tv CBS This Morning CBS May 25, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, may 25th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." chaos erupts when donald trump returns to the campaign trail. police use smoke, grenades, and pepper spray to fight off violent protesters. storm chasers capture incredible, up-close video of tornadoes tearing across the plains. millions of americans could see more twisters today. the two american climbers we've been following on their quest to summit mt. everest give us their dramatic account of the agonizing trip. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the safest place to be any time in our country is at a
it's love, believe me. it's love. >> mayhem at donald trump's rally. >> protesters actually got through some police barricades where donald trump was speaking. frthom, ere things quickly descended into chaos. >> the crowd then began throwing rocks and bottles. >> it may have started out as entertainment, but now it's really, really concerning. >> donald trump is a demagogue. he is a bigot. he has nothing to say about the future of this country. hitting a building. >> tornadoes descending on the midwest. >> three tornadoes on the ndgrou! >> several buildings have been damaged. there are a number of serious injuries. >> i heard the lumber start ripping apart. in arizona, an overnight manhunt after two people were shot. police have arrested the suspect. in philadelphia, a judge ordered bill cosby to stand try on sexual assault charges. >> we want to seek the truth. a scare at los angeles national airport. a bomb threat was called in on a flight heading
l.a.x. in st. petersburg, florida, an underground transformer exploded. no injuries reported. all that -- >> the security chief of the tsa has been fired. he was told to expect long lines at the unemployment line. all that matters -- >> president obama hit his highest approval rating since january, 2013. it's what college girls have always kno -wn- how hot you are depends on who else is at the party. on "cbs this morning" -- >> veterans affairs secretary bob mcdonald regrets comparing veterans seeking medical care to lines at disney. >> what he said was dopey. he should feel bashful about it because it made a lot of people grumpy because when our veterans are feeling sneezy or sleepy, they would be happy if they could just see a doc. [ applause ]
welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump could face more angry protests today in southern california. authorities say his first campaign rally in new mexico ended in a riot. [ shouting ] >> hundreds of protesters clashed with police last night outside the event in albuquerque. >> officers in riot gear used pepper spray and smoke grenades to break up the crowd. the violence injured several officers. david romero of krqe is in albuquerque at the scene of the chaos. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. demonstrations began peacefully as donald trump's rally got underway at the albuquerque convention center a little after 7:00 yesterday evening. as the crowd became larger and louder, protesters began pushing past barricades and rushing toward the convention center's entrance. protests turned violent outside
tuesday night. people hurled rocks and bottles at police while knocking down barricades. dozens of officers in riot gear and on horseback responded with smoke grenades and pepper spray, trying to push protester -- protesters away from events. police with a pellet gun may have caused damage to the convention center's windows. several people waved mexican flags, objecting to trump's controversial immigration proposals. on twitter, jump's social media director and senior adviser responded, "watching thugs and punks in albuquerque en route to california. they don't even know what they're protesting." >> we need to make sure that he knows that we do not accept the message that he's bringing. >> reporter: earlier in the evening, trump supporters and protests taunted each other outside the convention center. >> these people have no clue what really goes on i guess. they're even going to lie to themselve whetherabout what the to adi
side. >> reporter: it took several hours for the crowd to disperse from the rally. albuquerque police say the only arrest that was made was inside the convention center. as you see here over my shoulder, there is still a broken door from protesters. the trump campaign has not yet responded to cbs news' request for comment. gayle? >> thank you. more chaos inside trump's rally albuquerque. protesters who interrupted the candidate were pulled out one by one. he won easily in washington state. the victory inches him closer to the 1,237 delegates he needs for the nomination. major garrett is in washington with trump's turbulent return to the campaign trail. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump traveled to new mexico for his first fundraiser as presumptive gop nominee and cash register for down ballot republicans. later, trump faced those protesters and struggled to maintain control in a state that democrats have carried in five of the last six presidential
th you can get them out, get em out. >> reporter: donald trump tried to stay focused tuesday night in the face of persistent interruptions. >> isn't that nice? gem t hiofout here. go home to mommy. he can't get a date, so he's doing this instead. how old is this -- out of here. get out of here. still wearing diapers. >> reporter: the commotion didn't prevent trump from firing back at likely democratic nominee hillary clinton whose recently resurrected comments trump made in 2006 about the coming housing crash -- >> why on earth would we elect somebody president who actually rooted for the collapse of the mortgage market? [ cheers ] >> reporter: trump offered this explanation -- >> i see this low life. she puts on an ad, did you know that donald trump was rooting again housing? hey, i feel badly for everybody. what am i going to do? i'm in business. >> reporter: despite trailing clinton by de
levelled this barbed criticism of clinton's tone -- >> i will never say this, but she screams, it drives me crazy, i didn't say it -- i can't listen. she goes, and donald trump is a terrible person! >> reporter: still, trump denied he needs to improve his standing. >> i think i'm doing really well with women, but what do i know? i want to set records with women, not with men. the hell with the men! right? the hell with the men! i want to set records with women. >> reporter: there were scattered reports this mornihou paul ryan is moving toward a trump endorsement. as for timing, a top ryan aide told us there's no update, and we've not told the trump campaign to expect an endorsement. charlie? >> thanks. hillary clinton and bernie sanders have more campaign events today in california. 475 delegates are at stake in
clinton is also focused on her likely november opponent. so is a high-profile progressive senator, libya warren. she -- elizabeth warren. she bashed donald trump. we have more on the democratic campaign from nancy cordes. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here's the latest sign that clinton anticipates a tough fight against sanders in the nation's largest state -- she's doing a four-day campaign swing through california even though we're still about two weeks away from the primary in a reliably blue state that she probably wouldn't have to worry about in the fall. >> people are listening to donald trump, and they're wondering what is going on in america. >> we defeat donald trump by large numbers. >> reporter: technically hillary clinton and bernie sanders are running against each other here in california, but they barely mention each other. clinton loaded up her speeches tuesday with new attacks on trump. >> we are going
climate change which donald trump social security a hoax except when it comes -- trump calls a hoax except when it comes to his golf courses. >> reporter: she was talking about the trump organization's application to build a seawall for one of its golf courses in ireland citing global warming, which trump has called pseudo-science. >> the last time that his taxes were made public, donald trump paid nothing, zero. >> reporter: massachusetts senator elizabeth warren was one of many democrats tuesday who went after trump's taxes and his comments on the housing crisis. >> a small, insecure, money grubber who doesn't care who gets hurt so long as he makes a profit off it. what -- what kind of a man does that? a man who will never be president of the united states. >> reporter: within the hour, trump was taunting her back from new mexico. >> it's pocahontas elizabeth shrren.
