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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 18, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning, it is wednesday, may 18th, 2006. this is "cbs morning news." hillary clinton declares victory in kentucky's primary. bernie sanders wins oregon. clashes with top democrats over the delegates in nevada. iavank trump slams report her father treats women poorly in the workplace. our interview on the campaign and more. and flash flooding, tornadoes, and hail the size of baseballs. more storms are ahead. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. before we will have the opportunity to dt
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defeat secretary clinton. >> bernie sanders vows to fight on. >> keeping up the pressure on hillary clinton in a nail-biter in kentucky. >> have you made any mistakes in th campaign? >> to look back and say, gee whiz, i wish i didn't do this or that, i don't think that's healthy. >> called them crazy, crooked. used the word bimbo. >> as a feminist, it's important to be treated equally. flooding on the atlantic coast. >> winds powerful enough to damage buildings. >> got louder and louder. me and my dog jumped in the bathtub. the su.s.eenat coninfirmg a new secretary of the army, eric fanning is now the first openly gay army secretary. tsa extended help to chicago's o'hare airport to cut security wait time. >> you fear you're not going to make your flight. tens of thousands of new york commuter were stranded after a fire broke out below the metro north railroad track. a rescue of a man trapped in a
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>> i thought i was literally going to die. >> all that -- lara? >> kobe -- >> yes. and you don't have to raise your hand every time. [ laughter ] baby! it is gone! >> all that matters -- >> would be amazed at the ones i don't re-tweet. >> bimbo? >> that was a re-tweet. yeah. did i say that? >>tiany mes. >> ooh. okay. excuse me. >> on "cbs this morning." >> thousands are missing their flights now. there are a lot of stranded passengers. anyone watching this at the airport, i'd like to help you through this difficult time. command deerear a position near electrical outlet. he who commandeers the outlet is lord of terminal c!
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welcome to "cbs this morning." as republicans begin to unify, democrats show new signs they are not ready to come together. bernie sanders and hillary clinton split tuesday's primaries. he won in oregon, 54-46%. she is the likely winner in kentucky, edging out sanders 47%-46%. >> the results leave clinton 90 delegates short of the clinching the democratic nomination. the fight for delegates is causing a new paddle between party officials and the sanders campaign. nancy cordes is covering the democratic race. good morning. p>> reporter: good morning. this is striking because the party has been kind of treating sanders with kid gloves lately, wary of alienating his millions of supporters. but those gloves have come off after an ugly science in nevada. they say his campaign could have prevented. they're worry thursday could be more to come. >> i am getting to like
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coast! [ cheers ] >> reporter: sanders reveled in his oregon win. the clinton camp celebrated a photo finish in kentucky -- enough to halt a sanders winning streak. thanks to everyone who turned out, clinton tweeted, we are always stronger united. that unity is being tested by a growing dispute over nevada's chaotic democratic convention. it was disrupted for hours this weekend by sanders supporters who were angry about the delegate rules which they felt favored clinton. in a blistering letter monday, state party officials accused the sanders campaign of "enciting disruption and, yes, violence, by an irrational minority." >> they started rushing the stage. >> reporter: roberto lange is the state party chair. >> they were yelling vile things at me, calling me names. we had chairs thrown at the stage. >> reporter: the abuse didn't end there. officials say sanders supporters posted her cell phone and home address on line. she's gotten hundref
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threatening messages. >> i hope you burn for this. >> i would pack your bags right now because the [ bleep ] storm is coming." >> reporter: some saying she needs to invoky condemn the tactics. >> i'm confident senator sanders will do the right thing. >> reporter: a defiant sanders said the party leadership used its power to prevent a fair and transparent process. officials quickly called that a lie. >> i say to the leadership of the democratic party, open the doors, let the people in! [ cheers ] >> reporter: the chair of the democratic national committee said last night sanders is adding fuel to the fire when he could be putting the fire out. very rare to hear her criticize one of her candidates. he picked up just four more delegates over clinton who leads him now about by three million votes. >> thank you verch
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estimated 17 more delegates last night in oregon, taking him closer to 1,237. the number needed to clinch the republican nomination. his comments and alleged behavior toward women brought new scrutiny in recent days. one powerful woman is standing up for him -- his daughter, ivanka. we talked yesterday at trump tower where she pushed back against the latest accusations. i'm going to ask but "the new york times." they ran a front page article this sunday about your father and the treatment of women. did you read it? >> i did, and i found it to be pretty disturbing based on the facts as i know them. and obviously i very much know them both in the capacity as a daughter and in the capacity as an executive who's worked alongside of him at this company for over a decade. so i was bothered by it. but it's largely been discredited since most of the time when stories are inaccurate, they're not discredited. and i will be frustrated by that. in this case, i think they
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so far. they had such a strong thesis and created facts to reinforce it. and i think that narrative has been played out now, and there's backlash in that regard. >> i do want to read from part of the article. it says, "many of the women interviewed welcomed unwanted advances, and unsettles workplace conduct." is there unending commentary on the female form? >> no, no. again, this is an article that is widely being discredited. the lead person who was interviewed for the story and that the story opens with was all over the news yesterday saying they manipulated what she was saying. i don't find it that meaningful to comment on this particular story because i think the facts are starting to speak for themselves. >> but you have worked so closely with your dad. another woman is quoted in the article that says that donald trump
