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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 1, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, june 1st, 2016. welctoome "cbs this morning." major newspapers fire back after donald trump launches an attack on the press. plus, new documents exposed aggressive sales tactics of trump university. flash flooding forces new rescues overnight in texas. rushing water sweeps cars away. and days of torrential downpours are still ahead. artists applaud adele for calling out concert-goers who use cameras to record the shows. we'll take you to the conflict between bands and fans. >> we'll begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
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seen in decades. >> that looks like the load is gone, honey. for the first time in the continental u.s., a baby is born with microcephaly linked to z e zika. la w enforcement looking into the parents whose child fell into the gorilla enclosure. >> harambe's death was preventable. general mills is recalling some ten million pounds of flour because of e. coli outbreaks in
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at newark airport, several panels fell from the ceiling on the united flight from houston. no one was injured. all that -- >> a suspect found a 104-degree hiding place in an anaheim back yard. >> my god. he's in our jacuzzi. getting dicier! >> the fan reaction was the best! >> oh, my god. and all that matters -- >> this is a great year to be in comedy. >> it's either a gift -- he>> t gift that keeps on coming. >> a gift from jesus or a gift from satan. >> on "cbs this morning." >> north korea is backing trump as president. he was referred to as a wise politician and "not screwy at all." >> of course koreans endorse donald trump, they want at least one other country with a leader that has a worse haircut than theirs.
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♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump faces strong backlash after his most aggressive attack yet on the media. major newspapers are fighting back this morning after trump complained bitterly about coverage of his fund-raising for veterans groups. some columnists this morning are calling trump a liar and a bully. >> a "washington post" editorial says, "he does not have the restraint, the openness, or the values every modern president has shared." major garrett was one of those questioning trump at a news conference and is with in studio 57. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the money donald trump raised for veterans is real. so are the organizations that received it. just as real, trump's contempt for reporters who tried to follow the money. he did answer many nagging questions. in the process, validated the scrutinymp tru so publicly scned. >> i'm going to continue to attack the press. i've watched you on television. you're a real beauty. this sleazy guy
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abc. he's a sleaze. >> reporter: donald trump snarled at reporters for consistently asked for details about funds raised and disbursed for veterans. even as he for the first time provided specifics about where the money went. >> reporter: why do you resent just the verification process that is natural -- >> i did this out of the goodness of my heart. i didn't want to do this where the press is involved and everybody's going, where did it go, who did it go to. >> reporter: he said repeatedly he raised $6 million for veterans charities. it wasn't until last week when he made good on his pledge to donate $1 million. yesterday more details emerged. >> this is my check for $1 million. >> reporter: trump listed 41 organizations he said received $5.6 million. so far, cbs has verified $4.4 million in donations from trump or his affiliated foundation to 32 organizations. >> i wasn't too involved in picking the organizations other than i gave a million dollars to the marine
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enforcement marines. they are fabulous and honored me last year. >> reporter: outside trump tower, veterans, some registered democrats, said trump cannot buy their votes. >> no matter how much he donates, he still is not standing for the values that veterans stand for here. >> trump needs to stop. he's using veterans as props. >> reporter: trump also stood by his attacks on fellow republicans whoon dup't sport him, including new mexico governor susannah martinez. >> you think i'm going to change? i'm not going to change, including with her. go ahead, one more question. >> reporter: trump's volatile approach continues to fuel speculation about an independent challenge drawn from inside republican ranks. one name that's floating out there in sort of ethereal way is david french, a writer for the conservative "national review," who's never held elective office. gayle? >> quite an interesting news conference yesterday. many watched with their mouths hanging open. thank you very much. a new national poll out finds hillary clinton leading
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head-to-head match-up. when the vase broken down by gender, the male voters go for trump 51 hai51-35%. hillary clinton holds a bigger lead with women, 54%. we have more on the big boost for clinton in california. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, she collected an endorsement that no one saw coming, burying a 24-year-old hatchet once and for all. clinton is hoping for a decisive win in california against a long-shot opponent who vows not to back down. so she's eliminating events in new jersey so she can get back there tonight. clinton is swapping the golden state. bernie sanders has held 13 big rallies in the past week, 11,000 in oakland, 5,000 in santa cruz. >> the nominating process is over, secretary clinton has
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that is factually incorrect. >> reporter: california's two-term governor, jerry brown, stepped in tuesday handing clinton a key endorsement. the long-time liberal said he was deeply impressed with how well bernie sanders has done but that clinton has the tenacity and skill to advance the democratic agenda. >> he is funneling money to his wife's law firm for state business. >> reporter: it's high praise from the man who famously called bill clinton the prince of sleaze when both were running for president in 1992. >> you ought to be ashamed of yourself for jumping on my wife. you're not worth being on the same platform as my wife. >> i'll tell you something, mr. clinton, don't try to escape it. >> reporter: taking a page from donald trump's book, hillary clinton has begun calling in to cable news shows, weighing in on her likely opponent. >> he's bragged for months about raising $6 million for veterans and donating $1 million himself. but it took a reporter to shame him into actually making his
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twitter last night that clinton should be admonished for not having a press conference in 179 days, while he's had two, albeit contentious ones, in the past week. >> thank you, nancy. flooding concerns in texas will stretch into the weekend after days of rain. downpours overnight stranded drivers and sparked water rescues in the west of the state. the deadly flooding forced more than 1,000 people to evacuate. homes in southern texas are submerged, and cars were washed away. flash flood warnings and watches this morning cover much of the state. manuel bojorquez is in richmond outside houston where the brazos river is still rising. good morning. >> reporter: that's right, charlie. the water here has topped 54 feet. that's higher than officials initially estimated the river would rise. and it is distressing news in neighborhoods like this one. as we can see, the area is simply overflowing with water. and with more rain
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forecast, there's nowhere else for it to go. roadways became raging rivers in texas tuesday. floodwaters were strong enough to wash away this car with the driver getting out moments before it was swept away. up to six inches of rain in parts of the state triggered flash flooding and prompted more than a dozen rescues in the dallas-ft. worth area. >> that looks like the road is gone, honey. >> scary watching the water rise so fast. can came up -- it came up so fast. i couldn't believe it. >> reporter: the fast-rising waters left cars submerged and even stranded this fire truck as the relentless storms continue to pummel the lone star state. in the southeast, the brazos river has reached record highs. it's poured into homes and set off a new wave of evacuations. the rising river forced a family in simonton t