she said because her cheekbones were high she was an indian, that she was native american. >> reporter: up until now, warren's attacks on twitter -- on donald trump have been mostly relegated to 140 characters on twitter. she hasn't endorsed either clinton or sanders yet, but her comments last night prove that she is more than willing to go after trump on their behalf. >> absolutely. nancy, thank you very much. new storms threaten the great plains this morning after a scary tornado outbreak. several twisters tore through buildings in kansas yesterday. at least two people were critically hurt. in all, more than two dozen tornadoes ripped across the plains. more than 30 million people could see thunderstorms today. these are real pictures, everybody. omar villafranca is in kansas where residents are assessing the damage. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you see, there's not much of this home to salvage. i'm standing where the
used to be. yesterday's tornado blew through and just disintegrated the house. the good news is the family was able to crawl into a storm shelter and survive. so far, there are no reports of any deaths. emergency crews are still sifting through the debris. >> it's hitting the house! >> reporter: an outbreak of violent tornadoes barrelled through western kansas tuesday, tearing through homes -- >> the house is torn apart. >> oh, no! >> reporter: roads -- >> this is about to be an accident. >> i don't like this. >> reporter: and leaving multiple people critically injured. >> there's three tornadoes on the ground at the same time. good night. >> reporter: in the aftermath, people sifted through debris looking for anyone unaccounted for. a busted propane tank spewed gas along a highway, and thousands were without power. more than two dozen tornado sightings were reported across the plains. further south, powerful storms swept through oklahoma.
damaged in bristow where trees and power lines were torn apart. >> we heard the wind pick up a little bit. we heard glasses -- glass start breaking. then i heard all the lumber start just ripping apart. and i knew -- i knew what was going on. >> reporter: the violent weather spread west where at least two twisters ripped through eastern colorado. storms pummelled the area with heavy rains and golf ball-sized hail. and leveled this business in adams county. >> got windy, the rain and hail came. and that was it. >> reporter: and in jonesboro, arkansas, roads were shut down after a record six-plus inches of rain triggered flash flooding. we want to show you the picture -- a picture of the house before the storm blew through. this was posted on the owner's
now you can see there's not much left. just a few cinder blocks really and a frame. there are more storms in the dodge city, kansas, forecast, and the storms are expected to get stronger later on in the week. gayle? >> boy, that picture shows a very painful story. thank you very much. bill cosby will stand trial for an alleged sexual assault a dozen years ago. pennsylvania judge yesterday found probable cause that cosby had committed a crime. dozens of women accused the entertainer of drugging and molesting them. this is the only case where prosecutors have filed charges. jarika duncan was at the hearing yesterday. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the hearing was heated at times. cosby's defense lawyers argued that their inability to cross-examination the prosecution's star witness violated cosby's due process. district judge elizabeth mchue disagreed and allowed the case against cosby to move forward. >> no comment.
courthouse where some of the words of his accuser were revealed for the first time. andrea constand, then a temple university employee, said cosby sexually assaulted her in 2004. a detective who worked on the case at the time read large portions of her statement in court. constand told investigators that during a visit to cosby's home, "everything was blurry and dizzy after cosby gave her wine and pills." and "i told him i couldn't even talk, mr. cosby," i started to panic. >> it was incox indicating to her. she was -- incox indicating to her. she was unable to consent. >> reporter: cosby was not required to appear in court tuesday, but cosby's attorney said she should have been called to explain inconsistencies in her statement. >> after this, the complainant continued to contact mr. cosby, accepted a dr
from mr. cosby, returned to his home, and ultimately after returning to canada, the complainant asked for tickets to a concert that he was performing at, went to the concert, and presented him with a gift. >> reporter:ing lack of evidence -- citing lack of evidence, the original case was dropped in 2005. it was reopened last summer when at least 50 women accused the comedian of sexual assault. cosby, who has always maintained his innocence, said the encounter with constand was consensual. he settled with her in a civil case for an undisclosed sum in 2006. >> we're here because we want to seek the truth. >> reporter: at the end of the nearly four-hour-long hearing, the judge wished cosby good luck to which the 78-year-old comedian replied, "thank you." it could be up to a year or -- if -- if convicted, the man once known as america's dad could be sent to previ
years. >> thank you very much. we're getting a dramatic firsthand account about the harrowing climb up mt. everest we've followed all this month. cory richards is telling us how he conquered the highest peak without the help of extra oxygen. climbing partner, adrian ballen injury, was forced to make a life or death decision before his goal. they're on their way down. and we show how the pair tested their limits while posting on social media. dana, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. both men set out with the same goal -- to summit mt. everest. while only one physically make it, if you ask them, both were standing tall on that awe-inspiring peak. >> another himalayan sunrise. say hi to the world. >> reporter: this is the view from 5.5 miles above the earth's surface. professional climber cory richards reached the summit of the tallest mountain on the planet without the help of supplemental oxygen.
