is ethical to take race into account. that's difference than saying it's the controlling factor. >> reporter: adam pertman is the author of "adoption nation." >> i think we live in a country where we understand race can be an issue. this is not supposed to happen. >> reena says it's the only time in her life she's ever been made to feel difference. they're now planning to adopt a child from the united states where they have family and a new reason to hope. >> only when we are coming back from the u.s. on an airplane with a child in our hands and all the paperwork, only then it will actually sink in.
before then, you know, it's going to be a turbulent journey. >> a journey that may finally have a happy ending. we have to point out nine months after they were turned away they received notice circumstances may have changed and there may have been children available after all but by then they were already in the process of adopts in the u.s. that nothing worse than wanting a child and not being able to have one. >> and the agency not having a child go to a home where parents really want you? >> that doesn't make any sense, uk. sounds like story is going to have a happy ending. >> we'll update you. a new survey says the costs of a prescription is a burden. dr. david agus has tips for
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if you're the bloke in the blue shirt, you should be ashamed. yes, he should. sock has now invited him to future matches and will send him a towel of his very own. no disrespect to grandpa, but he did seem to be an elderly gentleman, but that is so bad. >> maybe he didn't know who -- >> oh, he saw that. he's got eyes there. president trump says north korea has been behaving in a very, very dangerous manner. we're back. big deal. olay regenerist hydrates skin better than creams costing over $100, $200 and even $400. for skin that looks younger than it should. fact check this ad in good housekeeping. olay regenerist. ageless. now, boost your regimen with olay regenerist concentrate. we care about sourcing 100% of our oils responsibly.
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good morning, i'm jim donovan. later today you could own a piece of the former trump taj mahal, everything is up for grabs as part of the liquidation sale, including furniture, fixtures, gambling tables, pianos and artwork. sale lasts until it is all gone, next summer taj will reopen as hard rock hotel and casino. lets send it over to katie for a look at today's forecast >> not the best forecast we have ever seen, jim, for sure but we eke out overall what has been a pretty dry morning drive. that is beginning to change. we will look at storm scan and understand y pretty heavy rain dousing parts of the d.c. area , some of that will be lifting our way and, round of off and on showers and thunderstorms. on our live neighborhood network at whitefield
elementary school thinks dim, tough to tell from the camera view but turning dam in western suburbs especially and even through to tomorrow at lee first half of the day showers and storms are still a theme. weekend, however is definitely looking up. meisha. >> yeah, looks beautiful. thanks, katie. we are looking outside still busy, we have a disable vehicle here schuylkill eastbound off ramp to spring garden was moved to spring garden street pulled off to the side but looking around there you can see not going to slow you down too much. we have a accident here roosevelt boulevard southbound at ninth street that is a lane that is compromised, jim, over to you. next update 8:25. coming up this morning easy way to may be able to low cost of your medications, i'm jim donovan, make it a great day. ♪
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good morning. it's thursday, july 6th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump hides his intentions against north korea before an important series of meetings in europe. plus how to talk to your doctor about prescriptions breaking your budget. but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> you see what's happening out there. they aren't threats. we will confront them. we will win. >> for north korea there're ominous threats but there's no timetable or roadmap for the next steps. >> kim jong-un is ruktdlesthles.
s he's's president trump's worst nightmare. >> firefighters are working to put out fires in the rocky mountains of colorado. >> you hear this and you realize why it's no match for a wildfire. >> they took a violent attack on the country's congress. >> they're saying this was a mistake that led to the airline accidentally giving away the little boy's seat to a passenger. >> an earthquake rocked montana. the magnitude 5.8 quake was followed by aftershocks. >> i'm not joking you. we just had an earthquake. >> even they can get tired of little kids nipping at your heels, especially when they're a litter of nine nipping bulldog puppies. here's the solution. i can jump higher and you can't get up here. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell. good to have you here.