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evacuate. >> we stayed as long as we could until they forced us to g out. it was up to my chin and my dad's chin. it's been a mess, man. >> reporter: on tuesday, they hired a private helicopter to drop food for the stranded animals. for others, the only way around is by boat. pedro chavez' home is filling with water. are you afraid it's going to flood completely? >> a little bit yeah. >> reporter: what would it mean for your family? >> start over. >> reporter: start over? >> yeah. >> reporter: the river is expected to remain above flood stage for the next several days. it's dry so far, but there's a chance of rain in the forecast every day through saturday. gayle? >> that's what you call on-the-scene reporting. thank you very much. the u.n. estimates tens of thousands of children are trapped by fighting between iraqi forces and isis. unicef says many civilians are unable to escape the iraqi attack on
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offensive from london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, that offensive is only going to get fiercer. the urgent appeal from the u.n.'s children's agency there's are an estimated 20,000 children trapped with their families inside the city. a trickle of people did manage to escape from fallujah over the past few weeks. they'll now join the thousands of internal refugees already living in temporary shelters inside iraq waiting for peace which looks a long way off considering that the offensive to take fallujah back from isis has only just begun. it's the largest orchestrated battle so far against the group. supported by american air power, iraqi forces including special operations and shiite militias backed by iranian advisers have ringed the city, and they're battling to control the outskirts before they push for the center. while isis is already pushing
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such massive manpower and weaponry the iraqi forces will win the battle. doing so will cost many civilian lives and may well leave the city in ruins. >> thanks. we have breaking news from egypt. officials just announced a ship has heard signals believed to be from the black boxes from egyptair flight 804. the flight with 66 aboard crashed into the mediterranean sea nearly two weeks ago. searchers have found wreckage and body parts. the flight data and cockpit voice recorders are still missing. passengers are describing scary moments during the landing of a flight in new jersey. their video and photos from inside the cabin show pieces of the ceiling that crashed down. passengers say flight 557 from houston bounced as it landed. flight attendants can be seen holding parts of the plane's interior. united says no one was hurt. cincinnati police are investigating the parents of that little boy who fell into a
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officials shot and killed the rare animal. a report released yesterday shows the child was alert and talking after his rescue with minor scrapes on his head and knee. jamie yuccas is at the zoo where the gorilla world exhibit remains closed. critics say the safety measures violated the animal welfare act. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the usda is reviewing the zoo security but has not opened a full investigation. the cincinnati zoo is the second largest in the country. critics say it's time for a security upgrade while the zoo maintains its exhibits are safe. investigators are trying to figure out how a young boy ended up in the grasp of a more than 420-pound gorilla. the encounter that resulted in the killing of harambe is jig noting discussion over security --# igniting discussion o
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security. >> safety proetocols for zoos ae thoroughly vetted. >> reporter: according to the association of zoos and aquariumiums, there needs to be one substantial barrier such as a guardrail or fence in place. >> a secondary barrier such as guardrails and things like that are normally covered with vegetation. those barriers are constructed of wire or piping or similar material. and in this case, those barriers look like a climbing apparatus or jungle gym to a child. >> reporter: on saturday, the child made his way past a three-foot fence, through several feet of bushes, and down a 15-foot moat. >> the exhibit's safe, and the barrier's safe. >> reporter: the zoo has repeatedly defended their security. >> they need to make that place safe. >> reporter: critics such as michael budke, co-founder of the group stop animal exploitation now, disagrees. >> clearly there are issues with this enclosure. federal regulats
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enclosures within facilities like zoos have both perimeter fences and physical barriers which are designed not only to keep the animals in but to keep the public out. >> reporter: the group filed a complaint with the usda monday saying the cincinnati zoo violated the animal welfare act. they point out that the zoo has had incidents in the past including one in march when two polar bears escaped from the inner enclosure for about two hours. no one was hurt. the association of zoos and aquariums last visited the cincinnati zoo two summers ago. no issues were reported. norah? >> thank you very much. a baby born with the zika-linked birth defect, microcephaly, is the first reported case in the continental u.s. hackensack medical center confirm the mother contracted it abroad. she was in honduras and then in the u.s. when she gave birth.
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small heads and brain cases. 591 cases have been confirmed in the u.s. the aaa foundation for traffic safety has startling research about distracted driving. the group analyzed videos of the six seconds leading up to a crash. this unprecedented study reveals that disturbing behaviors behind the distractions. chip reid is in washington with a new warning particularly to the younger drivers. good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. you know when you think of distracted driving and teenagers, you probably think of this -- the cell phone. this new study says that with teen drivers, the distraction often comes from passengers which is why i'm sitting back here minding my manners and not distracting the driver. [ crash ] >> reporter: during the summer months, more teenagers are on the road. the number of deaths from crashes involving teen drivers soars to an average of ten every day. 16% higher than the rest of the year. [ crash ] >> reporter: over the past eight years, aa
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university of iowa studied teen drivers using dashboard cameras and documenting more than 2,200 moderate to severe collisions. over that time, they saw a disturbing change in behavior. jennifer ryan is with aaa. >> more likely to interact with phones via texting or social media, which is particularly scary because they're actually looking down and taking their eyes off the road. >> reporter: the study says today nearly 60% of teen crashes involve distracted driving. perhaps surprisingly they found that cell phones are not the number-one problem. [ crash ] >> reporter: no, the top distraction for teens is other passengers, accounting for 15% of teen driver accidents. 12% were distracted by texting or talking on a cell phone. >> we know about teens that when they add a passenger, they're more likely to be distracted, more likely to engage in risky behavior. >> reporter: stacy robinson lost
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texas in march. a teenage friend who was driving was looking at her phone moments before hitting an 18-wheeler head-on. >> this device also can only take a moment, and your life can be changed. >> reporter: now teran wooldrige, brother of the girls, spreads the word about the dangers of distracted driving. >> the west way -- best way i know possible to honor my sisters is to talk to youth and parents and help them to understand what could happen. >> reporter: aaa says nearly two-thirds of the people injured or killed in crashes involving teen drivers are not the teen drivers, they're passengers in the car or people in other cars. charlie? >> chip, thanks. a technology billionaire is giving tech titan peter thiel advice in his fight with gawker media. he says, grow a thick skin. amazon ceo jeff bezos spoke out yesterday at a conference in california. the "washington post" owner s
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thiel shouldn't pay for lawsuits like hulk hogan's $140 million defamation suit against gawker. >> as a public figure, the best defense against -- again, i cannot get into any particular story. this is not about peter or gawker or any particular thing. but the best defense to -- to speech that you don't like about yourself as a public figure is to develop a thick skin. >> gawker founder nick denton told us yesterday in studio 57 he does not believe the hogan award will stand. trump university's aggressive sales tactics are on full view this morning. ahead, the internal playbooks released by a judge after donald trump blasted him in public.