turn around a little bit earlier. it's up to me to hold it down. that's the summit. >> reporter: for richards, the epetition was a success -- ex-petition was a success. fellow pro climbing partner fell 1,200 feet short of his goal. >> kind of sucks. yes, i'm happy to get down alive, for cory to succeed. it's heartbreaking. still going through the emotions of failing after working so hard for something. it was a group effort even though only one of us went to the top. >> reporter: ballenjer was forced to turn back. >> nothing felt right. i wasn't hydrating and eating well. i was really cold. i knew i was getting to the point where i wouldn't be able to get myself down alone. >> i decided to keep climbing. i got to the top in about eight hours, just around eight hours
>> insanely fast for no oxygen attempt. he was passing people on oxygen. >> i got on top, and -- i spent three minutes there. that was it. i spent no time up there. my body felt horrible, like i had the worst hangover of my life. >> reporter: for both men, it was all worth it. >> here we are. it was all about a partnership. i feel so incredibly proud and such a part of cory's success. >> posted on instagram, and i started with a quote that is -- "the whole is greater than the sum of its parts." i think that is absolutely true in this partnership. if adrian had chosen to continue, what would have likely happened is we both would have had to turn around when he got to a point where it was too dangerous, you know. >> absolutely. >> his decision to turn around early actually allowed me to summit. my success is always -- has always been built on partnership. and this trip is, i
way. >> this is a storied partnership. >> it is. >> such a lesson to us all. adrian talked ad loy about the for years he's -- talked a lot about for years he's helped others. this year was all about him. in the end it didn't matter. he still got there. >> it was -- is part of his thinking that he can do it again? p>> reporter: i'm sure it is. he has his expedition company. he'll keep going. it's a question of whether he'll try it again without oxygen. >> that's amazing. great story. a cbs news investigation sparks an answer
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this car in wales for more than 24 hours. the owner had visited a nature preserve where the bees first attached themselves to the end of her car. beekeepers got them off into a box, but the box was blown over, and the queen managed to get stuck in the trunk. the owner drove off, and the bees followed them to save the queen. some 20,000 bees followed her for a day. finally, beekeepers were able to remove the bees for good. see what happens when a good woman's in charge. the men just fall in line. don't they, charlie? >> if they're a bee. >> if they're the queen bee. >> if they're a bee. we like that. welcome back. coming up,he
billionaire who reportedly paid for hulk hogan suit against gawker. why he might want revenge. how far should we go to fight zika? the first cases contracted in the u.s. could show up in a month. dr. david agus says the public isn't paying enough attention. he's going to make us pay attention ahead. >> we're listening. >> all right. time to show some of the headlines. politico says veterans affairs secretary bob mcdonald regrets making a controversial remark but did not apologize for comparing vets waiting for health care to theme park visitors waiting for rides. at least two republican senators say he should resign. "charleston's post and courier" say authorities want dylann roof to face the death penalty. he's accused of murdering nine black worshippers at emmanuel ame church. the decision was based on roof's expressions of
black people. "the new york times" says two of the largest car makers are investing in tech startups that help people without cars. toyota is investing in uber for an undisclosed amount. and volkswagen is working with the ride service gett, popular in europe. vw is investing $300 million. the partnerships come as more people choose not to own cars, instead relying on ride hailing services. >> the future. "forbes" reports that a billionaire funded home hogan's lawsuit against gawker. a jury awarded him $140 million over his sex tape that appeared on the website. "forbes" says pay palko founder -- pay pal co-founder peter teal funded the case. why this may be a case of retaliation. josh, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. peter teal is one of the most respected names in the world of venture capital in addition
his co-founding of paypal, he invested in facebook and linkedin. now he's making headlines for another reason altogether -- his alleged investment in the hogan trial. >> how do you feel, hulk? >> great. >> reporter: hulk hogan was a pro wrestling star for decades. he won the biggest court fight of his life in march. many wondered where hogan was getting the money to fund his expensive court battle over a leaked sex tape. >> there's a rumor that there might be a tape out there. >> reporter: paying someone else's legal bills is not against the law. according to anonymous sources who spoke to "forbes" magazine, hogan's lawsuit is being backed by silicon valley billionaire and pay ball co-founder peter teal. tees an avowed contrarian. according to the "forbes" -- teal is an avowed contrarian.
