tv CBS This Morning CBS July 10, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, july 10th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning.." donald trump jr. confirms he met with a russia attorney over hillary clinton. he says it turned out to be nothing. dozens of wildfires range across the west. thousands forced out of their homes. we'll hear from a firefighter who led 80 children. how to avoid becoming a victim. plus, the best ways to take advantage of amazon's prime day starting tonight.
whether the deals are as good as they seem. but we begin today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. there's no reason for this russian government advocate meeting with the president's son if it wasn't about the campaign and russia policy. >> donald jr. under fire for his meeting with a russia lawyer. >> there was nothing to it. it was a 20-minute meeting. they moved on. and i think in the end there's more questions on the democrat side than anywhere else. >> the president tweeting again, putin and i discussed forming an impenetrable cyber security. >> i'm sure president putin could be of enormous assistance in that effort since he's doing the hacking. the visibility here was zero, people evacuating in both directions. >> this is even unbelievable to me. this is crazy. a cease-fire seems to be
holding in southwest syria. >> the u.s., jordan, and syria brokered the agreement. >> in the war against isis, the prime minister is declaring victory in mosul. flames shooting into the night sky and london's popular camden market. >> does p zens of firefighters battling. a driver sideswipes a bicyclist and drives off. >> all that -- >> a five-story building in tibet collapsed. >> -- and all that matters. >> it can get a bit windy. the officer's hat blew away. he decided to help him out, but to no avail. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> a mature lady was seen dancing and then flashing them. >> it was only awkward when they
started throwing dollar bills at her. >> she was overcome by the spirit of the game. she couldn't help it. >> announcer: this morning ice "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump and his representatives denied for months that there was any linch between russia and the trump campaign, but now donald trump confirms he and other campaign officials met with a lawyer who said she had information that could damage hillary clinton. >> trump jr., his brother-in-law jared kushner, and paul manafort met with the attorney. she's said to have tie's to russia's government. >> trump junior said he believed he was meeting with an individual who had hope for the
campaign. jeff pegues with more on the president not knowing nothing about it. >> they said they never had any contact with russians. but according to "the new york times" the pretext for that meeting contradicts those statements because it was reportedly set up around alleged damaging information around hillary clinton's campaign. donald trump jr. claims he didn't know who he would be meeting at the june 9th sit-down at trump tower but he asked the campaign chair and a top adviser to be there. the female there. he added that it quickly became clear that she had no meaningful information. trump junior claims she then changed subjects to russian adoption and u.s. sanctions on
russian human rights abusers which he says was her true agenda all along. the meeting was arrange at the request of rob goldstone, a publicist who represents a russian music star, emi emin agalarov. emin's video stars donald trump in his signature board room. >> donald trump won a landslide election. >> in january mike pence flatly denied campaign connections to the russians. >> did any adviser or anybody in the trump campaign have any contact with the russians who were trying to medal in the election? >> oh, of course not. >> but on sunday democratic congressman adam schiff questioned why trump advisers were in the meeting. >> there's no reason why this
russian government management should be meeting with them if it wasn't about the campaign and russia policy. >> white house chief of staff reince priebus claims democratic operatives were behind it. >> it seems to be on the end of the trump individuals, a big nothing burger, but may spin out of control for the dnc and the democrats. >> and the democrats say they had nothing do with that meeting. the new information comes in the midst of the new investigation which is trying to determine whether other trump campaign representatives knew they were being used or unwittingly being manipulated by russian operatives. norah. >> all right, jeff. thanks. president trump says he wanted to move forward after his g-20 meeting with president putin. he questioned the meddling and talked about the cease-fire.
some question we hen he tweeted. julianna goldman is at the white house where the president now says that partnership may not be a good idea. what's behind the change? julianna, good morning. >> good morning. president trump says he wanted to focus on areas where the u.s. and russia can work together like cyber security but now he's under fire from both democrats and republicans. >> president trump raised a directive to president putin. secretary of state rex tillerson pushed bang on critics trying ease concerns that president putin didn't push putin on the russian meddling during the 2016 elections. >> the point is it has the american people really concerned. >> with the russian government saying mr. trump accepted putin's denial, over the weekend
white house surrogates tried to play cleanup. >> president trump knows that they meddled, president putin knows he meddled, but they're not going to admit it. >> he denied that he was involved and he added it's time to move forward with russia. >> yes, it's time to move forward, but there has to be a price to pay. >> the olive branch to the kremlin angered some republicans. >> this is like any other strategic alliance. >> but after the president touted the possible partnership on twitter, mr. trump said there was a discussion but that doesn't mean he thinks it can happen. senator marco rubio tweet thad partnering with putin on a cyber security unit is like partnering with assad on a chemical weapons unit. >> forgiving and forget when it
comes to cyber attacks is to empower putin. >> for now it's the white house's word against putin's. he did not answer any questions about his meeting with russia's president. charlie? >> thanks, julianna. senior cbs correspondent michael morell is with us now from washington. michael, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> we know it's not unusual to collect opposition research. we know on this case, though, this was a layer who claimed to have some connection with the russian government. what's the significance from a national security perspective? >> charlie, i think it is highly inappropriate for an american campaign to meet with a foreign official wlrks that foreign official is connected to a government or not because it allows a foreign national to
potentially influence the outcome of an election. so the meeting should never have happened. that's one issue. the second issue is this is the second time, multiple times now, where jared kushner has not reported a meeting with a foreign official on his form to get his security clearance. was that a mistake or was that intentional. and then third i'd say that there was no collusion that happened in this meeting, but the fact that they were willing to do the meeting suggests to me that a willingness tocol lewd, and that's what bob mueller is going to have to dig into. >> is it illegal? >> i'm not a lawyer. i don't think it's illegal, but it certainly shows a willingness to collude. >> senator mccain just said, we heard him say, it's time to move forward with the russian election meddling, but he says there's a price to be paid. if so, what is the price to be paid? >> my biggest concern in the