president trump is finishing a short but significant trip to poland. he's calling for the world to confront north korea's threat. >> then the president spoke to the polish people praising how they kept their culture and warning about the threat to the western society. >> both sides of the atlantic, our citizens are confronted by another danger, one firmly within our control. this danger is visible to some but for millions of the poles. the steady creep of government bureaucracy that andres the vitality and wealth of the people. the west became great not because of paperwork and regulations but because people were allowed to chase their dreams and pursue their destinies. >> the president just wrapped up his speech and is now heading to hamburg, germany, to meet with the g-20 summit. major garrett is in warsaw with
what the president had to say. good morning. >> good morning. the president pratzed warsaw and its persistent efforts throughout the cold war to undermine soviet dominance here and throughout europe. in a speech mr. trump also hailed poland as one of the few nato nations that annually meet its defense spending obligations and, by the way, he praised it for buying millions of u.s. made weapons. he also criticized russian's invasion of ukraine and backing regimes in syria and iran. earlier mr. trump med with the polish president whose government has been criticized over press freedom and judicial independence. he's considering very severe things. that is, technology that could reach the u.s. with a nuclear weapon.
ahead of tomorrow's first meeting with russian president vladimir putin, mr. trump said russia and other countries meddled in the 2016 election. in the end the president said, quote, nobody really knows the source of the cyber intrusions, even though at the highest levels of the intelligence community, they have concluded moscow was to blame. in a nation where press freedoms are in flux, the president equally criticized the u.s. media and former president obama. they typically i uphold american values such as press freedom and the presidency mr. trump did not. jeff? >> major garrett. thanks. the president meets with leaders in south korea tonight. they'll discuss the first test of the intercontinental ballistic missile. mr. trump takes up that issue with chinese president xi jinping. the u.s. ambassador for the u.n.
nicky haley strongly criticized them yesterday. >> if you're happy with north korea's actions, veto it. if you want to be a friend of north korea, veto it. to sit there and oppose sanctions or to sit there and go in defiance of a new resolution means you're holding the hands of kim jong-un. >> haley said they're ready to use a full range including military force. ian is here this morning. good morning. he warned about severe actions against north korea but then he quickly added that doesn't mean we're going to do them. doesn't that just encapsulate that there really are no good options when it comes to north korea? >> that's why we basically have presidents that kick it to their children, right? we can put more pressure on china. even though everyone going to
focus on the trump/putin meeting, it's going to be considerably more tense. it's going to be the first time the presidents have met face-to-face since a seer of actions that have taken place. also most recently, trump saying repeatedly china is not doing repeatedly what it's supposed to. >> what's the specific ask? >> the specific ask is if you don't cut off significantly the funding and support that they're receiving that the u.s. is going to put sanctions against them. doing that business eventually there's going to be linkage as well. two of the most important economies in the world. they thought that loin was on a relatively calm footing. now it looks like it really isn't. that's the biggest takeaway. >> especially after the mar-a-lago meeting where everything seems to be on good terms. what happened, ian, and can you get that back on track?