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the women who intervened to stop an apparent day rape share their story. >> and i just
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this sounds weird, but we just saw that guy you're with put something in your drink. >> ahead, their message that could prevent others from becoming victims. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." i had so many thoughts once i left the hospital after a dvt blood clot. what about my wife... ...what we're building together... ...and could this happen again? i was given warfarin in the hospital, but wondered, was this the best treatment for me? i spoke to my doctor and she told me about eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots and reduces the risk of them happening again. not only does eliquis treat dvt and pe blood clots. but eliquis also had significantly less major bleeding than the standard treatment. knowing eliquis had both... ...turned around my thinking. don't stop eliquis unless you doctor tells you to. eliquis can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. if you had a spinal injection while on eliquis call your doctor right away if you have tingling,
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i can't believe you're going to space for five years. >> you see -- you see that spot in the sky right there? >> uh-huh. >> well, whenever you miss me, you look up at that spot because that's where i'll be. >> this is so hard. >> it's going to be over before you know it. it's just a short, little, four-year mission. but through it all, i'll always have this puppy. >> looks like there's gravity where you are. >> would you get -- [ applause ] get home, gene. >> i'll be back, i'll be home in 15 minutes. >> two years later, wow. that's maya rudolph and tom hanks from the show "maya and marty" as in martin short.
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that's a little magic there. >> gravity -- >> after he said he was going. >> yeah. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that was good. coming up, an inside look at one of donald trump's defunct businesses that he wanted to keep hidden. a judge releases information on the donald trump playbook and who was targeted. plea women being call -- three women being called heroes after stopping what they say was a date rape about to happen y. they're sharing what happened. and "the san bernardino sun" reports on the legal fight over the san bernardino gunman's life insurance. he was killed in a police shoot-out after an attack that killed 14. his two policies were worth $275,000. federal prosecutors say the money should go to his victims and not his mother. "usa today" reports o a
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with high cancer risk assess their chances of getting sick. the data base collects information from women who have the bbc a 1 and 2 gene. it shows who is more likely to develop breast and ovarian cancer. since the data base was launched nearly a year ago, nearly 1,000 researchers from 49 countries registered for access. "the star-tribune of minneapolis" reports on a recall. gold medal and signature kitchen brands of flour due to an e. coli scare. since december, some victims used flour before getting sick, the company says, and says no bacteria have been found in its products. "the san francisco chronicle" reports on a hacking attack on myspace involving accounts which haven't been used in years. emails and passwords were compromised. the hack targeted accounts created before june, 2013. the data reportedly are
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sold. that's because people may be using the same passwords for other accounts. we're getting a first look at internal playbooks used by trump university. a federal judge released nearly 400 pages and other evidence in a class-action suit. former students claim they were tricked into buying expensive real estate investment seminars sponsored by donald trump which they say yielded little to no results. jan crawford looks at some of the revealing sales tactics in the trump university manuals. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. so trump's lawyers argue that these playbooks contain trade secrets. they fought to keep them under sale. the judge disagreed. he said there was no compelling reason to keep these documents away from the public. >> the judge has been unfair, has not done a good job. he's been a very bad judge. >> reporter: most defendants shy away from criticizing judges presiding over their cases. not donald trump. last week in another tirade, the republican presidential
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gonzalo curiel a hater and even brought up his ethnicity. >> the judge who happens to be, we believe, mexican, which is great, i think that's fine. >> reporter: in ordering the 2009 and 2010 playbooks released, judge curiel didn't avoid trump's personal attacks, noting the billionaire placed the integrity of these court proceedings at issue. potential students were invited to free workshops where they were offered additional courses. one package costing almost $35,000. to those worried about the costs, salesmen were told to say, most students who were invited use established lines of credit to handle tuition. former student gary smith told cbs' julianna goldman he spent thousands on trump university. >> they said to call the credit card companies and make a request. try not to take no as an answer. >> reporter: before closing in 2010, trump university promised to teach snt
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estate tycoon's investment techniques. the manuals gave trump university employees tips on the psychology of the sale, noting that clients must apply and be accepted to our program. those with incomes more than $90,000 a year and net worths over $200,000 were prime ettargs. >> that's what it's all about. success. it's going to happen to you. >> reporter: according to the "washington post" which sued to release the documents, trump university's former president testified trump was protective of his brand. personally signing off on trump university marketing and promo videos. >> i think one of the things that his opponents and in particular the hillary clinton campaign have targeted him with is that he's an untrustworty businessman type. >> reporter: the trump camp insisted complaints about the university came from just a small number of former students. new york attorney general eric
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otherwise, and he is suing trump university. he told "cbs this morning," "the playbooks tell us what our investigation uncovered and what we allege in our lawsuit. trump university was a fraud that harmed thousands of individuals." norah? >> all right. thank you very much. the group of women who foiled an alleged date rape describe what happened. the suspect, michael su, appeared yesterday in a courtroom. he was arrested after three women saw the incident unfold and warned the alleged victim. mireya villarreal is here with how similar threats can be stopped. >> reporter: good morning, the group of friends were trying to enjoy a happy hour at a local santa monica restaurant when one of the women actually saw the man spike his date's drink while she was in the restroom. they're crediting the arrest to the catch phrase, "if you see something, say something." >> people versus michael -- >> reporter: michael su showed