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>> at a business meeting. >> yeah. well, look, i'm not in every interaction my father has. but he's not a groper. that's not who he is. i've known my father obviously my whole life. and he has total respect for women. he was promoting women in development in construction at a time when it was unheard of. there was no trend toward equality in the real estate and construction industry back in the 1980s. he was doing it because he believes ultimately in merit. >> he's running against a woman, and he has said that he's using gender as a way to run against her. >> is he using gender, or is she? i think she's using gender, as well. i'm not going to advocate for a female leader who i'm voting for solely on the basis of gender. i think a lot of people feel that way. >> you've supported hillary clinton in the past financially, voted for her. >> yes. >> do you think
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husband's past infidelities, this discussion, is worthy of a presidential campaign? >> you would have to ask my father that. my role isn't politics. my role is running our business. >> i do want to get your take on this because you're a very successful businesswoman and a mother. the discourse in this campaign and tone in this campaign -- i mean, your dad loves to tweet. crooked, that's what he calls hillary clinton. he's even used the word bimbo. do you ever look at those tweets and say, dad, you know, tone it down a bit? >> i've certainly thought that certain things should be toned down, but not necessarily in relation to that. when i think about myself as a feminist, it's important that women are treated equally. and he treats women and men equally. >> the polls show he has a 69% unfavorable rating among women. how does he change that? >> you would have to ask him. i think that
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campaign. i think that people are just starting to see who he is. the race is different now, and i think that people will be able to see a softer side of him. he's going to be attacked in a different way. but it's different when you're being attacked by one person as opposed to 16. >> i think she represents her father very well. she clearly is his daughter and makes a point that she disagrees with what's said about him. she raises a point i think about how "the new york times" article, a lot of women -- a few women are saying they were misrepresented. "the new york times," on the other hand, is saying we stand by our story. >> yeah. she says the "new york times" created a thesis and created facts to support the thesis. there will be more on this story. >> yeah. i was interested the way you pushed her on the notion of attacking secretary clinton because of her husband's activities. >> right. it will be the first woman nominee of a party. gender is going to continue to be a topic. we'll have more with ivanka trump in our next hour, including what happens to the trump empire if her father wins
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plus, how she wants to disrupt the concept of working women. donald trump tells the "washington post" he plans to repair his broken image with women and other voters. in last night's interview with megyn kelly of fox news, trump said the mistakes he made worked out in his favor. >> absolutely i have regrets. i don't think i want to discuss what the regrets are. absolutely, i could have done certain things differently. i could have maybe used different language in a couple of instances. but overall, i have to be happy with the outcome. and i think if i didn't conduct myself in the way i've done it, i don't think i would have been successful. >> do you regret any of the comments? >> yeah. i guess so. you have to go forward. you make a mistake, you go forward. >> the trump campaign and republican national committee announced a pair of fund-raising partnerships for november party chairman rinse rain -- chairman reince priebus. it says trump has received more candidates in the history of the republican party.
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that will carry forward into the general election. thute sohern united states is coping this morning with an onslaught of extreme weather. thunderstorms lit up the sky overnight in san antonio. dangerous hail slammed the city. a tornado yesterday along florida's eastern coast damaged homes. more drenching storms are forecast today. david begnaud is in vero beach. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the community i'm standing in has water that's ankle deep. it's been knee deep over the past 12 hours. they got nearly 11 inches here in vero beach, florida. that's more rain in one day than they've ever had in 70 years of keeping records, and the flood watches remain this morning. overnight, flooded roads are what plagued the south. in st. lucie county, florida, a tornado ripped through homes and scattered belongings tuesday afternoon. parts of the katherine richardson's roof were torn clean off. >>
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i decided to run to the other side of the house. everything was just destroyed. just destroyed. >> reporter: the skies opened up over vero beach, flooding streets and damaging property. the nearly ten inches of rain clogged roads all along the beach town. at one point, the u.s. highway 1 was under water in some areas. the downpour forced one man to get creative, floating down the street in a canoe. thunderstorms and baseball-sized hail smashed southwest texas overnight, and the storm left about 10,000 people without power. [ thunder ] >> reporter: lightning lit up the san antonio sky where at one point more than 500 volts were recorded in five minutes. back in florida, this time in the city of jacksonville, one lightning bolt was enough to engulf a house in flames. no one was home at the time. further north in savannah, georgia, this is what it was
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there. one man's car became stuck in knee-deep water. those affected by the storm are just grateful to be safe this morning. >> it's still scary. and there's going to be a big mess tomorrow. >> and that was david begnaud reporting from florida. security wait times could ease soon at some of the busiest airports. take a look at the lines this morning at chicago's o'hare international. passengers are still dealing with excessive delays. a new report predicts u.s. airports could become even more crowded. more than 231 million people are expected to fly in the summer months. that's up 4% from the record high last year. it adds up to more than 95,000 extra travelers a day. dean reynolds is tracking the lines at o'hare. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, security lines here at o'hare are lengthening once again at this hour. federal and local officials are stressing that help is on the way.