>> remember the first time president trump met at the oval auvgs it was, actually everything is face-to-face, it's okay, he's calling me on the phone, but then he's tapping me on the phones, so i think trump was in deal-making mode and let's see if we can get something done. in relatively short order he's pivoted away from that. this is not going to be an easy meeting at all. that's the body language you want to watch. 80s going to be warm and festive and we're all going to go crazy about it. >> the trump putin meeting has gone from that to a full catapult. who's going to be involved in that? >> this f that's the case, president trump is having a lot of summits. i do think we want to have a lot of people in that meeting. it's important that we not have a bilateral agreement because then who knows what the hell
they're talking about. i think one of the reasons fiona hill going to be pulled into that meeting -- >> she's going to be there. >> it looks that way. i would think mcmaster would want her there. she's very credible. and they'll say, you know what? if she's saying this meeting was on the up and up, it's on the up and up. that would inokay plate president trump. >> they say they're worried about it. what's your definition of success for that meeting for president trump? >> well, for trump's and trump's base it's to ignore the media, the investigation. >> the election meddling. >> absolutely. i think trump was completely right in saying in poland today that obama was president when the hacks occurred, he could have taken action, he didn't, and he said, hey, if trump looked like he was going to win,
obama would have done more. i think that's actually an accurate analysis. >> if he had taken action at the time, don't you think trump would have said, see, they're meddling? >> of course. trump getting criticism now. obama didn't get much then and we're kind of forgetting all that. i do think it would be shocking to me if trump were to bring up the hacks at this meeting. >> you don't think it's wise. >> of course. ads a political animal, anything that dele jij mights his win like the russian hacks hurts him. now h if he was going to put his country before himself politically, you'd want him to do that, but how many times do you think the president -- >> you say the g-20 summit is more important than any you've ever seen. >> why? >> first it's not a g-20. it's a g-0. it's the absence of leadership
and that's the first time it's happened. secondly, everyone is going to be talking about the elephants in the room. the vast majority do not like the president. america first will tell you that. when he's not direct hi in front of them, you know what they're going to be talk about entire time that. clearly there's going to be an enormous amount of news that comes from that. all the side conversations, the leaks, and how all of these countries are going to deal with their increasing questions about the level of equipment they should have to the only super power in the world. >> tomorrow we'll know. we can always say president trump is not predictable. >> you can say that. >> he's not predictable. you might be spending a lot more at the pharmacy than you need to. our dr. agus shows us how to lower prescription costs an why the responsibility lies
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a new survey suggests americans can do more to cut the costs of prescription drugs. the university of michigan shows 27% consider it a burden. 51% bring it up with their doctor. 6 % wreck menled a drug that cost left. our dr. agus is in los angeles. doctor, it is a big question. if somebody can get a drug for $25 a month, why wouldn't the doctor bring that up to begin with with them? >> jeff, it's a key question. the university of michigan poll actually surprised me. whelp i priepgs a medication i look at what the drug is and if
it will work. noimt what their insurance plan and in many cases i don't know what the cost of the drug is. it's difficult as a physician to do that. if a patient says it 'difficult to pay for that, i'm going to find the lowest cost drug and look at what it achieves and get the value. but most of time we don't know what it costs. >> there's a significant difference in cost between the generic and brand name, but sometimes there isn't a generic drug, right? >> no question about it. there are cases where you're going to have to use a brand drug. if there's brand drug to do one thing, there may be a generic drug that does something by a different means. there are hundreds of drugs you can get at a walmart for $10 for a 90-day supply without health insurance. there are a lot of drugs that are cheap. >> how do doctors decide if they're going to prescribe the
generic or brand name? why not always prescribe the generic? >> most of the time you write a drug. i don't know if they're generic. dr. scott gottlieb held up a list. et's not only generic. you have to look at generics that's a competition. it's a complex world in terms of pricing drugs. >> you say buy your prescriptions at the same place. why? >> because the pharmacist will look at all the drug yos're on and look at interactions. when you buy drugs from one pharmacy and then another, they don't know what drugs you're on. >> what other steps can you take? >> in many cases you have to use a brand drug. in that case if cost is an issue, google the name of the pharmaceutical company and
assistance. they can actually discount the drug or there can be coupons or other ways to lower the cost of the drug. >> it's worth reasking every once in a while if something can be shifted from brand name to generic, right? >> absolutely. you can say cost is an issue for drugs for me. is there another roy to achieve what you're doing without the higher cost. most of the time the doctors can. look at the primgss you're on and review them. a lot of them are legacy drugs. review that list every year. >> that's really important advice. always good to see you, dr. david agus. great to see you. >> great to see you guys. ahead, why more women are speaking out about their experiences. and construction workers thought they found a bomb under a new york city street. what they actually dug up. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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up what looked like a bomb. after inspecting it, they discovering it was actually a time capsule. the owner of a '70s club says he buried it more than 30 years ago. he had it stuffed with notes that people wrote to the future. he's hoping to get that time capsule left. >> if you're burying a time capsule, don't make it look like a bomb. >> it looks like a torpedo. >> what are the notes in there? i'd like to dance, dance, dance? now, to this story. caves are telling a story. we go to the last known location of neanderthals and how they were much more like us than we recently thought. your local news is next. >> i resemble that remark. >> no, you don't.