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guilty at a los angeles court hearing on tuesday. he's charged with administering a drug and assault with intonight commit a sex crime. >> there's no allegation that based on these allegations presents a threat to the public. >> she said, i saw that guy put something in her drink. >> reporter: the friends were dining at the upscale fig restaurant thursday. they saw su acting suspicious after the woman he was with had gotten up to leave. >> i could see something concealed in his hand. i kept watching, and i saw something fall from his hands into the wine glass. >> all three of us went, oh, my god. and we kind of leaned in like, what are we going to do. >> reporter: ulrich tracked down the woman in the restroom. >> my girlfriend saw him put something in your drink. she said, he's one of my best nd
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restaurant staff who they say reviewed surveillance footage and called police. >> all of a sudden, they appeared. they told the gentleman stand up and come with us. he didn't say anything. >> reporter: ulrich posted her friend's story on facebook which has since been shared 100,000 times. >> i just want to let people know, if you say something, something really good might happen. it might really help someone who needs it. >> reporter: su is being held on a $350,000 bond and is set to be back in court in a few weeks. if he is convicted, he faces up to six years in jail. right now, county prosecutors are waiting on test results to come back on that woman's drink. >> welcome back from maternity leave. you have a favorite son, your only son. his name is what? >> mason reed. >> congratulations. we liked that story. thank you very much. aren't we glad those women spoke up? >> it's so important that they did. so
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it's been shared so many times because i think people are applauding what they did. >> i could so see us doing that, norah. go in the bathroom and tell her. >> i could see you and i arresting that man, the two of us. >> sir, we have something to say to you. adele wins support -- i could see you doing that, too. not that you wouldn't step in. he would, too. >> yeah. adele shaming a fan into putting away a video camera during a concert. ahead, how shaky cell phone video of her performance could hurt the cirque -- hurt the singer's bottom line. and if you're leaving, take us with you live through the all access app on your digital device. we'll reveal "forbes'" list of the richest self-made women.
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♪ ♪ new fresh step with the power of febreze. odor control worth celebrating. the famous sugarland statue. what do you think about it -- >> i can't. >> some people outside snapping to judgment about a newly installed selfie sculpture that shows two girls in a hunched position taking a photo with a cell phone. some l
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others are embarrassed. >> from selfie sculptures to selfies during a concert. adele has a blunt critique of cell phone and camera use. we showed how she scolded a fan over the weekend for recording the show. adele joins a growing chorus of artists frustrated by the use of cameras and phones at the concerts. anthony mason shows why many fans won't listen to requests to put your phone away. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, cameras are part of the job description for us, of course. not for adele, not so much. she's not the only one irritated by audience members who seem to be more interested in a good photo than a good live performance. for betteror worse, we live in the world of the smartphone. ♪ hello from the outside >> reporter: this is an authorized recording of adele in concert. with tickets in high demand, one audience member was hoping to create a lasting memory. when adele spotted her camera and
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>> can you stop filming me with a video camera? i'm here and live. you can enjoy it live. >> reporter: her plea was music to the ears of lumineers performance. >> i applaud her. if it gives it more attention, it's a good thing. ♪ >> reporter: he says the cell phones come out in force when they play "ho, hey." ♪ >> reporter: he usually interrupts the song to make it announcement. >> would you mind putting away all your cell phones? we've been doing it for a while. to let you know it's that important that we connect with you. that's why we all came here. >> reporter: an internet search brings a chorus of agreement from other well-known artists. beyonce -- adam levine -- >> put the phone down. ♪
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recordings by the audience just didn't fly, as don henley told charlie rose last year. >> we asked them to please forego the phones and to just be there with us in the moment. to enjoy the concert with their eyeballs instead of through a viewfinder. >> reporter: a 2015 harris poll found that 31% of attendees of live events between the ages of 18 to 34 use their phones during half of the show or longer. it's tough to complain about the free publicity fan videos and live streams can generate. "billboard" magazine's jem aswad says it can cost the artist. >> it's taking money from the artist in that most videos do not generate any revenue from the artist and take away from the videos on youtube that will generate revenue for them. >> reporter: adele's scolding got a mixed response on twitter. some supported
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argued for the high price of a ticket, sometimes upwards of $300, you should be able to enjoy the concert however you choose. >> i get both sides. as someone who pleads guilty to have taken the pictures. from the artist's point of view, i'm here to entertain. >> when you put a phone in front of your face, are you disconnecting from what's going on. >> i've seen you -- put on your cell phones to attract the sort of broad sense of light -- >> good point. >> videos spread popularity. they may take income away, but it tells -- it's a modern souvenir is what it is. >> that's right. you think, i'll never get this picture again. >> great to have you here. any other comments about my shoes? >> no, but they're high. gold. very nice. >> just for you. they would match your black leather jacket that you wear all the time on the air. >> you're welcome to use my black leather jacket with your gold shoes any time you wish. >> thank you. >> wow, look at
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good morning, it is wednesday, june 1st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including campaign talk with our major garrett and nancy cordes here in studio 57, looking at donald trump's press bashing and the democrats in california. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the money donald trump raised for veterans is real. just as real, trump's contempt for reporters who tried to follow the money. >> clinton is hoping for a desive win in california against a long-shot opponent who vows not to back down. the water here has topped 54 .feet that's higher than officials initially estimated the river would rise. urgent appeal from the u.n.'s crehildagn's ency says there are an estimated 20,000