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flying is stressful enough without the march through security turning into a lengthy journey all by itself. that's what folks in chicago have been dealing with all week. >> what is maddening and frustrating is it was all predictable and could have been dealt with months ago. >> reporter: chicago is home to two of the nation's busiest airports, but mayor rahm emanuel says waiting in line for hours is unacceptable. >> we had a significant challenge in chicago yesterday. >> reporter: tsa administrator peter neffenger is under pressure to fix the problem. some say speed up or resign. >> i tell people i won't apologize for doing our job well. i apologize to the people who found themselves stranded in chicago yesterday. >> reporter: critics say it's simple arithmetic. there aren't enough tsa agents. add to that an uptick in passenger volume, and that's where you get the huckaby-inducing lines -- the head
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>> unacceptable. a meltdown in airport security. some of the youtube videos that show the long, long lines at midway and o'hare are evidence that the system needs to be changed and quickly. >> reporter: the tsa says change is coming to chicago in the form of more than 300 new officers. 100 staffers will shift from part time to full time, and authorized overtime will be tripled. >> not a game changer, but it's an improvement. we'll take what we can get. >> reporter: those 300 new officers we mentioned won't all be on the job until mid-august. and with more travelers expected this summer, gayle, that might just be a problem. >> oh, boy. nobody's looking forward to that. thank you, dean. a group of influential conservatives will gather today at facebook's silicon valley headquarters. the highly anticipated meeting with ceo mark zuckerberg addresses topics that facebook edited trending
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and jan is here at the table -- >> happy to be here. >> hi. >> happy to be here. you have more on who will be there and won't number attendance. welcome. >> thank you. good morning. mark zuckerberg said he wants it to be a direct conversation about what facebook stands for and how to keep the platform as open as possible. those planning to attend the meeting say they want a better understanding of how facebook decides what news stories its 1.6 billion users see as trending. >> we can build something -- >> reporter: mark zuckerberg will have to answer today to leading conservatives as he tries to bat down allegations of anti-conservative bias within his social media empire. among expected attendees, senior trump adviser barry bennett, former senator jim demint, and tv and radio show glenn beck. >> i want to listen. i want to look mark zuckerberg in the eye and get a gauge o him as a man and see is he telling the truth. >> reporter: that was one of the topics facebook reportedly
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section, according by gizmoto. an anonymous facebook staffer told the outlet that facebook employs manipulated user data to routinely suppress news stories of interest to conservative readers. >> i don't think it is a situation where all of facebook is in on some plan. i don't think that. >> reporter: some are ready to listen to what zuckerberg has to say, but not everybody has rsvp'd yes. >> i think there is a p.r. ploy. i think i would have been a prop in a meeting. >> reporter: the chairman of the american conservative union -- >> what we want is transparency and fairness in how they report and how formulas work on the news. that's what we know. >> how to know what's trending -- >> reporter: facebook says it has no evidence of any political bias but is conducting a full investigation. >> facebook needs to their crisis to go away. if they can get conservatives to come to menlo park, make nice
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say, you know, we trust zz, that is a win for facebook -- trust mark zuckerberg, that is a win for facebook. >> reporter: on capitol hill, a u.s. senate has opened an inquiry to the company's practices. >> interesting meeting. they didn't have to meet at all. call it p.r. or not, it's interesting they're saying, come on, we want to hear what you have to say. >> jan, good to have you at the table. >> let us know when you want to come back. >> thank you, charlie. every day. more than six decades after brown v. board of education, a fight over school segregation in mississippi. ahead, we're
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the yellowstone national park is in the middle of a storm of protest over the death of a bison. >> we have more. >> reporter: we're inside yellowstone with new answers to the controversial decision to euthanize the calf that some visitors thought they were saving from the cold. plus, an up-close look at the dangers of getting too close
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according to a new study, the average person spends 117 days of their life having sex and 30 seconds lying on surveys. that's right. a new study says the average person spends 117 days of their life having sex, which means at my current rate i'm going to live to be 200. [ laughter ] >> 117 days sounds very low, in your lifetime -- i could see if they were saying a year. >> a year. >> do share. >> not talking about myself, just saying. >> do share. >> we think that's low here at this table. welcome back -- we think sex is a good thing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, two mississippi schools defied a federal order to desegregate. black students make up most of the student .
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it believes mixing races in the classroom could have a negative impact. and dr. david agus will look at the impact of a new scientific report about the health effects of genetically engineered crops. ahead, why one state is getting ready to launch mandatory labeling. time for the headlines. the new york times reports on the labor department issuing a new rule on overtime pay. it would make millions more workers eligible. most salaried workers earning up to nearly $47,500 a year would receive the pay after working 40 hours a week. the previous cutoff was nearly $24,000. the rule takes effect december 1st. politico reports on the senate approving a $1.1 billion will to fight the -- bill to fight the zika virus as the summer approaches. the house will vote on a $622 million plan. the white house has threatened to call the bill calling it inadequate. the "wall street journal" reports that bombings by isis are another crisis for
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shaky government. explosions killed at least 70 people yesterday in and near baghdad. nearly 200 people have died in the past week. the u.s.-backed government is under pressure to tighten security. america's top middle east commander says the militants are changing tactics because of battlefield losses. one more person -- >> frightening. "the new york daily news" reports on the aftermath of a fire that is slowing commuters this morning. it erupted during the evening rush hour yesterday under elevated tracks in harlem. the cause is under investigation. thousands of riders were stranded when three rail lines were halted. train speeds and schedules are reduced today. and a "washington post" report on evidence schools in the united states are resegregating. federal data show schools with a high percentage of poor, black, and hispanic students climbed from 9% to 16% between 2000 and 2014. the numbers were released on the anniversary of brown vs. the board
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62 years after the decision, cleveland, mississippi, faces a new federal court order to integrate. michelle miller is in cleveland with why the school district may appeal. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, cleveland school district officials contend they've made big strides since they were ordered to desegregate schools here back in 1969. a federal judge says it wasn't enough. in fact, the school behind me was built in 1956. nearly all of the full-time students who walk through its doors have been african-american. cleveland, mississippi, is little real a town divided by old railroad tracks. most white students live on the west side, while many african-american students call the east side home. deshambra fields and her brother attend east side high school, a well-regarded school where the student body is 100% black. you think t s
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segregate -- not desegregate the schools? >> no, ma'am. >> reporter: why? >> it's this side of the highway verse us that side of the highway. it's been a rival for a long time. >> reporter: under the desegregation plan ordered by a judge last week, east side high school will be merged with cleveland high school, where 45% of the students are white, and 47% are black. a nearly all-black middle schol would also be combined with a racially mixed one. less than one-third of the students at the new schools will be white in a district where nearly half of residents are. >> we have kids learning side by side each other of different races. >> reporter: jamie jacks, the school district attorney, fears the plan will spur a white flight out of public schools. >> unfortunately, when you do a mandatory reassignment plan, the results statistically tell us it's not good in terms of maintaining diversity. >> this is not a country that in 2016 want to be perceived as having deeply segregated communities anymore. >> reporte