article -- >> he supports donald trump, not a popular stance in a liberal silicon valley. >> reporter: he's open about being gay, but that wasn't the case in 2007 when gawker tried to out him. he criticized the coverage in the site called it "the silicon valley equivalent of al qaeda." >> his animosity runs deep. i'm not sure if he's acting on that or if he's been thinking about doing this for some time. >> reporter: what are trends in technology, things that are happening? gawker is appealing the hogan verdict. the company's net revenue is a reported $45 million a year. his lawyer says paying the $140 million judgment would be ruinous. these new revelations, some say the fight has gone far beyond freedom of the press and the right to privacy. >> with teal kind of entering the fray, you get an individual with a lot of power and is
potentially effect a publication who's written unflattering things about him. >> reporter: we have reached out to hogan, to teal, and gawker for comment on the "forbes" report. none have gotten back to us. lawyers for hogan and teal will be in a courtroom to discuss throwing out the damages in the verdict. for many americans, the excitement over this weekend's unofficial start of summer is mixed with fears of the advisories. so far more than 5 -- zika virus. so far more than 500 people in the vuds contracted zika while traveling overseas or having sex with someone who did. that includes 157 pregnant women who now may have the virus. the numbers only grow when you add u.s. territories to the list. dr. david agus joins us to discuss. david, good to see you. no doubt in your mind it's coming here. where and when? >> good to see you, too. it's coming over the next months. anywhere that this mosquito goes which is as faror
york and san francisco, it's going to be prevalent here in the united states starting next month and going throughout the summer as those mosquitoes get happy. >> how do you know if you're bitten by a mosquito whether it's a zika mosquito or random? >> they don't look the same, they are the same. >> they look the same -- >> 80% of the cases, you don't have symptoms. >> right. that's the problem. yes, this virus can number your blood. you don't know it. you get pregnant, and bad things can happen. obviously can also happen in nonpregnant women with the syndrome. the calamity is children who don't fully develop because the mothers have zika. rich or poor, one mosquito bite can change everything. >> there's no way to tell -- >> you spread it by sex and what else? >> a mosquito can bite you and transmit it to somebody else. that's going to be the dominant way. mosquitoes, we all get bitten all summer with them. so it's scary. and when you have congress now saying we're not going to put funds out there, you've got the senate approving less than
asked for, congress fighting back, i mean, we have to now start to protect americans. we have to figure out a way. what every town can test mosquitoes to know if it's there and tell people don't go outside -- >> if we had a lot of money, what would we do? >> every town would test the mosquitoes every day so we would know when it got to your town. you would tell people if you're pregnant or thinking of it -- stay indoors, wear a mosquito. ain't sexy, but they work. put deet, on the only chemical that blocks mosquitoes from biting you. take every precaution you can. >> you say out in public you need wear a mosquito net? is that the recommendation? >> i think if your town has it and you are thinking of getting pregnant or are pregnant, yes. you can buy them for a couple dollars on line. and they work. wear long sleeve, cotton pants, shirts, cover up. wear socks. >> why are you so sure they're coming here? >> because mosquitoes -- these kind of mosquitoes are in the united states. and we now know that these mosquitoes can get zika virus easily from biting somebody, and the world is flat, right. the world cup happened, and all
went all over the world and transmitted zika. >> if somebody comes and has the advisories and a mosquito -- zika virus and a mosquito bites, that could spread anywhere? >> one could lead to thousands. >> what about the summer games? the olympic games and the possibility there -- you have people from around the world going a place where they could contract zika and spreading back to the world where zika contamination? >> it's a public health nightmare. i think when we look at this, we have to learn from it. zika will be the first. many viruses over the years because the world is flat. yesterday, they discovered the papers of the guy who discovered zika in the 1950s. 1918, 100 million people died from influenza. we lost 12 years off life expectancy. viruses can have an enormous impact in the world. we need to pay attention. >> thank you. do you want me to get the net? >> you are so reading my mind.
>> yellow. >> does this have anything to do with pregnancy? >> yeah -- you know how concerned i am about that. as i've told you, if i get pregnant, it's a news story. and you can have the exclusive. yes, you can. >> we're laughing, but it is a serious matter. thank you for reminding us. we appreciate it. i family who lost a 16-month-old girl in a minivan crash vows her death won't in vain. how lawmakers are joining the fight to stop these collapsing seatbacks. remember we told you about the story? an update is next. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the abc all-access app on your digital device. >> beautiful. >> isn't that beautiful? >> yeah. >> you don't want to miss mark phillips. he's visiting a remote island that may become too famous because of "star wars." will he find a chewbacca mask on this island? we'll be right back.
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taking action on a hidden vehicle danger. when vehicles are hit from behind, seats can break and fall backward. that can injure passengers and drivers. kris van cleave has the developments in a story you'll see only on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> reporter: good morning. members of the house and senate are asking for answers and action to stop these deadly seat back collapses. there is something that can be a threat to children and could cost as little as a few dollars to fix. taylor warner was just 16 months old when her family's honda odyssey minivan was rear-ended at 55 minors. she was in -- 55 miles per hour. she was in her car seat behind her fatherand when he his seat broke and fell backwards on top of her. taylor died. >> it was because of some stupid car that we thought was the safest thing for our family to protect them. >> reporter: crash test video shows seats can fail in a rear end collision, launching the front seat occupant into the back of the vehicle or into passengers
our cbs news investigation has found more than 100 people, mostly children, have been severely injured or killed by seat back failures since 1989. >> without cbs, this is just one other safety issue that might have stayed under the rug for another generation. >> reporter: today, senator ed markey along with senator richard blumenthal will send this letter to honda and 18 other automakers demanding answers about seat back failures and deaths they've caused. >> because the auto industry has refused to fix these seat backs, we have tragedies like this that happen all across america, month after month, year after year. >> reporter: marquis also wants action -- markey also wants action from national transportation safety board which regulates the automakers. >> we had warnings on air bags for years, ntsb did nothing. we've had warnings on seat backs kimming children in the -- killing children in the back seats.