trump/putin meeting was the willingness to move forward without any accounting for what russia did. it's very important that putin pay a price for what he did so it will deter him going forward. i think that's what senator mccain was talking about and i agree with him completely. there's got to be a deterrence so it doesn't happen again. >> what tees preece? >> i think the price is what the u.s. senate has passed over. ingly which is additional sanctions on russia. the trump white house opposes those additional sanctions, but i think that's what's required to get putin's attention. >> i want to turn to isis too because we know iraqi troops are celebrating in mosul this morning. they have claimed the second largest city from isis. we saw them raising iraqi flags and holding the flags upside down. we know there's some pockets of
resistance but we saw iraqis walking through the streeting this morning. isis has been in control of mosul for three years. what is significant? >> it's significant we have regained mosul. this was a big symbolic victory when they took it, but nobody should think that this fight is over. eliminating the caliphate does not mean victory for us. the fight will go on. they will become a terrorist group, an insurgent group. there are still thousands of them in iraq. they will have to be rooted out. and importantly, the political situation in iraq is going to need to be resolved. the sunnis are going to have to have a sense of ownership in the future of their country, or they're going to continue to support extremist groups and now the baghdad government is going to have to face the kurds who want political independence. so it's going to get much harder
ahead. >> thank you very much. the cease-fire broken by the united states and russia appears to be holding this morning in southwest syria. president trump and president putin agreed on the deal during last week's g-20 summit in germany. it covers the country's southernmost provinces. shortly after it went into effect on sunday, president trump tweeted the cease-fire can save lives. nearly 8,000 people evacuated from their homes in california. a wildfire in north sam men toe led to a state of california. there are 15 fires in california. mireya villarreal is in santa barbara. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you're looking at the burnt out shell of a jeep.
it was left abandoned on the road and was demolished by the whittier fire. the tires were incinerated. you see the glass melted to the hood and pieces of aluminum thrown everything. this fire forced 3,500 people from their home and this road leads to a campground where a daring rescue of children took place. there's no end in sight for the whittier fire which started saturday afternoon at the peak of the weekend's heat wave when temperatures hit 110 degrees. at least 20 structures have been lost on both sides of the major highway which is expected to remain closed for days. >> the fire is burning in an area that hasn't burned in probably 60 years. >> reporter: this time-lapsed fire shows it moving up a mountain peak until it nearly reached a camera recording it. in h addition to 80 children
were trapped in barracks saturday. this firefighter led the efforts. >> there was fire on both side, oak trees falling across the road. firefighters huddled with children until it was safe enough to transport them out of the camp and back to their parents. >> was there a moment that you said, i'm really nervous about these kids? >> you knowing it's a waiting game, right. i was denlts in our firefighters to reach them. i wasn't confident about the fact that we would be able to get them out in a timely manner. >> reporter: the state is dealing with more than a dozen fires. about 30 miles northeast of the whittier fear the ail a moe fire has charred so far 20,000 acres and near sacramento, the wall fire is attacking more than
5,000 acres. they hope the cooler temperatures this week will help them get the upper hand. norah? >> let's hope so, mireya. thank you so much. the hearing over a hazing of a student continues today. over 14 linked to timothy piazza's death are expected to speak in court today. piazza died in february after a fraternity hazing ritual involved heavy drinking. jericka duncan is at the courthouse. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the parents of timothy piazza will come face-to-face once again with the young man who they believe was involved. they could address the court. that could happen today for the first time. then it will be up to a judge to determine whether or not there's enough evidence for this case to
go to trial. timothy piazza's parents tom and evelyn were unable to bring themselves to watch surveillance video from inside the fraternity house. the prosecution presented it as e evidence during last month's preliminary hearing. nearly a month after it was shown in court, they still haven't seen it. tom klein represents the family. >> they know that the video shows their son struggling, that he was struggling for his life, and that he was painfully trying to cry out for help. >> reporter: it shows piazza struggling for hours. they slapped and pour liquid on the soft more pledge to try and wake him. according to grand jury presentment, the men waited 42 minutes to call 911 after called piazza unconscious the next morning. he was pronounced dead following day. >> how did you go to bed knowing that somebody was dying in your
house? >> reporter: when we spoke to the piazzas in may, they say they treated their son like a rag doll. >> i saw the defendants during recesses smiling, joking, kidding, and clearly just having a good old fraternity time. >> reporter: former fraternity brother joseph ems is facing a charge. he's accused of striking timothy in the stomach. the video does not support that claim. >> the videotape that was supposed to be the supporting evidence against him in my opinion falls flat. this is a tragic horrible situation this young man died, but nobody knew that in real time. >> reporter: brennan said his client did not participate in any sort of frat reunion outside
the courthouse last month and he said he also plans to ask for a dismissal. gayle in. >> it's still very hard to hear that story. thank you very much, jericka. a supreme court will har the new evidence on infant charlie gard. his parents are fighting to bring him to the united states for experimental treatment. >> there's now seven doctors supporting us from all over the world, from italy and america as well. it has a 10% chance of working for charlie and we feel that's a chance worth taking. he's our flesh and blood. we feel it should be our right as parents to decide to give him a chance at life. >> reporter: now three british courts have ruled he has irreversible brain damage and life support should be removed. police investigating the death of an american tourist in greece have arrested eight people. ahead, why a tourist told police
sometimes your facebook friends might not be exactly who you think they are. >> nope. ahead, find out how they're hijacking your friends to steal money. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by iams pet food. good for life. you can do it duck. iams. helps keep your dog healthy at every stage. so you can always look forward to what's next. ykeep you sidelined.ng come on! that's why you drink ensure. with 9 grams of protein, and 26 vitamins and minerals... best one ever! for the strength and energy, to get back to doing what you love. ensure, always be you.