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children trapped inside the city. the usda is reviewin tghe zoo's security. critics say it's time for a security upgrade. the zoo maintains it's safe. the study says with teen drivers, the distraction o ften comes from passengers which is why i'm minding my manners and not distracting the driver. one of the women saw the man spike his date's drink. they are now crediting his arrest to the catchphrase, "if you see something, say something." it's a modern souvenir. >> that's right. you think, i'll never get this picture again. >> yeah. deep left field! drive home safely! >> walks it off here in the ninth! [ cheers and applause ] i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. donald trump is giving details about money he
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donated to veterans groups. he also provided a heavy dose of contempt for the press. trump listed 41 organizations that he said received $5.6 million. he estimates that number will rise. >> cbs news has verified donald trump or his affiliated foundation gave 32 organizations $4.4 million in donations. at least five received money last week. trump's own pledge of $1 million was donated on may 24th, nearly four months after his fundraiser in iowa. while he answered questions that began months ago, trump scolded reporters for questioning him in the first place. >> i'm not looking for credit. what i don't want is when i raise millions of dollars, have people say, like this sleazy guy right over here, he's a sleaze. >> why am i a sleaze? >> you know the facts. you know -- >> can't ask questions? >> the pad part of dishonesty in
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will be inclined ton do it anymore. >> reporter: it seems that you're resistant to the kind of scrutiny that comes with running for president of the united states. >> i like scrutiny. but you know -- excuse me. i've watched you on television. you're a beauty. when i raise money for the veterans and it's a massive amount of money, i don't -- i don't want the credit for it. i shouldn't be lambasted. >> why do you resent just the verification process that is natural? >> i wanted to make this out of the goodness of my heart. i didn't want to do it with the press involved. all of a sudden, everybody's going, where did it go, who did it go to? >> don't you believe you should be accountable to the people? >> i'm totally accountable, but i didn't want tveo ha credit. actually, what i got was worse than credit. they were questioning me. >> you're answering the questions new we had then. it was just a question. is a question an attack? >> i think -- i've been dealing with the press a long time. i think the political press is among the most dishonest people that i've ever met. >> i think youet
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today for being contemptuous with the press corps, calling us losers to our faces and all that. >> no. not all of you. just many of you. >> enough of us. is this -- >> not you. >> is this what it's going to be like covering you if you're president? >> yeah. it is going to be like this, david. >> as you saw, major garrett was at the conference. he and nancy cordes have spent months on the campaign trail. they join us now in studio 57. good morning. great to have you here at 8:00. >> good morning. >> great to be here. >> what is going on between you guys -- you're covering a different campaign -- and donald trump? >> for new initiates, yesterday was shocking. for those of white house have been on the trump campaign for many, many months, it was not as shocking as it looked. all of us at one time or another have encountered donald trump, been insulted by donald trump, intimidated, or there's been an attempt to intimidate us by donald trump. what you have to do is soldier through it, keep asking questions, stick to your business. and ultimately, donald trump will yield because he respects that sense of strength that a rt
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i have lived that, seen. that other reporters have seen that, experienced that. there's a gamesmanship and blood sport with trump. they live in close relationship to one another. >> the question is, does he do this to distract attention, or does he did it because he can't help himself? >> i think he can't help himself. there's a persona about donald trump that's spent many years in this city handing out anything bets himself and getting publicity -- nuggets about himself and getting publicity. one thing he doesn't appreciate or like about political coverage is it's not near as transactional as the tabloids in new york. >> three major newspapers are calling him to task. the "washington post," "wall street journal," and new york time. it seems different this time. >> it is. their reaction is to say, wait a minute, this is a moment. when you criticize a federal judge, are you trying to undermine or coming close to undermining respect for an independent judiciary. something a presumptive nominee of a major party ought
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-- ought not to do. if you constantly say to the free press you are illegitimate, are you trying to undermine the first amendment? these are important issues for anyone who seeks to lead a major party. trump will have to deal with those questions and that scrutiny. >> i want go to get to hillary clinton in a minute, sorry to make you sit there. my concern is that this showmanship and berating of the press is a distraction from substance. >> that's the point i was trying to make. >> the point is that he said he would donate $6 million, and it wasn't until the "washington post" reported last week that trump had not yet donated to an organization $1 million. a day later makes the donation, including the associated press saying last week half of the checks were donated. how has hillary clinton's campaign responded? >> first of all, those of us who cover the hillary clinton campaign would love to have a press conference. even if she insulted us. she hasn't done one for months. >> in fact, donald trump noted -- >> exactly. in iowa. >> and why not? >> she's just -- not that comfortable in tha
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last week, for example, when this big, new report came out from the state department's inspector general, there were a lot of us on the campaign trail who were dying to ask questions about it, and she avoided us. she did a couple of call-ins to cable shows, but that was it. she's not interested in getting the tough questions out there on the trail. lots of people shouting at her. that's not her milieu while donald trump is comfortable with that. her response is to say that he's got a problem with the constitution. that he has a problem with reporters asking the tough questions and that she's been vetted in a way that he hasn't. and he's not comfortable when he's there in the thick of it. >> does she seem to be changing her strategy with dealing with donald trump? >> they're forming a strategy. he's a complicated candidate to run against, and her campaign acknowledges that. one thing they're trying to do is to break through all of the noise on any given day by picking an issue and just hammering him over the head with