-- ntsb has done nothing. this is history repeating itself. it has to end. >> reporter: ntsb and car make verse known about the problem for decades. one automaker said fixing the seats would cost on the order of a dollar or so. there's little incentive to fix them. they all meet or exceed the federal standard for seat strength, a standard so low -- >> 1.50 -- >> reporter: this banquet chair passed. ntsb says it doesn't have enough support to making changes. this congresswoman thinks stories like taylor's should matter more. >> sure, you might say it's only 100 people injured or killed, but that's 100 people injured or killed. when the fix is just a small cost to fix it, why wouldn't you do that? >> reporter: for the warners, getting stronger seats has become a very personal mission. >> we have to honor taylor's memory, and we have to make it known that this problem is out there and she's not dyeing
vain. >> reporter: safety experts and ni ntsb agree children should not be put in the front seat. in march, there will be a guide on where the safest place in the back seat is for children. so far no update on the guidance. still, car makers say vehicles are safe, exceed all federal standard, they have until june 23rd to respond. >> the congressman makes a good point. it's a small thing to fix that could save lives. >> she's right. it's still 100 lives. president obama lays down the beat for a different kind of rapper in vietnam. we'll show the president connecting with young leaders and the message inspired
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give laid rap. come on. do you need a beat? ♪ >> president obama encourages a young vietnamese rapper to drop a few lines. the two discussed hip-hop global's influence at a young leader's initiative in ho chi minh city. she translated later what she was saying. >> i like it. ahead, paul mccartney's memory from the beatles' breakup. amazing sleep stays with you all day and all night. sleep number beds with sleepiq technology give you the knowledge to adjust for the best sleep ever. it's the semi-annual sale! save $500 on the memorial day special edition mattress with sleepiq technology. know better sleep. only at a sleep number store. wearing powerful sunscreen?
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wednesday, may 25th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including president obama's new challenge to china on his asian trip. see why the chinese want him to mind his own business. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. as the crowd back larger and louder, protesters began pushing past barricades and rushing toward the convention center's entrance. >> trump faced protesters in a state that democrats have carried in the last five of the six presidential elections. >>he latest sign that clinton anticipates a tough fight against sanders, she is doing a four-day campaign swing through cafornia. tornado!
and just disintegrated the house. the hearing was heated at times. district judge elizabeth mchugh allowed the case to move forward. it's coming here, where and when? >> it's going to be prevalent here in the united states starting next month and going throughout the summer. members oe f thhouse and senate are asking for answers and action to stop these deadly seat back collapses. both set out with the same goal, to summit mt. everest. while only one physicallyad me it, if you ask them, both were standing tall on that awe-inspiring peak. >> troubling news for hillary clinton. i don't know if you heard this. the fbi says as part of its investigation of hillary clinton's emails, it may call her in to speak to them. yeah. no word on how much hillary's planning to charge. i'm charlie rose with gayle
more storms threaten portion of the country after tornadoes ripped through the plains. >> the house -- >> oh, no. oh, no. >> violent twisters barrel through western kansas. they destroyed homes and left at least two people critically hurt. >> when the tornadoes were gone, people sifted through debris looking for anybody who was missing. one broken propane tank spewed gas along a highway. thousands in the area lost power. violent protests greeted donald trump's return to the campaign trail last night in albuquerque, new mexico. angry demonstrators knocked down barricades and threw rocks and bottles at police. dozens of officers in riot gear and on horseback responded with smoke grenades and pepper spray. the violence injured self officers. inside, protesters forced trump to pause several times. he still was able to attack his likely november opponent,
she screams. drives me crazy. didn't say it -- i can't listen. she goes, and donald trump is a terrible person! and he wanted to buy housing when it was at a low point. who the hell doesn't? >> trump said in 2006 that he had hoped the housing market would collapse and "then people like me would go in and buy like crazy." hillary clinton also faced protesters in riverside, california. that didn't stop her from going after donald trump. >> some people are just allergic to the facts. they're certainly entitled to their own opinions, but not to their own facts. the fact is that donald trump thought he could make money off of people's misery. >> bernie sanders also railed against donald trump in san bernardino, california. president obama arrived in japan this morning for the next leg of his asian
air force one landed after traveling from vietnam where the president announced a new arms deal. he also touched on a growing source of tension in the region. we have more from beijing on the president's diplomatic approach to addressing chinese intimidation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. like most issues here in china, the government does not appreciate outsiders getting involved. the turf war over the south china sea is no exception. the u.s. considers it international waters, but china wants the u.s. to stay out of it. [ applause ] the president's trip comes amid heightened tensions over the south china see. >> big nations should not bully smaller ones. disputes should be resolved peacefully. >> reporter: six asian countries including vietnam have claims on the sea. china claims nearly all of it and has turned reefs and sholls into islands. some complete with runways,
capability. more than 3,200 acres of land is been added since 2013.to show i u.s. has increased patrols in the sea. defense secretary ash carter visited a u.s. ship there just last month. >> the united states and vietnam are united in our support for a regional order. >> reporter: when the president lifted the 41-year-old arms embargo to vietnam this week, he said china wasn't part of his calculation. the chinese disagreed. an editorial in a state-backed paper said, "obama claimed that this move is not aimed at china. yet, this is only a very poor lie. the u.s. is taking advantage of vietnam to stir up more troubles in the south china sea." >> china's south china sea understanding -- >> united states should look at a bigger picture -- >> in the name of protecting freedom of navigation. >> reporter: stories about china's territorial right to the waters have flooded chinese state television. what do you think of the south china sea
[ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: on the streets of beijing, many wanted to avoid politics. >> no, no, no. >> reporter: no? a retiree had no qualms. the u.s. says that these are international waters, and not china's. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: the u.s. is on the other side of the pacific, he said. we don't go there, but they come here to meddle in our matters. now that president obama is in japan for the g7, he'll meet with japanese prime minister abe who says he also has serious concerns about china's claims to the region's waters. gayle? >> thank you. paul mccartney is talking about his own hour of darkness when the beatles broke up. ♪ all the broken hearted people living in the world agree ♪ ♪ there will be an answer >> let it be.