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the civil rights division at the u.s. department of justice which formulated the desegregation plan. >> children deserve to be educated in the kinds of environments that we as adults face which are mixed race, mixed religion. >> reporter: even though brown vs. the board of education has been the law of the land since 1954, the justice department still has 177 open desegregation cases. almost half are in just two states -- ballpaalabama and mississippi. [ bleep ] >> reporter: the magnolia state has a painful history with desegregation. a deadly riot broke out in 1962 when james meredith tried to become the first black student enrolled at ole miss. margaret schwartzbager's kids go to cleveland high. edward duval goes to east side high school. >> if the parents would step aside and let the kids feel their way through, it the kids will deal with it better than the parents will. >> reporter: where do you go from here? >> the kids, whether black or
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white, are our leaders for tomorrow. we need to invest in them. it can work it we want it to. >> reporter: the school district says that they believe this ruling will limit options of choice for both parents and students. they also vow to look at all options for appeal. in the meantime, a have has given both sides -- a judge has given both sides 21 days to come up with a new plan for this integration. >> i didn't even know this was possible in 2016. very troubling. >> i'm glad they're looking at the quality of the education the students are getting. >> let the kids -- let the kids work it out. it t's not -- it's not the real world the way they're living in 2016. thank you very much. sweeping new report on genetically engineered crops could take the argument over the food they create to a whole new level. the national academies of sciences, engineering, and medicine finds
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evidence that foods from gmo crops were less safe than foods from non-ge crops." david agus is in los angeles to sort this out. >> good morning. >> are they saying that gmos are safe? >> yeah. this was two years in the making. the national academies met and looked at all of the studies, over 900 studies. looking for an association with health issues, in areas that had gos and didn't -- that had gmos and didn't, and there was no difference. the people against gmos are happy because it said the crops didn't increase yields, the premise of doing them. and obviously the gmo companies say, listen, they're not harming health. both sides are claiming victory. in the end, we need to start to look at the data. and the conclusion in the report which i love is look at the product, not the process. >> interesting. what kinds of foods are genetically engineered? >> most of what we
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from corn to soybean, et cetera. 80% of the products in your grocery store have some genetically modified component. the definition is you put in a new gene from another species. the ability to edit dna, it's not a new food. that's a new area to look into when you can change things. >> consumer groups are still calling for labeling. in light of the report, do you think that that's necessary? >> yes. transparency is key. all of us have a right to eat whatever we want. we could say whatever comes on this earth, that's what i want to eat. you should have that right. at the same time, if we're going to learn from it and say what food affects me, i need to know what's in it. i cannot even understand people who say there shouldn't be labeling. it makes no sense to me. >> as you know, monsanto which makes genetically modified seeds, this had to say -- "after 30 years of research and assessments, the science and safety behind g.e
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been supported and well established by the scientific community." does this mean the case against man santo is closed? >> no. the premise of monsanto using the genetic engineered crops is that it would increase yield dramatically and help with food issues around the world. we haven't seen that data yet. with the new science happening, i think we'll see a big advance in crops. certainly doesn't merit what's going on now. >> this is going to further the debate on this issue. something. glad to have you this morning. dr. david agus, thank you. the national park service fights outrage over the death of a bison calf. yellowstone explains the decision to euthanize the animal after tourists tried to rescue it. and if you're heading out the door, guess what, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you don't want to miss actress rose byrne here in studio 57. we'll be right back. vice for your business, legalzoom has your back. our trusted network of attorneys has provided guidance to over 100,000 people just like you.
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yellowstone national park is defending its decision to euthanize a baby bison. tourist last week
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in the back of an suv and told rangers it looked cold and abandoned. officials say the action caused the bison to become a danger to visitors. the national parks service is using this as a lesson for all visitors. mark strassman is inside yellowstone at the mammoth hot springs. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. every visitor driving into yellowstone gets a map or park newspaper and safety guidance against getting too close to wildlife. someone apparently forgot to read these. with bison, park visitors are told to stay at least 25 yards away. mature bulls can weigh more than a ton and stand six-feet tall. a 69-year-old canadian tourist thought this calf looked cold and apparently abandoned, picked it up, and turned it over to park rangers. >> once you have the smell of the humans on that calf, you certainly raise the risk that they will not be able to be successfully reunited with their
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>> reporter: dan wank is the park superintendent. he told us bison herds rejected the calf, and it began to approach people in cars and become a traffic hazard. >> ultimately that resulted in the destruction of that calf. >> reporter: you described it as misplaced concern s. that a nice way of describing it? >> it is a nice way. they were wrong. >> reporter: yellowstone is not a petting zoo. this video shows a bison flipping a man who got too close. another video shows a bison charging a boy who current within feet of it. bison gored five visitors last year. a grizzly killed another visitor. yellowstone has a p.r. challenge with the killing of the bison calf which they defend as necessary but has churned outrage on social media. yellowstone explained that in order to ship the calf out of the park, it would have had to go through months of quarantine. in the end, the ill-advised rescue attempt
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sentence for the calf. a reminder to all to respect wildlife space. >> yellowstone national park is their home. they understand how to live and to succeed and to thrive in this environment. >> reporter: the canadian tourist was given a citation for getting too close to wildlife and fined $110. officials say their investigation is continuing, and more charge are pending. gayle? >> thank you. it's such a sad story all the way around. i hear the explanation and get it. the tourists were wrong despite being well meaning. seems even going through quarantine, so many people would have wanted to take that baby. >> per a petting zoo or -- for a petting zoo or zoo in the area. i agree. >> leave them alone. >> let the buffalo roam. >> as gayle said earlier, let the buffalo roam. >> i'm sorry the story ended this way. thank you, mark. to honor america's achievements in space, an incredible journey across land and sea. ahead, the massive piece of shuttle history that's going on display. plus, "60 minutes" correspondent
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♪ good morning, it is wednesday, may 18th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including more of our interview with ivanka trump. a look at her rising role in her father's company and building her own brand at the same time. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. sa the party has been treating nders with kid gloves. those gloves have come off after an ugly minutes to nevada. -- ugly incident in nevada. >> i think she represents her father well. she clearly is his daughter. >> i liked the way you pushed her on the issue of criticizing hillary clinton. >> gender will continue to be a topic. nearly 11 inches of rain. 'sthat more in one day than they've ever had in 70 years of
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keeping records. >>security lines are lengthening. federal and local officials are stressing the help is on the way. th> those planning to attend eeis mting want a better understanding of how facebook decides what news stories its users see as trending. >> officials contend they made big stride since they were ordered to desegregate schools in 1969. the federal judge says it's not usually enough. >> safety guidelines about wildlife. apparently someone forgot to read these. >> kentucky and oregon held their democratic pornograprimar democratic primary elections. hillary clinton said, how many damn states are there? this should be over now! i'm charlie rose with gayle gayle and norah o'donnell. hillary clinton is moving closer to the democratic nomination.