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>> good morning, i'm rahel solomon. news for septa regional rail riders today. conductors will check your ticket at the temple, suburban, university city stations, 30th street stations, last summer, but remember to get your tickets punched before you enter the platforms. now, katie fehlinger, looks like tracking shower or too today? >> yes, maybe rumble every thunder along the way, but not everyone will get hit by that. if you are close to the coastline, better off you'll be, stay dry today. look at that. amount of activity already out at the boards walk plaza, a lot of folks getting in the morning jog, little steamier in delaware or the southern new jersey counties, but, for the most part dew point are still pretty low. when you walk out the door notice it feels comfortable.
but this is an unsettled pattern, thunderstorm icons right through friday, i think tuesday and specially friday look th the wettest, however. >> tuesday and friday it is, thanks so. looking outside, still busy, disabling tractor-trailer 59 northbound before allegheny. right lane block. see how slow moving, slow on the southbound side, as well. remember, weaver these bridge inspections on 59, as will, rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank you. next update 7:55, up next on cbs this morning, scammers using social media to find their victims, i'm rahel solomon, good morning. ♪ pro-tip. get these great smoked ribs. twenty minutes on the grill, they're done. you think he cares if i smoke ribs for six hours? what? the best food at amazing prices, giant.
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whoa. look how pretty that is. sky watchers were thrilled by a spectacular full moon. this moon was captured from rhode island over the weekend. some native americans call it the thunder moon. that's because it coincides with the stormy season or harvest moon. >> i've been away a couple of days and i missed both of you deeply. >> i heard there were sightings, but he's back to the table. welcome back. >> congress returns to work after its independence day
recess. the senate, as you know, is under pressure to pass a health care bill. >> other big ticket challenges include raising the debt ceiling, passing a budget, tax reform, and, of course, that promised infrastructure spending. later this week we hear from man expected to lead, christopher wray. they're supposed to get it all done before a monday-long vacation. the "washington post" reports american cities are on alert for terrorist attacks that use vehicles for weapons. last year they became the most lethal forms of attack in western countries for the first time. in 2014 through april of this year, terrorists carried out 17 vehicle ramming attacks. 173 people were killed. 667 were injured. big cities are taking preventive
measures such as installing bullards. summer of hell kicks off today for new york's penn station. a reconstruction project starts today at the busiest station. it's expected to reduce service by about 30%. commuters are told bring extra patience and enjoy the ride. a former gymnastics coach will face charges. each count calls for larry nassar, five to 20 years in prison. one of nassar's layers declined to comment. and the "palm beach post" reports on venus williams entering the intersection legally.
the surveillance camera shows she had the green light when she entered the intersection. she paused briefly before continuing. her car was then struck by another vehicle. the passenger in that vehicle died. police had initially blamed williams but now they say the crash is still under investigation and no charges have been filed against venus williams. an argument over a selfie may have lead led to the death of a 22-year-old bakari henderson in greece. a fight broke out. he and his friends wanted to take a photo with the waitress which angered one of the bouncers. it happened on the greek island of zakynthos. tony dokoupil looks at it. good morning. >> good morning. they're accused of beating henderson and leaving him unconscious in the street. eight people have been arrested and are facing charges of
involuntary manslaughter. the eight suspects including the bouncer and car employee covered their heads as they made their way into court. one of their attorneys argued there was no intent to kill bakari henderson who police say died after the injuries. >> i couldn't believe it. >> the news is still sinking in at the mccray household. they say henderson spent a lot of time there growing up. >> everyone misses him. he was the life of the party. >> reporter: henderson graduated last month at the university of arizona with a degree if finance and on tre pre neuralship. the family is devastated. he was a big thinker. his latest, a photo shoot for a new clothing line brought him to greek island of zakynthos.