good morning, i'm rahel solomon. state representative stephen kensee is hosting public meeting at wesley enhance living facility in germantown to discuss tragedies to make the neighborhood safer. it comes after a shooting critically injured a 28 year-old man that victim was shot several times just after 1:00 on the 500 brook ofe walnut lane. police have no arrests. lets send it over to katie for a check of the forecast. it looks like we are tracking showers today. >> definitely began to drizzle ever so slightly outside our station headquarters here. but notice on storm scan it is soaking rain just southe of the d.c. area. very slow, moving batches of rain no less too f this mctoes survive over delaware bay and get into the chesapeake bay and delaware you will get
soaked. and possibly dealing with flooding in these areas. general call is that we will be dealing with showers and thunderstorms coming through off and on anytime the rest of the day. seventy-one is current temperature at the airport. we do not climb from this we will get up to 80 at best, and about seven or 8 degrees where we should be and still, somewhat stormy day into tomorrow but good news trade off that comes this weekend with skies clearing out and sunday especially looks phenomenal. >> looks beautiful. thanks, very much, katie. take a look this is live chopper three over a very serious accident in evesham township, new jersey. i will back out of the way. my goodness. look at this car went into that tractor trailer and, someone was taken from the vehicle. sage more drive. the road is closed right now. you will to have use alternate route 70 is your best, one, your best route away from that plus we have an accident route 30 bypass at route 100. left lane compromised there, rahel. >> our next update 8:55a head
he was recording when he accidentally ran over something. he looked stunned when he realized it was a humpback whale. he said he never had seen a humpback whale in open water. more are seeing them in new york city. ahead, we'll look ahead at what's causing the increase. >> people are having some very cool summer vacation experiences like the other day somebody the water. now surfing with the whales. >> you don't want to surf with the whales though. >> nope, nope. i like staying on the boat, cheering you on. >> thanks, gayle. welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from
around the globe. there's a complaint filed over chris christie over beachgate. he was lounged at island state park during a shutdown. they said he used his position unethically to enjoy the beach while the public was turned away. a spokesman for the governor's office did not supply a response to the complaint. mr. trump is donating his first quarter salary of more than $78,000 to restoration projects at antietam national battlefield in maryland. another $22,000 was pledged by an anonymous donor. it was the bloodiest day with 23,000 soldiers wounded, missing, or dead after the fight. shop door, the biggest house
in texas was sold. 48,000 feet. it featured a bowling alley, a home theater, a spa, and lap pool. it sold for an undisclosed sum last week. a realtor says a mansion goes anywhere from 4,000 to 8,000 feet, depending how you measure it. 48,000 is ginormous. >> it's pretty. shares of the casino operator wynn resorts are up 53% this year. also gaining, royal caribbean cruises and the hotel group wyndham worldwide. and the independent of britain say tennis balls weren't the only things swatted at wimbledon. flying ants swarmed the club yesterday. the insects are in their annual mating tournament. they're unlikely to interfere
with the rest of the tournament because their wings fall off. >> have you ever seen ants mate? >> i have not. we could try to come up with a description but everyone is watching. for months she's been battling gliegss of mistreatment in workplace. more than two dozen women and entrepreneurs spoke to "the new york times" about being sexually harassed. another tech executive quit in recent days over sexual harassment in recent days. he apologized in a block post and wrote, i am a creep. i'm sorry. it's latest in what seems to be a trend in silicon valley. jodi kantor joins us once again at the table. it seems we're discussing this issue with you too many times, jody canter.