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the vermont senator beat clinton in the oregon primary 54-46%. clinton is the likely winner in kentucky, edging out sanders by about 2,000 votes. >> bernie sanders delivered a message to the democratic leadership last night when he spoke to more than 11,000 supporters. >> the democratic party is going to have to make a very, very profound and important decision. it can do the right thing and open its doors and welcome into the party people who are prepared to fight for real economic and social change. >> nevada's democratic party accuses the sanders campaign of inciting disruption and violence at a state convention on saturday. [ chanting ] chaos broke out after
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delegates to clinton. party officials say sanders supporters left hundreds of threatening messages for the state party chairwoman. sanders, who's accused donald trump of inciting violence at trump rallies, is not apologizing. in a statement, sanders said the democratic leadership used its power to prevent a fair and transparent process from taking place. nevada officials say that claim is a lie. a "washington post" op-ed says sanders "is running against the democratic party," and that's excellent news for one donald j. trump. >> donald trump is giving voters a new look at his net worth. he issued a statement about a financial disclosure forms filed with the federal election commission. trump says he is worth more than $10 billion. his campaign said his disclosure shows a tremendous cash flow. his income in 2015 and '16 is in excess of $557 million which does not include dividends, interest, capital gains, rents, andal
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and said to be transparent, trump needs to release his tax returns. >> in an interview with reuters, donald trump shed light on how he might handle a foreign relationship. he says he would have no problem speak directly with north korean dictator kim jong-un about his nuclear program. >> bob schieffer is with us, he's our former chief washington correspondent and former moderator of "face the nation." good morning. >> good morning. >> broader we can -- do you think more and more people you talk to that think this is going to be a tight race? >> yes. yes, i do. you know, after seeing what we saw over the weekend in las vegas with bernie sanders people, and they're still turning out by the thousands as they did yesterday in california, i'm beginning to wonder is he going to mount a third-party run if he doesn't get the nomination. i think hillary clinton is going to get the nomination. what is she, about 90 delegates short of having what she needs.
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there. i wonder now, is there going to be a movement among his people to say, hey, we're not giving up, and we're going to find another way to do this? he's be not a democrat -- he's not a democrat. this is the first time he's ever sought office as a democrat. >> you think he has no shot, bob, when you look at his campaign? he's still winning. the people are still showing up. >> oh, i do think he has -- i think it's a narrow shot, but i think he does have a shot. i think the clinton campaign is going to find some way to generate the kind of enthusiasm that he has generated and excitement of the campaign. so far, they haven't. it's been a slow moving, old-fashioned kind of campaign. i think that's one of the things that's come. >> the republican race narrowed on the republican side. we're talking about issues. trump saying in an interview he'd be willing to meet withhe
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>> you know, i think that's disturbing news. i would feel a lot better if donald trump -- you know, once he gets the nomination he's going to get classified briefings. i think he needs to get a classified briefing before he starts commenting on how he's going to deal with north korea. this is a very, very dangerous part of the world. >> good point. he also talked about china and the relationship it has. barack obama nine years ago in the campaign leading up to the nomination in 2008 said, this is the bbc this morning, that he, too, would be prepared to meet the north korean leader of the time, kim jong-un's father, kim jong-il, face to face. >> again -- >> different time. >> you should always be willing to meets -- to meet with people. this is a very dangerous situation. there are some things more important than making
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i wish he would dial it back. >> i think the interesting thing is the question cha tha-- that charlie had, could he win? while the 2016 race has attracted new voters to republican primaries and caucuses, the majority of them had voted in past elections. the suggestion is that he's not expanding the gop electorate as so many people think. does that suggest he'll have problems in the general? if he just turning out an already -- a group that already looks to the republican party? >> i think it is going to be very difficult. i am beginning to think that trump could conceivably win. i'm not saying i think he's going to win, but i think it is possible that he could win. >> is that because of his strength or her weakness? >> a little of both, i think. you know, she is having a very, very difficult time with bernie sanders. >> her message -- >> with her
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sanders says if there's a matchone between him and donald trump -- match-up between him and donald trump that he's the better candidate to beat hillary clinton. >> that's what several of the polls suggested. trump's problem is going to be that it is very difficult for anybody with the demographics of the electorate as it is today to win when you basically appeal to white people. there aren't just enough white people to do that anymore. >> i see white people everywhere. i see white people everywhere i go. i like white people, bob. when you say there's not enough to win, really? >> here's the deal -- >> sdpl i know the point. >> it was worth a laugh. >> we made the point before that mitt romney had a larger percentage of the white vote last time out than ronald rean
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have shifted. he's got to find a way to broaden his appeal. i think it's possible. i think he might actually -- i didn't think it was possible before. now i do. >> a lot of people have come around to that. >> thank you, bob -- >> always something. >> great to have you here. >> i like you, gayle. >> i like you, too. mr. white man, i like you, too. [ laughter ] tomorrow, vice president joe biden has an emotional note to his younger self. >> dear joe, you're only 12, your stuter is debilitating, it embarrasses you, and the bullies are vicious. listen to mom when she says, bravery resides in every heart, and yours is fierce and clear. >> biden also reflects on serving with the first african-american president. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> lookingd
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self. one final mission for the space shuttle program. ahead, the big lift for a 15-story-h
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if you're allergic to ragweed, you should avoid bananas. true or false? what do you think, bob? >> i say false. >> ahead, take our pollen quiz and learn how to protect yourself this allergy season. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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in our "morning rounds," we're testing your knowledge of pollen. also known as hayfever, affects 25 million americans every year. dr. holly phillips has a pollen pop quiz that could help you find relief. good morning. >> good morning. >> first, true or false -- if you're allergic to rag we'd, you should avoid -- ragweed, you should avoid pa unanimou-- bana? >> true. if you're allergic to pollen, a lot of fruits and vegetables have proteins that are similar to the aspect of pollen that causes allergies. you can get a cross reaction called oral allergy
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if you're allergic to pollen and you eat these foods, you can get tingling, numbness in your mouth, and itchiness. for a couple of examples -- if you're allergic toragweed, about man that as, cucumbers, melon, if you're alargic to grass, melon. >> pollen is only produced by flowering plants? >> that is false. here's why -- any plant that has seeds by definition, also produces pollen. one of the most something thing is the plants that are the most plain looking -- weeds, grasses -- tend to cause more allergy symptoms than the big, beautiful flowers. that's because the grasses and weeds have light, dry polythan goes in the air -- pollen that goes into the air.