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you had hillary clinton herself talking about his relationship with veterans. you had her supporters all identifier the country in battleground states doing interviews about it, doing press calls about it. and so they're going to try to do this more often. they're hoping that that's the kind of attack that will stick. >> president obama is giving a speech today. >> in indiana. >> he is. in which a white house adviser, i reached out to them this morning, says you will hear him engaging in the political debate in the most comprehensive wave so far. is it going to take obama in order to draw a contrast or land a blow donald trump? >> the president began this in japan. he's going to continue it by essentially saying the economic situation in this country is not nearly as dire as donald trump describes it. there has been progress, and just because you're dissatisfied doesn't mean things are as bad as they can be. that's going to be one of the underlying messages. and eckhart, indiana, is a place the president visited in the heart of the great recession and believes it has come back. he's going to make that statement. >> he's gone beyond that. we might say today and in japan,
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questions that are raised about trump's qualifications to be president. >> right. echoing what he's hearing from leaders across the world. >> exactly. >> saying as the president of the united states, as someone who understands this job and understands the rigors of the job, the country has to take seriously if donald trump can, as well. >> and hillary clinton is giving a speech on foreign policy thursday. >> right. and she is focusing a lot more on her experience as secretary of state. this is something she almost brought up not at all in the first few months of the campaign. there was a sense that the benghazi crisis had kind of damaged her credibility. now she talks about being secretary of state all the time. the diplomacy she did, making the point that donald trump's not capable of that. >> my question is, as she tries to unite the democratic party, how much does she need barak obama? >> he's a powerful weapon. even if you didn't support barack obama, if you've got the president of the united states saying this man is unfit for office, he cannot do this job, if he's making that case over and over again between now and november, and by the way, joe biden is making that case, as
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tool for her. >> a lot of time between now and november. the bottom sideline, there was money raised for the veterans organizations. the message -- i don't think that should get lost in this. >> absolutely. >> nor what anyone else has done. >> after the press pressed him on the issue. >> it doesn't make the money any less real. >> that's right. thank you very much. >> thank you. first on "cbs this morning," "forbes" magazine reveals america's richest self-made women. see why last year's top nam
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oh, my god. he's in our jacuzzi, honey. >> a california couple was stunned to discover police in their back yard tracking down a suspect hiding in a hot tub. the man had apparently passed out in the 104-degree water. afheter came to, officers took him into custody. police say the hot tub discovery followed a high speed chase. the man now faces dr,
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and stolen property charges. >> how did he think he could hide in a hot tub? >> 104-degree water. once again, it's what your mom told you, crime does not pay. you will get caught. >> you cannot hide. for many brick-and-mortar retailers, this year has been what many call a bloodbath. major stores including target, macy's, and kohl's reported poor first-quarter sales. gap brands posted its 13th straight month of losses for april. dollar stores are thriving. >> dollar free with about 14,000 locations in the u.s. and canada increased its earnings by 25% in the first quarter. and rival, dollar general, which operates more than 12,000 stores in 43 states, reportedly plans to add another 7,000 stores in the next four years. cbs news financial contributor mellody hobson is in santa barbara, california. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> how did these dollar stores become the bright spot in retail? >> what's going on
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>> reporter: i was told by one of their big box competitors yesterday that it's simple -- they're great merchants. they know and have targeted their customer beautifully. and they've stayed in their lane. and as counterintuitive as it may found, the financial crisis helped them. people became very value conscious. and the stigma of the dollar store really went away. >> who was their customer? >> their customer tends to be a person, this is interesting, they walk in with $10 in their pocket and pay cash. a big part of their customer base, yes, interesting, right? a big part of their customer base also millennials. one store 24% of their customer base is millennials. those are people who grew up during the financial crisis, again, extraordinarily value conscious. and also not as brand loyal. so they have seen a unique kind of customer take form. >> not everything in the dolla
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so what are they offering that the other stores are not? >> that's true. there are two types. some are just a dollar, that's what they say. some have what they call a multiprice point. so it will be a few dollars. what they're offering is actually brand-name goods. one of the things that happened, if you think about food, a lot of grocery stores have gone for organic or healthier fare. things really chasing that middle or upper-class customer. and so the suppliers need outlets for their goods. think about this -- walmart has 5,000 stores. dollar general and dollar tree each have 12,000 stores each. so those suppliers want into those stores. this isn't your grandmother's dollar store. what was all generics that you had never heard of before. >> they're also smaller than walmarts aren't they? the stores are smaller than walmarts -- >> reporter:,
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the inventory is much more curate the. it's much easier -- curated. it's much easier to create opportunities than the giant walmart with all of the merchandise that they have inside. >> we've also seen another discount retailer, tjx which owns t.j. maxx, marshall's, and home good, thriving, right? >> that's right. they're going to add 50% more stores in the next year which is hard to fathom. again, think about it -- we've seen this whole discounting trend even take shape in the higher end stores. you have nord strstrom rak, nei marcus last call. outlets are popular. the whole economy being focused on value has taken root. i think it's here to stay. >> can't beat a good last-call sale, though. i love those. thanks. >> gayle and i are known to say, hey, the last-call sale are going on. we keep each other up on to date on who's got the sale when.
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putting himself in the middle of hot-button controversies. sales force ceo mark beniof is here. >> aloha. >> we'll look at the warning he got from colin powell about being an executive and activist. you're watching "cbs this morning." (becky) i started smoking when i was 16. now i have end stage copd. my tip is; if you keep smoking, your "freedom" may only go as far as your oxygen tube. (announcer)you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now. hey troy! hello so, thanks for testing our new car service today. oh, no problem. this is the nicest ride sharing service i've ever been in. i'm so comfortable...i could take a nap right now. so, our rates are a little bit different... okay we charge by the amount of gas consumed.