the night life known as laganas attracts a rowdy crowd. >> it can make for a very cheap vacation for primarily young people looking to party. >> reporter: there have been reports of trouble therefore be. in 2011 an argument with taxi drivers led to the stabbing death of a british team and last year a young woman from britain said a spiked vodka drink left her blind. yet this case makes no sense to friends of bakari like this neighbor bill norton. >> bar room brawls didn't hit bakari's nature, so i'm just puzzled. >> we're told by henderson's family their main focus is getting his body home. meanwhile a gofundme page has
raised more than $30,000 for transportation and funeral costs. gayle? >> very sad. thank you very much, tony. a camp staff member shows how he survived a harrowing bear attack. the bear started biting him while he was sleeping. dylan said when he woke up, the bear was pulling him across the ground. >> the bear had ahold of my head and was dragging me across the ground. i just started hitting the bear as hard as i could. i found its eye and started poking its eye as far as i could. if i had turned in any other direction, he could have gotten the side of my face or neck. i feel pretty lucky. >> others chased the bear away. they gave him first aid as they waited for help. wildlife officials are trying to track the bear down. note to self. next time you get attacked by a
bear, hit him in the eye. do you got that, charlie? >> yes, i do. stare him in the eye. you're embarrassed. you don't want anybody to think they could have done that to you. i worked hard all my life. i can't imagine taking everything from somebody. >> ahead how scammers pretending to be her facebook friend stole $15,000. and amazon prime sales begin today. they'll have exclusive deals and whether they'll live up to all the hype. you're watching "cbs this morning." the doctor's office, just for a shot. but why go back there, when you can stay home... ...with neulasta onpro? strong chemo can put you at risk of serious infection, which could lead to hospitalizations. in a key study, neulasta reduced the risk of infection from 17% to 1%... ...a 94% decrease. applied the day of chemo,
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websites, e-mail, and more. anna werner is at facebook headquarters in menlo park, california. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you might think that you wouldn't fall for a scam on facebook, but experts say more and more people including millennials are becoming the victims here, and this scam raises the question here. what happens if you think someone is a facebook friend and they're someone else? >> i wouldn't wish this on my enemy. >> reporter: that's shelly drummond. it started when she found a profile of a friend from way back, deborah boyd. >> i was on messenger and my friend's name came up. >> reporter: soon her friend was telling her about a so-called grant. sure enough the agent told drummond she could get financial assistance from the government. all she had to do was provide some personal information and then send 1,500 dollars fees to
get up to $100,000 in grant money. >> the person i was corresponding with that i thought was my friend had vouched for this foundation, and i believed her. >> reporter: so drummond wired the $1,500 to florida and then waited for the delivery driver like the one shown on facebook to deliver her $100,000 in cash, but -- >> they never came. >> reporter: and when she tracked down her friend boyd by phone -- >> i said, shellie, it wasn't me. you got scammed. >> reporter: turned out she got hack and lock heard out when an quickly reached out to contact family and friends. >> do not send anything and delight yourself off that page because it's not me. >> reporter: emma fletcher is with the better business bureau. >> they're capturing the trust you have in this person and
using it for their own gain. >> reporter: we wondered if the scammer was still active. we set up a facebook page and contacted her. she said she got a $50,000 grant. she wasn't alone and we wouldn't have to pay it back. >> is that typical of what you see happening? >> well, once you show an interest, you know, they're going to go in for the kill. >> reporter: and it wasn't just the fake deborah boyd account. we found what appeared to be a network of face facebook profiles offering grants from $50,000 to $1 million all while assuring us it wasn't a scam. swear to god, one said. but those photos of the agents, a quick search using google images turned up the truth. the photos are real, but those people don't offer grants. one is a real estate agent from
vermont, the other a professor at mit. so if those aren't the real people, who's really running those facebook accounts? >> what this website is an ip tracker. >> reporter: meet computer expert gary >> they're allowing us to track them. >> we got the scammers to click on it and lo and behold -- >> there we ro r. now we're in nigeria. >> that's right. >> the russians use malware, chinese use malware. nigeria uses social media. >> if we were to track them, what about facebook. the company said they have a dedicated team working to block
these kinds of scams and has developed several techniques to stop the abuse but boyd said facebook still hasn't solved the problem and they still have a fake facebook page up. >> they should. be contacting my family. come on, six months later, nine months later, come on. >> reporter: after we reached out to facebook and provided them with urls, it appears they did block those accounts, but deborah boyd tells us she has never been able to get back into her old account which has photos and family that she'd like to have back. one declined to comment but the other told us she was shocked by what she saw. she had no idea that her own photo had been taken off her own website and use by fraudsters for a scam. norah? >> what a story. anna, thank you so much. vegetables are taking center stage in dishes across the
world. ahead, jamie wax investigates what's behind this new produce trend and if it's here to say. plus coldplay helped carry a man in a wheelchair over to the band and how he >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by walgreens at the corner of happy and healthy. summer took a hit this morning the alligator floaty.
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you can put yourself out there, you never know what might happen. what a great story. >> i just got the chills. >> i love that he came with his harmonica and plays. another reason to love chris martin. and coldplay. go, rob. >> a nice coupling between the two of them. >> i think so too. very conscious. bill nye wants you to tap your inner nerd for science sake. we'll talk to him coming up. and we covered it, july first, twenty-fifteen. talk to farmers. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪
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if you want help improving your a1c and blood sugar, activate your within. ask your doctor about once-weekly trulicity. what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee.
this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan. sixteen members of the penn state fraternity charged in the death of a new jersey teenager will be back in court today. a judge will decide if there is enough evidence for a trial. members of beta theta pi are charged in the death of 19 year old timothy piazza who was drunk when he fell down the stems at a fraternity pledge party last february. we send it over to katie for a look at today's forecast. >> all looks pretty good here today, say poor spotty shower, thunderstorms, to erupt at some point this afternoon or toward early evening, generally after lunch time, when we will see anything pop. speckle of green, showing up across part of salem county this. but generally speaking any wet wet we are hole off until this afternoon, and it primarily happens inland, shouldn't and
problem, spotty thunderstorms are the story pretty much all weekends with rain expected friday. >> thank you so muchment looking at 95 right now, 59 southbound, typical congestion, 59 north, very, very slow, because we had disable tractor-trailer before allegheny avenue. that has now since been cleared. northbound side looking a lot bert. southbound side looking pretty typical. accident, with possible entrapment here, phoenixville pike, jim, over to you. >> thank you shall meisha. next update is at 8: 25, coming up on cbs this morning, how restaurants are trying to change the way we eat. i'm jim donovan. make it a great day.