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sticky polythan gets transmilt -- pollen that gets transmitted by bees. >> pollen is only available in spring and install. >> allergic rhinitis, the medical term for hayfever, is all the time. in the summer, trees, summer grasses, fall, weeds, even in the winter cedar tracey can put out poly-- trees can put out polyfriend december through february. >> pollen is lowest in the evening? >> true. the exact time where pollen peaks depends on what pollen is circulating at that period of time. generally, late evening we see some of the lowest numbers. >> really interesting information, dr. holly phillips. thank you very much. >> great to be here. >> no bananas, got it. ahead, we continue our conversation with ivanka trump. what she learn good -- l
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get america's fastest internet. only from xfinity. a piece of space history is finding a new home on earth. a massive fuel tank left over from the shuttle program will honor the legac t
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shuttle. a barge is bringing it from new orleans to outside los angeles this morning after journeying across the sea. ben tracy is awaiting the tank's arrival. it will take its place along the shuttle "endeavour." good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're standing in the dark waiting for e.t. to arrive, as they call this thing. it is apparently just down the coast. it should enter the marine here shortly. this thing is as tall as a 15-story building. moving it around is not an easy task, and the journey to get here, well, it's been quite the trip. >> lift off -- >> reporter: every space shuttle mission was propelled by a massive workhorse. a 66,000-pound fuel tank that blasted the shuttle into orbit. >> and separation from the external tank. >> reporter: it would then break off and disintegrate. when the shuttle program ended, a single fuel tank remained -- never having flown. the surviving
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to museums. "endeavour" is park ted california science center in l.a. >> an amazing machine. we wanted to show the whole thing and help explain how challenging it is to go to orbit. >> reporter: it's one thing to want a fuel tank. -- it's quite another to get it delivered. e.t. 94 was housed at a nasa warehouse in new orleans. an 1,800-mile drive to los angeles. >> this is a little too big to go a road. it's too large to go under any bridges or overpasses. >> reporter: instead, the giant fuel tank was loaded on it a barge, sailing through the gulf of mexico and the caribbean sea. through the panama canal, up the pacific coast by san diego, and now just outside of l.a. the six-week, 5,000-mile journey costs $3 million. now, just 16 miles remain. the toughest 16 miles -- from the marina to
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one that captivated southern californians 3.5 years ago when "endeavour" made one last fly-by, then a slow victory lap. [ cheers ] >> reporter: navigating space may have been easier than navigating l.a. streets. the fuel tank will soon get a similar escort. that's not the ultimate mission. >> it's material stimulate the next generation of scientists and explorers. it represents our hopes and dreams and exploring the unknown. >> reporter: now eventually this fuel tank is going to be attached to the space shuttle at the science center. they're going to rotate both 90 degrees so they're sticking upright like they did on the launchpad. the roadtrip for the fuel tank begins early saturday morning, and that, of course, is designed to make sure it does not get stuck in l.a.'s notorious traffic. gayle? >> nobody likes getting stuck in traffic. thank you very much, ben. guess who's in our green room.