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"forbes" reveals its second annual list of america's richest self-made women. the list covers 60 women who achieved success through invention and innovations to create their own wealth. they must have a minimum net worth of $250 million. gap stores fisher and founder of epic systems are tied for number three. both worth $2.4 billion. oprah winfrey's second with a net worth of just over $3 billion. and abc, surprise, diane hendricks tops the list with a net worth of almost $5 billion. >> do you know oprah? >> i've met her. i hear she's lovely. and and -- >> and taylor swift is next at the age of 26. others include author nora roberts, madonna, beyonce, and barbra streisand. elizabeth holmes missed the spot after holding a spot last year. the investigation of the biotech giant played a role in the
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oh, no! [ laughter ] >> a hard shot. >> in competent golfer in california made a splash while attempting a shot at the edge of a pond. he made contact with the ball, but his balance gave way. his buddies fell in laughter. one eventually offered a towel. >> you can tell they really like him, laughing that way. go to the shot -- they're laying on the ground, falling over laughing at that guy. >> it's my understanding -- i'm going to get called out on this. maybe i shouldn't say. i think it's a hazard. can't you take a club length to take the shot? >> i don't know. >> all right. >> i don't know --
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told. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up, the "wall street journal" says that marc benioff has kicked off a new era of corporate social activist. the sales force ceo is right here in studio 57. he jumped into recent controversies from north carolina to indiana. we'll see how these battles impact his multibillion dollar business. plus, she made school a stage for future broadway performances. ahead, meet the teacher being honored at this year's tonys. right now, time to show some of the headlines from around the globe. "variety" says the l.a. county sheriff looking into allegations of drug use on "the biggest loser." former contestants are quoted saying they were urged to take illegal drugs to reach weight goals. promoters say they believe the claims are false. "the guardian" reports on the unveiling of the world's longest train tunnel. a tunnel in switzerland is more than 35 miles long and stretches
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it will shorten the trip by nearly an hour. the project took 17 years and cost $12 billion. officials say it will cut pollution by shifting freight from trucks to trains. and "new york" magazine reports on a mom in australia who had a priceless reaction in the delivery ram. i love this. a photographer captured her reaction after she was told that she gave birth to a baby boy. she and her husband had been expecting a little girl, so they had all sorts of punk stuff. >> look at that. >> i love this. look at her face. the mom said -- >> a boy? >> after the initial shock, they were happy to have a healthy baby. you would think someone would say, mom, you just had a puppy. all is well. >> that would be a shock. >> after you prepared and the nurseview ready, everything is -- nursery is ready, everything is pink. we get. it. the ceo believes that socialism is not bad for business. marc benioff is his name, he runs a company worth$5
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with a b. provides software so salespeople with keep track of customers. he slam indiana's governor last year over a law designed to protect religious freedom. critics claim it discriminated against the lgbt community. he canceled sales force events, threatened to pull investments, and even offered to pay for workers to move out of state. the law was amended one week later. >> he then thought a similar -- fought a similar bill in georgia, warning he would take his business elsewhere. that was vetoed. now he's fighting north arolina's so-called bathroom law on. twitter he encourage -- law. on twitter, he encouraged people to ask their ceos to stand against government of pat mccrory, calling him anti-gay. marc benioff joins us. welcome. >> great to be with you. >> the question is for you, why do you do this? >> well, i'm doing this really on behalf of my employees. i mean, i'm the ceo of sales force, as you know. and i i'm at my desk, not as beautiful as this one. i'm on e-mail.
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will come in my office and say, i am being discriminated against, and you have to do something for me. so i will jump in and help -- >> does any shareholder, does anybody on your board, does anybody say, marc, don't do that? just run the company? >> no, this is the right thing to do. we have to do this. look, we're moving from a world where it was all about, you know, being shareholders based. we're moving to a world that's all about stakeholders. that's what great ceos are doing. >> employees are stakeholders. >> employees, customers are stakeholders, the environment is a stakeholder. our community, our homeless in san francisco are shakeholders all for sales -- stakeholders. all for sales force. we have to look out for everyone. >> colin powell said, be careful how far you climb the up that tree. it will expose your backside. >> right. >> what makes -- >> that is a director, general powell, is a director of our company. and he did call me and said, look, the farther you go up the
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going to be exposed. you better be careful. >> it doesn't worry you? >> judges, when general powell calls and tells you something, it worries you. >> yeah. >> we have to be careful. we have to pick what we're going to do carefully. we have to be thoughtful. we can't get into too many things. we have to be specialized. that's why we've been successful in indiana. we've been successful in georgia, of course. north carolina still going on. and we're also really working on gender equality with women, pay equality. that's a major -- >> some people are calling you a bully. now you're getting the b word leveled at you. >> true. honestly, that surprises me. i'll tell you why. you know, we -- what we're saying to these governors or state senators, hey, if you're going to discriminate against our employees, then we're going to have to reduce our investment, and we're not going to be able to bring as many people, customers, to your state. sorry to -- >> and to take factories out and their assets out. >> absolutely. and then the -- basically governor will say, well, that's
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it's not bullying us, we're telling you what our employees demand that we tell you and what our customers demand that we tell you which is you have to change your ways. you have to support everyone. and that's what's worked out so well in indiana, georgia, and i hope north carolina. >> sales force announced a deal last month with amazon. >> we're excited about working with amazon, running on their infrastructure. today we announced another deal. we're buying an incredible company, demandware. it lets every one of our customers become an amazon. so for -- we're buying a company for $3 billion in boston. the -- the whole industry is transforming now. it's so exciting. we've never seen so much innovation in our industry. and there's a lot of chess pieces getting played out. so that's what's going on. >> you said that -- artificial intelligence is the future. >> yes. well, i think more than the future, you're going to see the biggest trend and shift in
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artificial intelligence over the next one to two decades. that includes things like machine learning, basic data science, and also deep learning. we've seen these incredible things, i'm sure you saw, where google was able to beat this go master. this this a big deal. this shows that the software is advancing. we have technology at our company that's able to diagnose victims of a stroke and immediately tell you is this person qualified for a drug or not. that required a radiologist before. now software can require work. >> some people have expressed concern, elon musk and others, that artificial intelligence could get out of control and we could be creating robots and machines that are smarter than people -- >> yes, i saw "terminator" also. and -- >> no, this is elon musk and bill gates and steven hawking and people like that. >> i agree that there's ni
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move in directions we might not want it to move. >> unless we do what? >> i think we have to have dialogue. we'll have to have regulation. we'll have to govern how the technology evolves. this is not the only technology that is in this category. we have genetic technology like crisper in the category. we have a lot of exciting new technologies. we're in this fourth industrial revolution. what we talked about earlier which is moving from shareholders to stakeholders, this a critical part of the fourth industrial revolution. a.i., genetic engineering, there's a lot of new technologies in the fourth industrial revolution, virtual reality, augmented reality. we're in an incredible age. this is amazing what's happening. >> this is about you, marc benioff, you dream big, you think big, your company was named anniversaries a row by "forbes" magazine -- five years in a row by "forbes," you're eight feet tall. what drives your passion to do what you do?