good morning. it's monday, july 10th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning morning.". amazon, how good will the deals be? and bill nye the science guy will be here to solve any problem. that's right. just think like a nerd. first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00 is that that meeting was reportedly set up around allegedly damaging information around the hillary clinton campaign. >> what's the significance of it? >> it's highly inappropriate. it allows a foreign national to influence the outcome of an election. the meeting should never have happened. >> president trump says he wants to focus on areas where the u.s.
and russia can work together like on syria and cyber security. >> iraqi troops are celebrating in mosul. they have claimed the second largest city from isis. >> you're looking at the burnt out shell of what used to be a jeep. it was left abandoned on the side of the road burned out by the whittier fire. >> the parents of tim thigh piazza will come face-to-face with the young men they believe played a role in their young son's death. >> he looks up. ther it goes. a grand slam for cervelli. what an inning for the pirates. you've got to be kidding. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual insurance. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. it's great to be back. >> yes. >> donald trump said he met with a russian lawyer last year just two weeks after his father locked up the presidential
election nomination. for your months the campaign denied any links to russia. "the new york times" says trump junior was promised damaging information about hillary clinton before agreeing to meet. gerald kushner and paul manafort also attended. >> the kremlin denied that this morning. that lawyer claimed to have information about the funding and supporting clinton's campaign. in a statement he said this. it quickly became clear she had no meaningful information. donald trump jr. said she then changed subjects to discuss adoption of children. he said president trump did not know about this meeting. >> senators are back in washington working on the republican plan to repeal and replace obamacare. the president tweeted this morning i cannot imagine congress would dare to leave washington without a beautiful new health care bill fully
approved and ready to go. majority leader mitch mccome has worked to attract the 50 votes he needs. some republicans incloout colluding arizona senator john mccain thinks bill is in trouble. >> in my view the bill is probably dead. but i've been wrong. i thought i was going to be the president of the united states. i think -- i fear it's going to fair. >> mccain said working with democrats could increase support. >> cbs news contributor ed o'keefe is a congressional reporter for the "washington post." >> good to see you all. you're all back. >> we're back. >> did you have a good vacation? >> i did. >> you were here part of the week. >> i saw you. >> part of the week. >> let's talk about congress and vacation. is it possible that they could leave for the august recess without getting anything done including health care? >> yep, believe it or not. that's why the president's tweet this morning is quite on point
because i think most americans would be thinking this morning how is it possible. >> in fact, while they were gone last week on the july 4th recess, a numb bother f these republican senators heard from their constituents and it's making this repeal and replace even harder. >> even more difficult. you have as many as ten republican senators they've got issues with it. >> so therefore, how likely is it mcconnell will turn to the democrats? >> it's becoming increasingly difficult. they're waiting for the latest scorekeeping report to come from from the congressional budget office that might come friday. in the meantime he's got to work with the republicans to see if there's any other possible way to get 50 of them to hold together on a plan. ted cruz has more ideas that are conservative that upsets the moderates and some others in the mid. if if he can somehow pull a rabbit out of the hat. >> they're worried about what it
does to pre-existing conditions. >> mcconnell said if we can't do it we have to shore up and work with democrats on it. the requests are leave medicaid alone, don't do what you're trying to do and shore up what's there essentially and try to fix it, not wholesale replace it. >> the republicans have a pretty long to-do list at this point. the poll shows they're blaming republicans, not congress. >> the winner list issen to get scratched for the to-do list. there are so many things they have to do before the end of september to keep the government running. they have to pass a budget, sort out when to raise the debt limit. there's a host of programs that have to be authorized, faa, flood insurance program, children's insurance program has to be reauthorized. all of that plus they have to come up with a spending plan. all of those things eat up time, that plus confirming judges,
secretaries and ambassadors and other folks the president is confirming and you only have three weeks until the ended of the month when they take a five-week break. >> do you think they'll get that break? >> we'll see. the way they stick around is if the senate gets something done in the next three weeks and the senate goes why wouldn't we stick around for a couple of days and get it done. >> ben sasse has offered that. >> yes. >> they promised an infrastructure bill. has that showed up? >> no. having endured laguardia last night i think many would have liked to have seen that happen first. that's the real disappointment for a lot of people in washington. that would have been a very smart way to start. everyone agrees that the roads, the bridges, and the god-forsaken airports need to be rebuilt. >> it would most likely generate
democratic approval. >> absolutely. they're ready to go with that and still ee bar to work on that. >> if both sides say they want the bill, we'll see what happens. >> we'll see. >> thank you, ed o'keefe. always good to see you at the table. amazon is trying to re-create the black friday shopping experience tonight. we'll look at some of the deals >> announcer: this morning's
"eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. liberty stands with you. bill nye the science guy wants more people to tap into what he calls radical curiosity. bill's already in our toyota green room with his new book on how to let your passion come through. hi, bill. and why doing that could help save the world, he says. can bill nye save the world? we're going to try at the table this morning. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> that's a perfect green room
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prime service in 13 countries including the u.s. can take advantage of hundreds of thousands of deals. this is third year if the convenient and they're offering exclusive ordering for voice ordering on its voice activated eco. dan ackerman from cnet partners is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> i know people were planning christmas shopping in july. is it possible to add up to the hype? >> there is a lot of hype. it never quite lives up to the hype. there are a couple of things that are a pretty good deal but people the last couple of prime days look. okay, i'm not super excited. they signed up a lot of super prime member sthoos that's what they wanted. >> that's what they wanted. they sell it for 99 bucks that and they're offering a free subscription. >> that's right. you get access to the video and other features and frankly you're likely to just keep it.