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[ laughter ] [ cheers ] look at the sweet shot by jordan spieth. during a golf clinic, spieth showed off his short game. he used a flop shot to hit a marshmallow up in the air. he caught it in his mouth. >> wow. >> go, jordan. >> yeah. >> he's a man of many talents, isn't me? >> that's right. later this half hour, charlie, gayle, and myself will also try this trick. >> no. 2000 are the golfers -- you two are the golfers. i'm going to let you do that. we like him. we like everything about jordan spieth. >> we hope he recovered from his match. >> we do. and now we know that he catches balls in his mouth. >> that's what it
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." he's got new talent. coming up in this half hour -- ivanka trump. she's keeping very busy these days and not just because of her dad's white house bid. she talks about building her own brand and how she wants to talk to working women. and the decisions she and her brother made about their future. and actress rose byrne ahead and her comedy "neighbors 2," and her commitment to closing hollywood's gender gap. time to show some of the morning's headlines. the new york "daily news" reports on some of o.j. simpson's first words after being acquitted of a double murder in 1995. attorney robert shapiro was on his defense team. he told megyn kelly of fox news last night that simpson leaned in and whispered, "you told me this would be the result from the beginning. you were right." shapiro said simpson who is serving a prison sentence forcated napping and robbery -- for kidnapping and robbery still owes him money. thell
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says businesses are paying big bucks to learn how to keep millennial workers happy. some consultants charge as much as $25,000 an hour. millennials make up the single-largest generation -- is that right? $20,000 an hour? >> what? >> we'll double check. millennials make up the single largest generation group in the work force. it is correct. okay. $20,000 an hour. wow. doing something wrong here. some advice, giving workers friday afternoons off and moving town hall meetings to a comedy club. okay. >> okay. ping pong tables, too, apparently. >> right. "fortune" shows us the five books bill gates thinks you should read this summer. gates, the richest person in the world, said he simply loved "seven eaves" which is one of the few sci-fi novels that he's read in the last decade. another, "how not to be wrong," about math. "the vital question" explores
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power to compete," a father/son discussion on japan's economy. and "sapiens: a brief history of m mankind," which i heard is good. >> and "the spartanburg herald" reports on a 100-meter dash by a 100-year-old women -- also no brownsed woman. only one there -- also pronounced woman. only one there. you sseehe stumble ted start yesterday. but she's okay. she tried again after bandaging her chin. she put a band aid on and kept moving. she finished in about 46.8 seconds. more than 29 seconds faster than the previous best by a woman her age. she says this, "you can't let the setbacks keep you down." she's been running since she was a little girl and loves it to this day. >> key to longevity. exercise. in an election year when claims of sexism dominate the white house, donald trump's daughter ivanka works to stay out of the political
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in her conversation, we explore the gender issue and what it means to be a working woman. even away from the campaign trail, her family is putting its own stamp on washington with the launch of the trump international hotel. >> we are actually a year ahead of schedule, over a year. and under budget. i think it's a first for pennsylvania avenue. we're very proud of that. and it's going to be just a magnificent property. >> you mean under budget because it's just a few block before the u.s. cap policy? >> not a lot of d.c. comes in ahead of schedule and under budget. we're feeling good that, especially given the economicsits of developing -- complexities of developing a historic building. look at how perfectly the flaps match -- >> reporter: this fall will be a busy time for the trump family. >> you guys have made good progress. >> reporter: one of ivanka trump's top projects, the old post office transformation -- >> look at that view -- >> reporter: set to open in september. while working on the hotel's renovations, she gave birth to her third child. >> america is going to be strong
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>> reporter: and her father's become the presumptive republican nominee for president. that n that role, he would no longer run the trump organization. would you like to be a successor? >> it's not something i prioritize. you know, my brothers and i early on, we said to one another that as a collective we could do far more than any of us could do individually. i really believe that. i am, for me, title is largely irrelevant. i want to show up at work and love what i do and be able to work on projects that i'm passionate about. >> reporter: this is your office -- she's especially passionate about curating her own lifestyle brand, featured most prominently on ivankatrump.com. >> we wanted to create the ultimate work bag. >> reporter: with everything from style -- >> have a setup -- >> reporter: to parenting advice for the working woman. >> for me, one of my life's missions is to disrupt these dated concepts of what it looks like and means to be a working woman. the expression working
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people still talk about this sort of working woman, and there's negativity to that connotation. i think really celebrating the many different ways women are working at their lives and architecting lives that they want to live. >> it sounds like you want to be in the middle of that disruption. >> i do. i would be so proud if i could play even a small change in defining that narrative. >> changing the narrative seems synonymous with trump these days. while her father's campaign for president has been marked by political frenzy and controversy and the drouds match, ivank -- the crowds to match, ivanka's brands in social media are devoid of politics. >> i'm not focused on politics. i'm focused on my business. >> reporter: a business she was raised to run. did you go to the office when you were a kid? >> all the time. all the time. after school, i would go, i would come up and sit on the floor of my father's office and just play. >> reporter: the woman brought up inside the hallsf
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tower knows of no glass ceilings. >> the way my father raised me was really informative of how i think about my role as a female and how i view myself in a professional and personal capacity. so he encouraged me to set the bar very high for myself, to set great deals for myself. he also celebrates the fact i'm a mother of three children, his grandchildren. and wife to my husband. is something that i feel very blessed about. he believes that it's for me to choose ultimately what my life should look like and to architect a life that i want for myself and that will make me happy. >> the trump organization is a private company. it's run by the family. and ivanka and i talked about this yesterday. a lot of family businesses don't go very well. you know, siblings fight, they fight with their parents. they seem to be able to run this very well together. >> and she is a walking, talking advertisement. ivanka trump, head to toemp i
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i loved the dress she had. and she is always carrying an ivanka trump bag. >> the conservative radio guys say she's one of the biggest weapons donald trump has. if you listen to her, it does go against the grain of the perception it women. >> no matter what you think of him politically, there's no doubt that both donald trump and ivana raised wonderful kids. >> nobody can dispute that. they should put her front and center all the time. you asked tough but fair questions, and she navigates everything very, very well. go, ivanka trump -- >> no one says working man. they always say working woman. >> i love that, too. working man. thank you -- >> working man. >> and you're a hard-working man. >> that's right. >> charlie rose is a hard-working man. >> ivanka trump, you go. "the hollywood reporter" calls her the -- calls her the most in-demand