do you call it a trend or has it been happening all along? >> it's been happening and people are speaking up. i have had women tell me horror stories but then you get to the moment of truth as a journalist and you say will you go on the record. in the past many women declined. now that's changing. >> why is that changing? >> my colleague had really hair-raising accounts of sexual harassment. it was like a waterfall effect where women were coming together. it wasn't about their individual stories. it was about the pattern. they had the documentation, by the way, which did not look good in the no,xharsh print. basically these messages from guys coming on to them. remember the context. these were women entrepreneurs who are trying to build companies and they need funding. they went to these venture
capitalists and they said here's my business case. >> most of them are men. >> exactly. and the men's response was to come onto them. so it left the women in a terrible position that and they're already at a disadvantage because the numbers show females received $1.5 billion last year compared to $52.8 billion for men. and you face a struggle. and if someone's hitting on you, they feed off this balance and a power struggle. >> exactly. there's so much more about getting women into a tech pipeline that you can send all the women you want to computer coding classes. if those women are going to be hit on when they try to get capital -- >> what is it about that culture? is it really that different from any other industry? >> i think why it's happening now, is we're seeing an indication across industries. many the last two years we've seen ceo loose their job because
of sexual harassment. fox's roger ailes and uber's travis kalanick. >> but he wasn't accused. >> there was another name. things are beginning to shift. most importantly, the women feel like they will be believed in they come forward. >> there's a decency pledge. signing a decency pledge. what would that mean and what would happen if you violated it. >> the reason the decency pledge is so articulate is it's just reminding you of the rule. no one should feel pressure by a boss or manager or someone who has a lot of money to off. that sounds like a very common sense pledge. >> it does.
the decency pledge, doing the right thing. >> hopefully the reporting of "the new york times" is putting people on notice. thank you, jodi. it's always good to have you here. research shows neanderthals shared me behaviors long considered unique today. the discoveries are taking place inside a huge cage recently declared a world heritage site. jonathan vigliotti takes us inside a cave in gibraltar where neanderthals once lived. >> reporter: this can transport you thousands of years back in time. we're heading to gorham's cave, once the home of our early ancestors and today the home of
amazing research. this is a place where neanderthals are fwleeved to have lived their final days on earth before vanishing. they're our extinct relatives, another branch of our tree. the last ones were found 32,000 years. >> can you imagine finding someone here? >> absolutely. i often think they were so like us. they probably sat in the same time and saw the same view. all that's separating is time. >> reporter: they've been ska vating man's past life since 1989 after a child and adult neanderthal skull were found there. >> it's safe to say this cave has a lot of secrets in it. >> also a generous cave. it gives a little bit at a time.
>> reporter: it was surrounded by a beach. after thousands of years blowing sand into the kavis it trapped the art facting inside until now. the findings have revealed a life remarkably similar to ours. >> it's got little black flecks in it. those black flecks are like a barbecue where it fits. >> this used to be a ku67en for thee ander thols? >> it would have been for your that group. >> in 2014 her team's discovery just up these stairs proved neanderthals were capable of abstract thinking, once thought impossible. it's called hashtags, deliberately lines carved in stone. >> deliberately as in a conscious decision make an impression on the rock. whether they were trying to communicate a message as arlt or
a message as, i don't know, rudimentary laugh, you never know. i always stop short of saying art. when looking at it human race. >> reporter: that skpremgs helps gives the basis for the world you nighted heritage last year. >> over the 00,000 case on the lock. ten of them have a knneandertha presence. >> reporter: a lost city slowly unearthed. >> sort of like a time capsule. >> yes, absolutely. i never thought of it that way. yes, it is. you're walking in same place the neanderthals were walking and you find a little bit of evidence that's survived the
new video shows a diver off the coast of tasmania coming face-to-face with a whale recently in a once-in-a-lifetime encounter, but you don't have to travel to australia to see these marine giants. they're now in the waters off new york city. the hudson rev was once a national symbol of pollution, but the humpback whales have become a popular site. we visited the harbor and learned how there's been a whale of a comeback. in rock island, queens, the american princess set sale on a whale watching expedition. katherine granton is a