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he said to me once, he said, marc, if you're going to be successful, you need to listen much more deeply than you are. >> and that's how gender equality came to you. >> i was having a nice day in my office, and two of our very strong women in our company came and said, you need to make sure we're being paid the same as men, and die. >> they weren't. >> we -- same as men. >> and they weren't. >> we had to make adjustments in our salaries. that's people listening. >> applause on that. >> we like that. all from the guru. >> he says, you got to listen deeply and put it together and create the poetry. that applies to ceos. we can get out of that box. when you get out of the listening box, you can get into a very complex situation with your customers, the market, but if you're listening -- and you know, another person who said that is steve jobs. he was a very deep thinker -- >> bravo to you. good to see you. >> marc
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>> thank you. "hamilton" co-star renee elise goldsbury could win a tony this month. ♪ thomas jefferson i'm compelling women in the sequel ♪ ♪ >> ahead, we're there as she helps introduce the winner of this year's e ♪ give you the knowledge to adjust for the best sleep ever. it's the semi-annual sale!
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author and poet maya angelou wrote, when you learn, teach. when you get, give. this morning, we're happy to recognize an inspiring teacher who's efforts will be honored at the tony award. michelle miller shows how the teacher is feeling the love from a star in broadway's biggest show. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for the second year the tony awards and corn gee mellon university had v chosen -- carnegie mellon university had v chosen a teacher for the award. of more than 1,100 submissions, the winner hails from detroit's top high school. that's where marilyn mccormack has made a difference in the drama department for nearly 40 years. last week at the detroit's technical cast high school. >> how are you? >> reporter: students in marilyn mccormick's drama class received a rare and surprise visit. >> can i help you. >> reporter: renee elise goldsbury, up for a tony in
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"hamilton," came to announce the year's winner for the excellence in theater education award. >> will you come with me to the tonys? >> absolutely. >> you will? >> reporter: what is it you do that's so special? >> i don't know if it's so special. i think i encourage them to be comfortable with who they are. the one thing that i know that you have to remember is be yourselves. i hope that when i teach kids is that you are enough. >> reporter: are you enough. >> and if you are enough, no matter who enters the room or where you are, it's all right because you're enough. >> reporter: herself a graduate of cass tech. she was a student during detroit's tumultuous 1960s and '70s. you saw the city evolve over the decades. >> yes. >> reporter: what's your impression? >> i think that there's some benefit to having been here. i was a teenager, life was different. it was
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it was free. i think it just has made me a more open and judgment-free kind of person. i've seen, i think, a lot of things. >> reporter: after graduating college and marrying michael mccormick, the couple hoped to launch careers in new york city. >> we didn't have a plan or anything. and then it occurred to us, maybe we should get a job, real jobs, make some money. i got the job here teaching. and it was good. it's just good. >> i felt like i did a job well done. >> more than that. >> reporter: though she never made it to broadway or hollywood, several of her students did. do you ever think back and say, i could have been a star? >> no. i never think that. >> reporter: because? >> because i've always felt as if i was serving my purpose. >> reporter: four deces
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students agree. >> she's a mother. she's a mother to everyone she encounters. >> she's changed our lives. >> it's like the bar is up here, and it's like, okay, let me rise up to the bar. she helps us do that. >> we're not burying something at this point. we are raising something. >> reporter: she expects you to be better than you can be. she expects you to enunciate, to spend time, to be as dedicated to your craft as she is to you. ♪ >> reporter: earlier this year, a group of alumni and students submitted a video. >> so many ways to describe her. >> more than just a teacher. >> compassionate. >> reporter: in hopes that miss mccormick would be recognized at the tony awards in this, her final year, at cass tech. >> it was a beautiful thing to hear them just say her name. >> marilyn mccormick. >> marilyn mccormick,
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>> reporter: to know that your students put out, put you up there, gave you the heave-ho. >> you know, that's kind of overwhelming when you think that they took the time like to even -- to consider, to consider me for something. for something like that is kind of special. you know what i mean? >> we know what you mean. kind of special. along with the award for marilyn comes $10,000 for cass tech where the theater department now has a budget. most of the money that they raise for all of their plays
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musicals came from fund-raising. she says for the first time, we actually have something to work with. >> didn't come away feeling in love with her -- >> you hit the nail on the head. maya angelou, when i think of that woman's spirit -- and we all know maya angelou. marilyn mccormick has that same steely drive and determination. love is her definition. >> yes. and the kids feel it, too. >> they do. >> we like her. >> nice. there were 1,100 submissions. great teachers. all great teachers. >> great. marilyn mccormick. bravo. you can catch the 70th annual tony awards sunday, june 12th, 8:00, 7:00 snrl central on cbs. for more, answering questions.
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and we just couldn't say thno to that face.ns then we wanted more of that local flavor so betty says... oh yeah, that's betty. you're going to want to do this alligator thing. and betty didn't lead us wrong. a little later we passed some dancing. and who doesn't like dancing? especially when it's followed by fireworks everyone's nola is different. follow yours. at clorox 2 we've turned removing stains into a science. now pre-treat with clorox 2! watch stains disappear right before your eyes.
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he was the original scarecrow in the broadway show. houston battle steps on our stage to chat about his work at a d.c. dance school. >> it's wednesday, june 1st. this is "great day washington." good morning. i'm chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. we are
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washington." i am having trouble with today. monday was the holiday. i keep feeling like -- >> it's tuesday. >> or thursday. it can't be wednesday. it doesn't feel like hump day. >> they all mix in. i got a good life. >> i don't think people are feeling the slump because everybody was at the beach, the weather was great. if you are in a slump, we will get you out of it. we will inform you -- . >> how. >> irrelevant spire you. >> how. >> -- inspire you. >> how? >> with all the great guests we have. kwame will be in president kitchen. >> time back. >> he has a cooking challenge but he is the judge this time. >> i am learning new things, too. he is also cooking chicken. >> yes.
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good. >> let me tell everyone the world of disney and disney fans are excited. it took 52 years but disney is finally following up the hit 1964 musical mary poppins with a sequel. now, the magical english nanny who was immortalized by julie andrews will be portrayed by emily blunt. remember her from the devil wears prada. >> the younger one. >> yeah. because glenn close was the older. >> that is meryl streep. >> i will be doing the movie review. >> joining the new production is the star of hamilton, lin- manuel miranda. he will not take on dick van dyke's role. reports say that miranda is set to play a street lamplighter. mary poppins returns, that's the name of the sequel

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