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actress for comedies. rose byrne is her name. she's in studio 57. coming up next, how she made the move from drama, plus her role on screen. she's got a new baby in the
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♪ ♪ ♪ don't you just love it ♪ ♪ ♪ that's what friends are for ♪ if good times and bad times i'll be onou
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more ♪ ♪ that's what friends are for [ applause ] sounds like me and norah. >> i know. >> that's bad, rose. rose byrne making her comedic name with kristin wiig in "bridesmaids." before that, byrne's breakouts role in "damages" earned her emmy and golden globe nominations. she went on to star in blockbusters like "the internship" and "spy" alongside melidicalliissa mccarthy. and now shies starring in "neighbors 2" with seth rogen. a couple's home sale is in jeopardy after a rowdy sorority moves in next door. >> i cannot shut down a sorority that's flying to become independent. >> why -- that's trying to become independent. >> why not? >> it's a p.r. nightmare. >> a
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>> for example, sexist female dean shut down sorority. >> that is reverse sexism, which is in and of itself tough do. >> there is no such thing. >> if they get three strikes, they have to shut down, right? >> as far as i'm concerned they have infinite strikes. >> i see we're playing outside the rules of the system. why don't we go to plan b. >> here's a little something to change your mind. >> rose byrne, welcome back to the table. that's a great scene with lisa kudrow. >> thank you. >> let's talk about "neighbors 1." it earned -- i couldn't believe it -- $270 million. >> i know. it was a big hit. we were all very delighted, obviously. and yeah, i think the characters, people took a shining to them. we thought, let's do it again. >> i think people like silly stuff. >> yeah. i think so. >> "neighbors" opened without being indelicate. you and seth are blinking. opens with you vomiting
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i thought, that's an interesting way to start the movie. >> right. i know. we packed a punch for the first scene. let's get them in. set the tone early. what we're going to be doing here. it was a shout out to the first one. those things are easier when it's a comedy because it's silly and stupid and funny. it's a less intimate experience. >> tell us about the premise. >> so we have a daughter who's now 3, and i'm pregnant with our second child. a sorority moves in next door. we're also trying to sell our house. we get concerned with the fact these girls are rowdy and actually worse than the fraternity. we have this young daughter and another on the way. we're like, is our little girl going to turn out like these young women. >> they're selling weed. >> doing everything under the sun. it's a confronting experience for them. are they good parents, bad parents. >> and continuing on the indelicate theme. i guess a scene included a grease e
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greasy meet with your shirtless co-star zac efron. >> in the film, they're trying to distract the sorority. there was this piece of meat that was seasoned in like thyme and rosemary. and they injected it with baby oil. >> that's important. >> it was really disgusting. it took me a few hours to try and get it off my hands. poor zac. >> what is the audience for the film? >> i think -- >> you know charlie rose. >> you'll see it over the weekend? >> i'll be there. >> i can tell. [ laughter ] >> no. i think it's for the young kids. you know, it's funny. we haven't done our job if we're not leaving laughing. >> yeah. >> yep. >> you don't allow yourself to be a nagging wife. >> no. you know, unfortunately, sometimes in these comedies, the wife is traditionally the becausekill, like don't go out -- buzzkill,
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out. i said, let's make her as irresponsible and stupid as him. let's reverse it for the stereotypes that's been ingrain ingrained. >> let's talk about you. you started a production company to make sure that there are more female-oriented films. is it hard to make those films? is it hard to get them sold, to produce them? >> yeah. i always want to play the guy role. that's the role i'd rather play. you're always waiting for the guy to be cast. i was like, let's try and make, you know, material that i can develop with like much more female-driven projects. >> what about the debate about equal pay for women? i understand that robin wright who, of course, starred in "house of cards," a television series, last night was at an event in which she said that she had recently demanded to be paid the same as kevin spacey. is that something that you've worked on in your career? do you say, i want to be paid the same as my male co-nascar. >> as much as i can. it's g -
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>> as much as i can. it's great that it's coming to light. these things are buried for so long. there's a quiet tolerance for the behavior and treatment of women. it shouldn't be the case obviously. >> your significant was here recently. he was beaming about the birth of rocco, your son. now your favorite son. how do you like this thing called parenting, rose byrne? it's cool, isn't it? >> it's fun. i relate to the movie. it takes an hour and 45 minutes to leave the house. it's a lot of fun. yeah, i'm a little tired, but a lot of fun. >> congratulations. >> you're sweet. >> congratulations. >> "neighbors 2." >> it gets easier. >> yes -- >> tell only take an hour to leave the house. >> rose byrne, thank you very much. >> thank you. thank you very much. >> and the "naireeighbors 2" op friday. a father's house struggle motivates his son to pull for a world record. the incredible feat of strength and endurance. that story next here on "cbs this morning."
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how would you like to be on the beach this morning? i would. look at the sunrise from atlantic beach, florida. our instagram followers from around the country are sharing their sunrise shots. here's a beautiful view of the chicago skyline. gorgeous. and lots of color in the sky in new york. post your sunrise shots with the hash tag #sunrise thismorning. >> if you can't be here -- >> i want to be here. >> i knew that. a virginia teenager inspired by his father's cancer fight shattered three records for pull-ups. [ cheers ] >> one, two, three, four -- >> andrew shapiro says this weekend he completed -- listen to this number -- 7,306 pull-ups in 24 hours. he also beat records for 6 and 12 hours. the pullup marathon raised
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his dad is clear of the disease, by the way. you if
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we gear up for the preakness this week by going over the proper headgear to wear. >> a real housewife of orange county brings the swimsuit line to the capitol. >> this is "t greaday washington." quite the good morning. i'm chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. we are the hosts of "great
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washington," wednesday, hump day. we will get you over the hump the next hour. we have fashion, jewel rei, preakness -- jewelry, preakness hats. >> do you ever wear a fast sin that tore -- facinator. >> i own one. >> anyone surprised? >> i have been told i look like mini ripperton. >> who is that. >> loving you is easy because you are beautiful. >> that's the '70s. my bracket. we will be cooking catfish. >> catfish, the animal looks crazy. >> yeah. whiskers and stuff. i want it on my dish looking good. are you cooking in
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>> i am. good, great. we have meaghan in loudoun county doing fun stuff. it will be -- i always say this but it will be a great day. >> i'm looking forward to it. >> let me tell you about something else exciting. american story telling at its finest tuesday at the white house when the cast members of the 1977 miniseries roots gathered with the president's top advisor and the cast of the new history channel remake. they were there to discuss the art of telling america's history. levar burton was on hand to moderate the event. he played in the movie nearly 40 years ago. can you believe-- >> i watched the series. did you watch it? >> i wasn't born yet. >> i was. big deal. >> huge deal. he was privileged to be a part of the tv series that, quote, started an important conversation in america. the president's top advisor, valerie garrett

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