mccartney said he was depressed after the split in 1970. in an interview with bbc radio, he recalled having to get over the shock of no longer being a beatle. >> it was very depressing, you know. you were breaking from your lifelong friends, and even -- we used to liken it to like the army where you'd been army buddies for a few years. now, you weren't going to see them again. there's an old song, "wedding bells." those wedding bells are breaking up this old gang of mine. we felt like that. you know, we were growing up. we're getting married. you live separately. i took to the bevies. i took to a wee drum. and you know, it was great at first. and then after a while -- get up in the morning -- no, i was a bit far gone. >> mccartney says he considered quitting music altogether. his wife at the time, linda, helped him move on. on bbc o,
saturday. i'd like to hear that. >> me, too. yeah. oh, boy. >> i'm glad -- >> it's interesting, they do that interview standing up. >> it didn't seem radio, you did it? i would like to hear it. never heard him talk candidly about the breakup. >> she played a huge role in his life. >> linda did. a husband's fate decided after four murder trials. his wife vanished hours after the 9/11 attacks. ahead, "48 hours" with the verd
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this morning. 54-year-old cal harris was put on trial for murder not once, not twice, but four times. "48 hours" has been covering his case for a decade. erin moriarty is in los angeles. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. michelle harris had disappeared from new york on september 11, 2001. although her body has never been found, cal harris was actually convicted twice. both those convictions were overturned. a third jury was hung, but now this time around it's finally over. >> i thought i was done, and i was numb. >> reporter: four turned out to be cal harris's lucky number. after a nearly two-month trial, judge richard mott issued his verdict from the bench. not guilty. >> i was shocked. i was truly shocked. >> reporter: 35-year-old michelle harris, cal's wife and the mother of their four children, was reported missi
>> the minute i got the phone call that she didn't come home, i knew he did something to her. >> reporter: michelle's body was never found, but investigators say she was killed in her own home. the evidence, spots of michelle's blood in the kitchen and garage. and friends and family of michelle said cal harris acted suspiciously. >> he never once said what do you think happened to michelle? >> reporter: harris was convicted twice of murder, but both convictions were thrown out. the third trial ended with a hung jury. >> it's been horrible. horrible. it's been a nightmare. i've been ripped away from my kids three times now. >> don't like knowing that the fact that we could lose him again. i want him here with me. >> reporter: did you have anything to do with the disappearance of your wife? >> absolutely not. absolutely not. >> reporter: did you kill her -- >>
>> reporter: when harris was forced to go on trial for the fourth time, he took an unusual risk. he asked for a single judge to decide his fate. the defense argued those specks of blood could be found in any home. >> you can't rely that kind of evidence to convict a man of murder. >> reporter: defense attorney bruce barket also claim thursday are better suspects. two men who hung out at the restaurant where michelle worked. so with no body and little physical evidence, the judge was left with reasonable doubt. cal harris is now a free man. >> i kept fighting for my four kids. >> reporter: while this verdict ends his local ordeal, it does nothing to solve the mystery of michelle harris' disappearance. so with this acquittal and the fourth trial, double jeopardy attaches. the criminal case is now
officially over for cal harris. >> wow. so do you think that the judge over the jury made the difference in this? >> i think it did. obviously cal harris had bad luck with earlier juries. two juries convicted him. the third jury was hung. in this case, the judge also allowed in evidence that had not been allowed in other cases. the idea that there may have been someone else who killed michelle, i really think this case came down to reasonable doubt on the part of the judge. he took a long time to make a decision. >> the defense attorneys pointed at two other individuals. do you think they'll be under investigation? >> this is what's hard, gayle. the state had always said they had already investigated these guys. one of them is stacy stewart. he had taken a polygraph and passed. i think unless there's new evidence pointing to them, i think it's going to be difficult. and of course, remember, michelle harris' body has never been found. that's a problem
there wasn't a lot of evidence. >> all right. we should say congrats to you and your "48 hours" team, team z, susan zarinski on your award -- >> o'donnell won one, too. this is exciting. >> what did you win for? >> for -- i think it was best anchor. something like that. i don't know. >> you're great, too. >> that's okay -- >> jan crawford won and -- >> congratulations. >> producer. >> congrats. >> more on that later. >> go, cbs! thank you. is it worth it to pay more than $4 extra for a 12-pack of soda? why the city of cheesesteaks may not swallow a ban on sugary drinks. that's coming up. lighter on your skin, to feel but still protects and stays on strong. new coppertone sport. hello sunshine.