naturalist and she's seeing more humpbacks swimming through harbor. >> when we think new york city, we think empire state wind building, statue of liberty,nd we don't think humpback whales. >> we should. >> a humpback whale does not know it's swimming through a city and that is what make this such an amazing place. >> reporter: a whale sighting may look like an ak crow bathe display but this whale is lunge feeding. >> one of the things that brings everything together is the food challenge. >> reporter: the president of the nonprofit gotham whale says they're thriving because the water is cleaner. quite a change from the '70s and
'80s. >> full of rats and sewage. >> reporter: he patrolled this waterway for polluters. >> industries were indiscriminately violating the law. it was like the wild wild west. ? and 30 years later how much better. >> we're seeing biological rejuvenatirejuv nation. >> reporter: it began with the reinvestigation of the clean water act. >> it's three decades past due its goals. the big worry now is congress will weaken the law. we shouldn't be cutting back the e.p.a., which provides funding and technical expertise to clean up the water ways. we should be increasing that. >> reporter: still the cleaner waters are what the whales like
patchy feast on. >> patchy is a whale we saw last year. this whale very distinctive because it has a patch on its left side of his cheek. >> reporter: he said patchy also has a distinct injured dorsal fin that was probably knocked off by a boat in the shipping area. >> the problem is these whales are pretty much playing in traffic. there are concerns. >> including close encounters. a whale recently breached a f fishing boat, nearly capsizing it. >> if you're seeing humpback whales swim h waters o new york city, it's cool to see here and it as something where you say the rest of the country might be heading in the right dekz with
pollution ads well. >> we're making that progress nationally. >> and the whale are here like they are every year for the summer for the food. they'll spend the summer bulks up before heading to the caribbean. >> they are majestic looking. i never have been up close. >> where in the new york city waters are they? >> all ore. it can be complicated to find one but once you found one, you can find more. >> field trip for your kids. >> you don't have to get in. you d stay on the
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good morning, i'm jim donovan. at least two people have been air lifted from the scene of the serious accident in burlington county, chopper three over marlton parkway and sagemore drive-in evesham township where a car and tractor trailer collided at quarter of 7:00 this morning. it is in the clear if there are other people injured in this accident, is there also a fuel leak, and meisha will tell us about traffic impact in a moment but first lets turn to katie for the forecast >> jim that wet weather is definitely over spreading the delaware valley right now, we have seen incredible rain amounts across parts of virginia, see that bull's eye of red, orange, yellow shading in the rainfall intensity down that way. that looks like it is creeping over in parts of the southern delaware and we will be in the middle have these showers and
thunderstorms anytime rest of the day, and, even though it is technically dry in much of the beach locations, it is very dreary start to the day. as day progresses, anyone is fair game, keep an umbrella handy for rest of the day and into tomorrow but it is looking like by the weekend at this point we still expect skies to bryant up by nicely saturday and sunday and monday look beautiful with low humidity too. >> they sure do. all right, katie, thanks very much. so thinks the accident, this is the street, that the jim's just talking about at the desk this is how it will impact you marlton parkway is closed at sagemore drive, use that alternate route 70. around this area route 70 you're traveling around 20 to 27 miles per hour. that is pretty slow. factor that in your plans. also, down wires we have got down, tree here as well route 73 southbound at route 561, off ramp is actually still closed, plus is there more activity we have an accident i-95 northbound, that right
lane is compromised there, jim >> thanks, meisha. that is "eyewitness news" for now join us for "eyewitness news" at noon i'm jim donovan make it ♪ if you want a taste of freedom, keep going. we hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men and women are created equal. we must want our fellow human beings to have rights. stonewall means fight back. stonewall means fight back. discover new york state's rich legacy of equality. plan your trip to our equal rights destinations at iloveny.com
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>> announcer: she grows a beard every single day. >> no matter what i do. it comes back. >> based on what we found, it looks like you do have: . >> announcer: could having another baby put kim k's life in danger? >> she has risk factors. >> announcer: on the doctors. >> dr. travis: unlike most young adults, diamond has no social media or facebook or twitter accounts. here's why. >> i have a beard. i get ridiculed every day. people question my gender no matter what i do. it just keeps coming back! >> i first noticed the facial hair growing in when i was 15. i would shave once a week. there were times that