>> and you get good deals if you go through alexia. >> that's it. ha i're using it as a trojan show for getting it into the home. now you can ask alexa. every time i say that people's are proposal going off in their home. >> i think all of us already have amazon prime. the question is what additional deals will be out there? >> the stuff on the amazon products like the echo and tablets they make that are pretty darn good. they also promised good tv deals this year. that's the big expensive item that people wait for a sale on. usually you wait for black friday if you're looking for a big tv, this might be the day to do that. >> do others do their own version of amazon prime? >> other stores can't call it a
prime day sul but they'll have july 11th deals or tag line, no membership required. >> alibaba has been doing this for a number of years and it's a huge payday for them. >> and ebay has been doing it. and i've gotten so many things from lowe's and others to counter the prime day stuff that the tease is you might be disappointed. why would you be disappointed? >> i think there's a discoverability issue where you click on all this stuff and you're not interested in it. you have to click through all this stuff. there may be something. but it's a lot of stuff to dig through to find one or two bits. >> my son wants the under armour jordan spieth golf shoes. >> that's the thing. >> my son has alexa, so he may be talking to it.
>> i got a giant box of toilet paper and clif bars. >> you use toilet pape sheer that's a good thing to know about you. vegetables are taking over restaurants. up next, jamie wax and vegetables taking the main dish and meat being the side show p you're watching "cbs this morning." a good clean salad is so much more than green. and with panera catering, more for your event. panera. food as it should be. fothere's a seriousy boomers virus out there that's been almost forgotten.
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our series at how food is prepare. 20% of americans east mostly vegetables or vegan. farmers markets have grown steadily since 2004 rising to 8,000. veggies are now taking a leading role in vegetables nationwide. jamie wax is on a barge in the bronx to see what's growing. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're here at swale, that barge floating around new york city. it's providing access to the fresh ingredients that are part of the changing way we eat call flawer, peas, beets. these stalwart vegetables are no longer left hidden under a
napkin left uneaten by american kids. now they're the stars. with dozens of restaurants around the world and several michelin stars, this international chef knows the best ingredients for the best food. >> when you see market like this, you don't need anything else. >> reporter: on new york stands -- do you think kale can survive? it can last forever? he introduced us to the favorite. more unusual. >> it's the first time i tasted the flat part of a water cress. >> despite the abundance of vegetables, he recently opened his first vegetarian restaurant, abcv just around the corner.
>> those are very satisfying. >> i would say that's as delicious as any piece of fish i've ever had, any piece of meat. >> with vegetables you have to push a little harder. you can create something really unique and satisfying. >> chefs in restaurants and across the country at all price points are making veggies the star of the plate. whether sri fwan or vegetables, it's all about vegetables. >> we're thinking about root to stem eating. >> we met a food and wine editor at a michelin restaurant in new york city. >> vegetable forward cooking not necessarily vegetarian cooking but really looking at vegetables as the focal point of the meal and the rest as additional players.
>> in chicago chef dan snowden and the self-styled restaurant bad roots put down roots in the meat packing district. snowden said he's feeding the appetites of a health focused public clamoring for vegetables where meat is a side dish, garnish, or even absent. >> people want to know where their food is coming from and why and how. we really abide by the philosophy to use foods and meats as far as we can. >> millennials are pushing the envelope for us all. they are engaged. >> do you see people coming into this restaurant who are skeptical, who think they're going to be skeptical? >> breakfast, no, lunch, no, but dinner, you think many about
meat. we replace it with dishes like this. >> while many are not willing to spend more money for an entree, more are turning up. >> is it fun for you as a chef to make converts of people with this type of cooking? >> absolutely. that's why we do it. i think that will be the wash of the future. it takes two weeks to grow a rad dish. it takes two or three years the raise a cow. i think diets would be better for everybody? and that's just fine with you. >> that's fine with me. >> cookbooks are also being dominated with healthy recipes for the home cooks so this really does appear to be a movement happening at all levels. >> all right, jamie. this is so weird. i brought the leftover spaghetti squash. that's what i had for lunch. >> you brought it home sth. >> yes. i'm that guy. >> i'll remember you when you go
to dinner. >> i'm a this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, i'm rahel solomon, extensive search underway for missing men in bucks county, mr. is say teenager jimi tar patrick has not been seen since july 16, 18 year old dean finocchiaro, last seen friday, and marge sturgis, and tom meo also missing, not clear if the disappearance also connected but police keen tact police if you have any information on the missing men. also, checking the forecast, looks like you're tracking some showers? >> indeed, looks like dealing with spotty shower or under this earl storm at some point specially from philly on west, i'm thinking here, through the early afternoon, especially, and at the moment, we have actually seen cloud cover roll through here and there, definitely good example of it right here at pleasant valley
middle and high school. currently at 66 degrees, the winds flow out of the south, dew point still relatively low for many of you, something that does creep up with time, as does the mercury, look at this, lower mid 90s, for the next couple of days, and there are a lot of thunderstorm icons on this graphic, but i think tomorrow, specially friday, looks to be the most wet days. >> katie, thank you so much for all of that information, looking outside right now, still pretty slow in certain areas, looking at rotating project schuylkill at the blue route, moving in the westbound direction, actually little back up because of the typical residual delays where it meets up with the blue route. then we have an accident here involving tractor-trailer, pa turnpike eastbound past ft. washington moving in the eastbound direction, westbound direction, also, being affected you can see, looking very slow, both directions, give yourselves extra time there. the accident west chester still out there. rahel, over to you. >> thank you, next update is at 8: 55, ahead on cbs this morning, new book out, rahel solomon, good morning.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." let's go to the green room because it's place where high school lovers reunite. turn around liza donnelly. liza donnelly and bill nye went to high school together. >> you also used the word "lovers." >> that was a joke. did you used to date? okay. this is what liza said about him. he was a mad scientist even then. >> mad with his curiosity. >> mad with curiosity. that continues today. he's joining us at the table saying we should all channel our inner nerd. >> we should indeed. >> all right, liza. you go. >> go away, girl. right now it's time to show