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philadelphia's city council is expected to vote on a sugar tax for soft drinks. the mayor wants to add three cents an ounce to the price of soda and other flavored drinks. vinita nair has more on how the idea is fizzling with critics. >> reporter: the mayor says a sugar tax could bring in an extra $400 million in the next five years. most of that would go to the universal pre-k program. critics say raising prices will hurt the exact people the tax is intended to help. a bill taking aim at popular sugary drinks is receiving sweet and sour reviews. >> you can choose to drink something else. we're not taxing
>> reporter: the legislation is backed by philadelphia mayor jim kenny. he says directly taxing pepsico and coke rather than the consumer will raise people out of poverty and grow the pr prekindergarten school program. if you look at sales of beverages, though, they're already on the decline. if you're looking to fund long-term projects, why pick sugary drinks? >> we baked in a 55% drop-off in consumption in our modeling which is ridiculously high. even if it dropsed off 55% -- dropped off 55%, we're raising $99 a year. >> reporter: the bill has a supporter of former mayor bloomberg. >> think about that. >> reporter: he famously proposed but lost an oversized soda ban to curve obesity. opponents of philadelphia's sugar tax rallied last week. >> i'm glad to see that the people are finally standing up. >> reporter: the group, philadelphians against the grocery tax coalition, says the proposal will hurt working families and small businesses. but it will not improve public
soda consumption in the u.s. is already at a 30-year low. >> reporter: the american beverage association has already spent an estimated $3 million on anti-bill ads. argue that the tax, three cents an ounce, will hit families hard. a 12-pack of soda would cost an extra $4.32. if i a two-liter -- for a two-liter bottle, $2.04 additional. a co-owner of cline supermarket says the tax will hurt the city's economy. >> it's going to drive people away from the philadelphia area. >> reporter: illinois is debating implementing a similar law to help take a bite out of the state's $5 billion defense. in november of 2014, berkeley, california, became the first u.s. city to pass a sugar tax, one cent per ounce. >> there are a lot of questions that need to be answered. >> reporter: philadelphia city council president clark didn't say what side he's on but expects the legislation to affect the city's poor communities. >> you see where the stores are to sell products. it is primarily in lower
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>> anne hathaway. whoa! go, anne hathaway! great. that is anne hathaway and james corden in a rap battle. who won that one? i'm going with anne hathaway. >> she gave back as good as she got. >> that was fun. welcome back. coming up in this half hour, is it the uber of office space and apartments? we'll take you behind the scenes of we live, a spinoff of we work, which is doing okay. and ceo and co-founder, adam neuman. he defied the escapics e -- the skeptics to make a billion with a b. and now, new fame from a "star wars" sequel. how it is facing an overwhelming force. four months after a
fundraiser, donald trump is giving $1 million to a charity for veterans. trump organized a nationally televised fundraiser for veterans causes in des moines. four month ago, he said he raised $6 million including $1 million from his own pocket. as recently as last week, he had not given the money. he told the chairman of the marine corps corporation it would receive the money. "the new york times" says millennials are more likely to live with a parent than a romantic partner. that's never been seen before in 134 years. about 32% of americans ages 18 to 34 lived in a parent's home in 2014. that's compared to more than 31% who live in their own households with a spouse or partner. >> gayle, if one of your children wanted to live at home, would you say that's okay? >> now? i think you are potty trained and employed, i think it's good to find a place to live. of course -- if they needed help, of course, you would help
them. of course i would. i'm in favor of get a job, go to work. when mom's old, support her. she don't want to be in no nursing home. "usa today" shows campers wildly -- >> no sugar daddy. >> i don't need a sugar daddy, charlie. >> i know. >> tourist on savary in africa this month -- taken a turn -- this video from inside her tent. three lions were licking rainwater off the outside. the tourist said the door of the tent was open. the lions didn't come in. she calls this, guys, a special moment. i call it i need the adult diaper. that is so scary to me. she sat and said nothing but took the picture. >> can you imagine? >> i can't. >> glad they're licking the tent. >> i am. the sharing economy is on the rise. a recent study finds 72% of americans have used are
on-demand service at least once. we work used shared spaces for opts. their -- entrepreneurs. wework is valued at more than $16 billion. we work just launched we live, taking the concept from the office to the living room. cbsn got a tour. >> this is my new place. >> reporter: rachel was looking for a new change. >> this is the dining room and kitchen. lots of closet space. one of the big sellers. i have a bathroom here and also a bathroom over here. >> reporter: the young entrepreneur wasn't drawn as much to the space and amenities as she was to the attitude felt on every floor of the building. >> you can't really measure all of the other things that come with it. the community, the people you meet. the events. those things that you can't put a number to. >> reporter: were you happy with it? >> very. >> reporter: that was founding partner rebecca neuman's goal when she created we live. the first location opened in new yo f
>> it's a new way of living. centered on community. the belief that we're basically as good as the people we surround ourselves with. >> reporter: apartments are fully furnished and offer plenty of privacy. it's what's outside that makes we live different. >> the concept that you're catapulted into the so-called real world, and it needs to feel sad or isolated, we don't subscribe to. >> reporter: a bar. a group workout room. and a larger kitchen for family meals are scattered throughout the building. evenings, weekends -- miguel designed the spaces to encourage social interaction. >> a normal building, people don't care about each other. here, people do care about each other. they talk about it like it's a family. they talk about a place where people care, want to connect. really want to help. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning,"
york. >> the company has nearly 100 locations in 26 cities worldwide with more on the way. adam neuman is co-found ira -- key founder of we work. good morning. >> thank you for having me. >> why is this a better idea for millennials than working at home or finding an office? >> you know, we like to see this is for the we generation. it's not limited by age or gender. anybody who wants to be part of something greater than themselves, that understands that bringing meaning and intention in to work and bringing those things together is a member of the we generation. the money tends to follow. >> all of us naturally want to be part of community, going to school, college, it's a great thing. everybody want to be part of something greater than themselves at home and work. >> when you were in college, you started playing around with the idea. you had a professor who said this is never going to work. that didn't stop you. >> i was in
class, and everyone had to submit into the entrepreneurship competition. all my peers made it to stage two of the five. i never made it up. i went to the dean of the college and said, why -- i don't want to contest, but why did i not make it up. the dean said, adam, no young entrepreneur could raise enough money to change the way people live. and the only lesson i think for teachers, you never know who you're talking to. don't climate a young student's dream -- don't limit a young student's dream. that's how we change the world. i listened to him. i put my idea aside. i started three businesses that were not so successful, a baby clothing company, shaping company, and -- a shipping company. and as i was doing business, i kept remembering this is not my passion. eight years ago, i met my then-girlfriend, today-wife, and she said, you're selling baby clothes, it's not your passion. >> she said you're not good at it. the clothes aren't good. >> the clothes don't fit. she said. they don't look good. you don't have kids. what are you doing? she said, find your passion. do something that changes the world. bring those togethe
best business you ever imagined. >> you have real estate developers, they're your supporters. you would think they would not be on board. >> when they met me for the first time, they weren't. steve and bill and my now-friends. they quickly understood that this is not a trend. this is the future of work. if you're a big real estate landlord and have a portfolio, it's important to diversify yourself into the sharing economy and into the we generation. >> you guys, he has a no schmucks and -- he uses another word -- and jerks policy. >> we treat people the way we want to be treated. if we act badly, we reflect on ourselves. >> explain how the welive concept works. >> if wework is the sharing of space and we're all out of our private space but like to be part of a community, welive is the same. if you were to get an apartment in new york
to pay 50 times rent, get a horrible hallway with a small unit that costs a fortune and be by yourself. welive is the opposite. we need one month's security deposit. we charge 30% to 40% less, and give you shared common space. you have your own kitchen and bathroom and shower, you can go to a chef kitchen, a screening room. you have a bar and a lot of like-minded stla eed individual hang out and share experiences and prepare for the next day. >> dorm living for grown-ups. it's working? >> very well. we're 98% full in our first location. and it's going to work globally. we're under development all over the world. >> sounds like a par-ty. may help with kids still living at home. >> yes. and now you know, you've got four kids under 4. set of twins. go you, and rebecca. >> we do. we do. >> congrats. >> thank you very much. thank you for having me. "star wars" creates a rock star. next, mark phillips travels to the island creating
stuck in time for more than 1,000 years. now it is being stormed by fans of jedi. they could overshadow its precious history. >> reporter: it looks like something only a hollywood set designer could come up with. ♪ yet, when ray and chi baca flew the mill -- chewbacca flew the millennium falcon to the rock in "star wars," they weren't flying to a fictional place. skellig michael is the real thing. if you don't have a spaceship, you need a boat to cross the lumpy seven miles of open ocean off the southwest tip of ireland. also you get hugh and joe instead of ray and the wookie. when you land, you get bob. >> good to see you. >> reporter: the tourist guide. like nowhere i've
bob knows all about a place so special it's been declared a unesco world heritage site. not just for its spectacular beauty, and enchanting wildlife, but because around the sixth century a.d., a small group of adventurist devout christian monks established a monastery here. and generations stayed for at least 600 years. the monks' beehive huts, chapel, and graveyard remained essentially as they were. >> the magical thing to me is the fact that you can look in the dark doorways and look at exactly what six century men looked at. four, five, six, seven, eight. the 600 count these. >> reporter: to visit you have to climb. i'm not even going to count. and climb. only one way up, i guess. >> that's right.
they're a good height. more than 600 steps that the monks carved into the cliff face. by step 400, you can hear your heartbeat. >> take your time. >> reporter: proving correspondents have one. when ray came here, she was not interested in the sights. she came on a mission. we came because ray came, and to see what "star wars" has done to the place. by the magic of the movies, there's no millennium falcon now. ray came to find luke skywalker. it was a make-believe encounter that's had real consequences. luke skywalker may have thought this was a good place to come and hide, but he brought the new force with him. others think that may not be good for the place because where skywalker has come, others have followed. no spaceship but lots of little
ever-increasing stream of tourists to the island. a bargain at 60 euros, about $67 a pop. they've been drawn certainly by its enduring charms, but also by its new hollywood notoriety. janet moore came all the way from tampa. >> we were planning to come to ireland before even the "star wars" movie came out. that clinched it. >> reporter: and that also clinched it for brian and ellie sommerfield from michigan. >> we thought it would be fun to pretend i was luke skywalker and she was -- what's her name is. >> ray. >> reporter: it can be a challenge to some. two americans have fallen and died here. it's not just the nabs are worrying. it's the fear that skellig michael, a special place for its history, is being confused with something else. you think there's been some compromise now that people are coming to say, oh, that's not er
thousand years ago. that's where luke skywalker landed the millennium falcon? monks were here 1,300 years ago. people still know about them. i don't know how long people will know about "star wars," but they may know for a long time. ♪ >> reporter: especially since scenes they've already filmed on the island featured in the next "star wars" movie, too. those who brave the trip here, like fran politi from san francisco, hope all the fame doesn't change the place. >> not too many railings. nowhere to buy ice cream. no bathrooms. that's good. >> reporter: good enough for luke. good enough for you. >> if it's good enough for the monks, it's good enough for me. >> the sfoers here? >> i think the force has been here for a long time. >> reporter: for "cbs morning news," i'm mark fill osteoporosis -- mark phillips on skellig michael. >> it's a great scene
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we'd like to dedicate this award to the brave women who day in and day out are death risks and dedicating their lives to our country through the u.s. military, and especially to the courageous women marines that we profiled here who were determined to prove that women can serve on the front lines of combat in the marines. >> that's cbs news correspondent jan crawford accepting a grace award with katherine reynolds on the left. they went for the story toasting female marines sunday. and "48 hours" won awards honoring outstanding women in the media. and we got another winner at the table. when you see norah o'donnell out and about today, say
you heard the worst jamaican accent in the worse-- >> not bad. round of applause for that. >> i love jamaican food. we will make jerk chicken later with the chef from jamaica for the embassy chef challenge. >> wonderful. >> yeah. >> it's an international theme today. national make music day. >> make music day. all around the world they celebrate this making music. we are kind of getting along to start celebrating now in washington, d.c. in the dmv area. i wonder what took us so long. we have good music here. >> we have musicians, they played with go go music legend chuck brown. they will play for you later on in the show. speaking of international days, it's national missing child day. wusa 9 throughout the newscast, we will show the faces of
>> stay tuned and if you recognize anyone. >> pay attention. >> i love that they are getting light to this. >> it's called national missing children's day. really it's an international day. we will tell you more about that. >> take care of the kids and get them back home. >> on a lighter note, last night on the late late show, james corden challenged the anne hathaway to a rap battle. the two went at each other but ultimately ann won. [singing].