you some of this morning's headlines. the "washington post" reports the trade secretary is saying no to the tax hike on the wealthy. steve mnuchin denied they floated the idea of a tax increase on americansle the administration says it wants to reduce the top tax bracket from 39.6% to 35% and it wants to lower tax rates for the middle class. a full tax plan is in december. the "los angeles times" has approved a class-action settlement. the bank would pay $142 million in the proposed settlement. it would compensate millions of customers. a decision to hear final approval of the deal is set for january. a city animal shelter got 59 puppies in one hour and the community stepped right up to rescue them. the puppies flooded the shelter on friday. it quickly spread news of the
animals. the next day dozens of people showed up looking to adopt these little guys. according to the facebook page there were more than 80 adoptinadoptio adoptions yesterday. a survey revealed who were the worst tippers. best tippers, men, republicans, northeasterners. worst, women, democrats, southerner, and cash users. about one-fifth of diners leave nothing. 20% leave nothing. >> that's really tear about. i always try to tip a lot. >> even if it's not good i still tip. >> absolutely. >> i still tip that i'm scared not to tip because they'll remember and pass the word around. >> they'll talk about you. >> yeah, they will. i do it out of fear. >> and they say whatever work snas you know what? you will always find honesty here at the table among all three of us.
>> whatever works. >> that's right. billboard notes spotify the charts. this music is now the most popular on the streaming surs have. spasito is among the hits be i the puerto rican singer. it's got great rhythm. >> you can't sit still in your chair when it comes on. >> stop it, stop it. you're telling all of my secrets. >> welcome back. stay tuned for the dance party. >> there you go. the "star-ledger" reports on the discovery of wines that's as old as our nation. some of these bottles date back to 1796. museum site was originally for new jersey's first elected governor. bill nye has worked for
decades to get audiences excited about science. >> there's coke in there. >> ultrasonics, john. ultrasonics. >> we're going to coke and ultrasonic. >> he left engineering to bring his blend of education comedy to a seattle tv show where he regularly conducted wacky experiments. he later hosted the popular "bill nye the science guy." he covered everything from at moms to the atmosphere and won 19 emmys along the way. he's been outspoken and talked about the urgent need for climate change. he's written a book. tap into your curiosity and tap into every title. ielt is a long title. >> it's for people who know how to read. >> so your message is tap into your curiosity about science because? >> so we can change the world
for the better, that everybody has something they're passionate about. i claim i bet your story telling is one of your things. so by getting that same energy, i think we can leave the world bet than we found it. >> listen. you've been a nerd for a long time. liza was saying in green room you wear it partly. the word was h high school the party doesn't start until bill took out the dictionary. you were a fun guy. >> tell me about it. >> we are the caretakers of the world. we have the ability to shape and change the world. we can do that as human beings. >> it's important. right now, human kind moves more soil and rock than nature does. our influence on the earth is extraordinary, so along with that comes a responsibility. everybody database the reason the climate is changing is because of humans. so we want to take responsibility of that and make the world better for everybody. >> are ore countries more curious about science than we
are? >> right now. but, yeah still it's where the very best of the best or really good research done many the united states at a high level. >> could we lose that if we somehow lost our -- >> sure. if you like to worry about things, you're living in a great time. >> what's the duty about nerds? normally it's not something they aspire to. you say, listen, nerds challenge the world, nerds are better listeners, nerds are better learners and they pay attention to details. >> bill gates, mark zuckerberg. >> all these guys we admire now, bill gates, mark zuckerberg, elon musk, they're engineers. >> not mark zuckerberg or bill gates. >> they wrote code. they solved -- they wrote logical problems. writing computer code is eakin to mathematics. >> but what is it about the nerd
brain, bill, that you think is something we should all try to strive for? >> just in solving problems, by thinking rationally about problems enables you to get better answers than just relying on your insight. >> here's good example. the health care debate. that's all this fascinating science going on about reducing health care costs, whether it's using app, preventive medicine. and that's not anywhere in the political discussion in washington. >> one thing i talk about in the book is the upside down pyramid of design. what happens changes everything. the health care debate, as a citizen, we're looking at two different views. one is let's provide health care to as many people as we can afford. the other is let ee proes provide health care to everyone. it's almost the same but not quite the same. so if you start with those two different ideas, you're going have a lot of trouble. so, yeah, the technology to save
health care costs is available. and by the way, you have to protect the internet. you have to protect electronic information if we're going to rely on it in this extraordinary way as we do today. that doesn't always solve the problem, ebb. it's not okay to be hacking the internet. it's not good. we can do this. >> what you're talking about, it seems to me is not so much science, per se, but the creativity of problem-solving. >> also believing you can solve the problem. this is the premise in science, everybody, so far is that we can know nature, that we can understand things. if you go into it, we can't figure this out. we can't -- then you won't. it gets -- >> the area that you're concerned about, climate change, why are people so reluctant to accept what others tell them? >> it's closing your eyes to a situation you wish to
acknowledge. you guys for you conspiracy buffs, there's been an extraordinary effort by the fossil fuel industry. but our claim on the knew genics side is there is enough energy in sunlight, wind, and a little bit of geothermal, a little bit of tidal energy to run the whole place right now renewably if we just decided to do it. and what i tell everybody, my grandfather went into world war i on a horse. i guess he was not the world's greatest horseman. he did it. he rode around late at night along trenches in the dark. but nobody ride as horse for a living. liza, by the waying is quite a horsewoman, your skefrper, your artist. everything changed in two decades. >> you say everybody you meet
knows something you don't. >> that is the key. >> you should consider everything all at once but you can't process everything. >> this idea of multi-tasking, i'm not so sure about it. you do one thing at a time, but you look at the big picture. >> charlie said everybody wearing a bow tie, you look smarter. >> they do not slip into your soup. >> my friend. >> coincidence. don't forget, the eclipse is coming up, everybody. it's kind of a once-in-a-lifetime thing. world's most populist country. >> thank you, bill. "everything all at once" goes on sale tomorrow wherever you like to buy your books. ahead, the baldwin revival and why his words an his ideas still resonate today, but first
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negro." this year marks 12 years since his death but his books have increased by 112%. now people can view his book at the black culture center in new york city's neighborhood. the center's director gave us a look. >> this is james baldwin's account of his learning of martin luther king jr.'s death. when we announced we acquired the baldwin papers at an event, people were blown away and people have been coming through doors fascinated and interested in baldwin, old and young, black and white, all races and colors and orientation, all different folks come out to see what baldwin has to say and to connect with him in a powerful way. and i think he ee connected with them because he writes about their truth. >> it's with very great pleasure and honor that i call james baldwin. >> one of my favorite speeches
of baldwin is when he was debating william f. buckley at cambridge, and he got up there and he spoke about race. >> and the moment you are born since you don't know any better, every stick and stone and every face is white and since you have not yet seen a mirror, you suppose that you are too. >> and he spoke about the united states and just opened his mouth and changed the world. >> it comes as a great shock that gary cooper killing off the indians when you were rooting for gary coopering that the indians were you. >> baldwin did an essay which eventually became part of "the fire next time," the book, "the new yorker" in 1962. i read it and was very moved by it. i asked "life" magazine if i could do a photo essay on
baldwin. they agree and he agreed and for the next month in january, 19 f 3ing we traveled throughout the south. >> i was also struck seeing steve shapiro's photographs the way he captured baldwin and some of the intimate moments we've come to know like him dancing in the looming room, or him alone, or with a homeless child. very powerful images that strikes us today as how we know baldwin besides his writing. >> even beyond the images that we saw, the people that we met, the leaders and just the whole spirit of the south at that particular time, i think it's his personality that comes through. i think it's the way he spoke to people and how he really got to their hearts. >> it is a matter of changing
attitudes of this country. martin luther king is a great and heroic man, but he cannot do for you what only you can do. >> i think more people are coming to know him and i think more people are coming to know him because history repeats itself. and we ee living in a time that in a lot of ways bald whip was living through. ♪ >> you see black lives mattering you see a sign from steve shapiro's images in civil rights movements stop police killings, and that could be yesterday. and ha connection to baldwin's activity and writing about race is really relevant because we're thinking and trying to contend with race still very much in the way that baldwin was. >> a collector's edition of james baldwin "the fire next
time" by steve shapiro is on sale now. i never knew him but angelou knew him very well. >> you can find it on apple's itunes and apples ipodcast. you're watching "cbs this morning." fety." more than 60 years ago inside an abandoned chicken coop. where our founder discovered a retired teacher living. no home. no healthcare.
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, i'm jim donovan, police in new castle county delaware hope you can help them track down a missing man. authority say 24 year old joshua was last seen yesterday morning, at his home in the rose ville park section of newark. described as 6 feet tall, brown hair, blue eyes, if you have seen him or have any information about his whereabouts, please contact police. now, to katie for a look at the werth. in all-in-all i would say we have what is classified as un settled forecast, the good news no day necessarily a wash out, there are some days feature weather weather than other. today not one of the days, may see spotty or thundershower pop up through the afternoon specially, we are generally going to see some sunshine, our current temperatures are at 72 degrees, all the way in
the upper 70s out in wilmington, still holding 60s, reading, knowledge pocono. as the day progresses, hit typical 87 degrees, thunderstorm icons make it look very bad, but i think it is tuesday and specially friday you may want to keep the umbrella on hand, otherwise, it really is just spotty showers, thunderstorms, very typical for what you would finds for our area this time of year. but it gets hot the next few days, for sure. >> looks worse with all of the winging icons. all right, katie, thank you so muchment looking outside, still busy out, there we do have accident here, 95 north past route 413, bucks county, it is moved all the way out to the right shoulder slow moving around there. the accident, pa turnpike now since cleared, but it is still very, very slow as we push both in the eastbound and westbound directions. then we have another accident out there right now just heads up on this, baltimore pike, at wallingford road in springfield, also another area you can see barely see the red, letting you know you're going bumper to bumper around that area, jim, over you.
>> to -a telling the truth. some hospitals may be making money off of you as a patient. >> homeless mother of two, a truly life-changing update. >> i went from surviving to living. >> dr. travis: 1 in 4 americans believe the world will end. >> announcer: could this paranoia turn people into psychos? >> yes, yes, no question about it. >> announcer: the doctors. ♪ [thunder clapping] ♪ >> dr. travis: pleeping -- preparing for the apocalypse may be something you see in a zombie movie. 1 in 4 people believe the world will end in their lifetime. some folks take it to an extreme level. doomsday fear invaded the real estate