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

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, july 7th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." police in minnesota shoot and kill a black man during a routine traffic stop. the aftermath was streamed live on facebook. in louisiana, the justice department is now investigating the police shooting death of another black man. >> angry republicans will grill fbi director james comey on capitol hill today about why he did not recommend criminal charges against hillary clinton. media mogul roger ailes fires back after former fox news host gretchen carlson sues for sexual harassment. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. he let t o
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had a frmireand a he was reaching for his wallet and the officer shot him in his arm. >> another deadly police shooting. >> the officer involved in this deinciasnt h been put on standard paid administrative leave. what justpe hapned in baton rouge, just a day ago. and it's sickening. ne another camera angle giving w insitgh into the deadly shooting of a black man in baton rouge, louisiana. >> james comey facing excree is toonday capitol hill for not prosecuting hillary clinton. >> dirty rotten liar. 56 hundr00,000 vehorboards being recalled. >>f you own a hoverboard, stopt stop using it immediately. >> gretchen carlson is suing
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harassment. restore order in the senate. >> all that. >> drama on manhattan bridge. a new york city police officer rescues a man hanging from a railing and threatening to jump. >> the heart stopping experience for a hang glider in norway. he's in the air and his handglider snaps in two. >> all all that a matters. >> it's rumored that snoop dogg will perform. when he heard this, donald trump took him off hs vice presidential list. >> the president has made is clear he is with her. >> i'm ready to pass the baton. >> are you kicked me? you don't have to pass the baton. you might want to check your pockets. and make sure you still have the baton. what happened to my
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and norah o'donnell and gayle king are off. i'm jeff glor with kristine johnson of w cbs-tv in new york and jamie yuccas of cbs news. for the second time this week, a black man killed by police and encounter caught on video. disturbing video has prompted new cases about force. philando ccasstyle was shot las night in minnesota. >> his girlfriend streaming live on facebook and she calmly described the tense scene. >> it took place in falcon heights halfway between minneapolis and st. paul. >> reporter: the woman in the
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reynolds live streamed the police stop. she said the police officer fired four shots at castile and that is when the video began. >> we got pulled over for a busted taillight in the past. >> he is still wearing his t-shirt that is soaked in blood and lavisha reynolds said he was shot four times. >> he was trying to get out hi i.d. and his wallet out of his pocket. and he let the officer know that he was -- he had a firearm and he was reaching for his wallet. and the officer just shot him in his arm. >> reporter: the st. anthony police officer sounds distraught while holding them at gun point. >> i told him to get his hand out. >> you told him to get his i.d., sir, his driver's license. oh, my god. please don't tell me he is dead. >> reporter: reynolds continued to live stream even as she was being detained. the
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department. >> it's shocking. it's not something that occurs in this area, you know? often. >> reporter: witnesses saw casstyle laying in the road where uniform personnel appeared to be performing cpr. >> oh, my god. why? >> reporter: his family and friends were united in grief and prayer outside of the medical center. >> it's modern day lynching that we are seeing going on, except we are not getting hung by a tree any more, we are getting killed on camera. >> reporter: valerie castile lost her only son. >> he did everything by the law and he died by the law. >> by the hand of the law. >> reporter: castile works at a school cafeteria in a school. he would have celebrated his 33rd birthday tomorrow. his gun was turned over to police for processing. >> tus
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police shooting of a black man. this one in louisiana. new cell phone video shows a different perspective of the deadly confrontation between alton sterling and two baton rouge officers. hundreds protested last night near the convenience store where that shooting took place. david begnaud is there. >> reporter: the candles on the ground behind me is the spot where alton sterling died. he sold cds here for years. both officers involved in the shooting we have confirmed told investigators after the shooting they believe their actions were justify. this morning a second video has emerged and it is very clear and we want to warn you, it is graphic. >> reporter: the second video was taken from a closer angle and it appears to show alton sterling pinned down by two baton rouge police officers. moments later, sterling is shot multiple times in the chest and in the back. the 37-year-old
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scene. >> when you see this happen on camera, you know, again and again and again, it's like, wow. >> you can still see blood stains on the floor. >> reporter: abdullah had a video in the parking lot of his store. louisiana's governor john edwards made a personal phone call to the department of justice asking them to take over on the investigation. >> we all learn lessons from what was done elsewhere in the country the last several years and we are trying to be as proactive as possible. >> reporter: the shooting happened early tuesday morning. officers responded to a disturbance call of a man who was reportedly armed. alton sterling has a lengthy criminal history. past charges include a felony drug offense and aggravated assault. district attorney hiller moore says the officers involved may have acted within their rights. >> this is a potentially a state authoriz
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it gives law enforcement officers the authority and mandate to feel when in defense of themselves or others. >> reporter: alton sterling's 15-year-old son camera sobbed as his family addressed reporters at a press conference wednesday. quinnetta mcmilan is his parent. >> as a parent [ bleep ] one of the greatest things you don't want to see is your child hurt and know there is nothing you can do about it! >> reporter: the officers involved have both been placed on paid administrative leave, specifically officer lake who was involved in the shooting here, he had been placed on paid administrative leave back in 2014 for another officer-involved shooting. kristine, both of the officers involved in the shooting here were wearing body cameras but they fell off of their uniforms, though, we are told the audio collected on the body cameras is crucial. >> david, thank you.
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dominate capitol hill this morning. donald trump is going there to meet with republicans and fbi doctor james comey will be there to answer questions. >> loretta lynch confirms the investigation is closed and no charges will be filed. jan crawford is on capitol hill. >> reporter: director comey kind of gave a public statement on tuesday where he outlined a possible case against hillary clinton, but then he said, no reasonable prosecutor would bring it. well, this morning, you can expect to see house republicans demanding to know with all of that evidence, why not? >> there are a lot of questions that have to be answered. >> reporter: on wednesday, house republicans went on the offensive. >> we have seen nothing but stonewalling and dishonesty from secretary clinton on this issue. >> reporter: blasting hillary clinton and continuing to question why fbi director james comey failed to recommend prosecution. >> i think the dni
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should -- should -- should deny hillary clinton access to classified information during this campaign, given how she so recklessly handled classified information. >> reporter: director comey, himself, a republican, who spent years as a federal prosecutor, can expect a grilling on capitol hill today from house oversight committee jason chaffetz. he called comey's recommendation not to call clinton surprising and confusing. >> we want to know why they are not going to prosecute. everything that director comey said would lead you to believe that she did violate the law. >> reporter: but the window for prosecution slams shut wednesday when attorney general loretta lynch effectively closed the case saying no charges will be brought against any individuals within the scope of the investigation. that isn't stopping gop leadership who want clinton's interview with the fbi made public to show the many inconsistencies in her stadium. >> no offense for lying to the
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penalty for lying to the fbi. >> reporter: next week, attorney general loretta lynch will be here on capitol hill to testify before the house judiciary committee and you can expect more sharp questioning from republicans. jeff? >> jan, thank you very much. donald trump faces some anxious members of congress from his own party this morning with 11 days left until the gop convention. fellow republicans are working to keep clinton's e-mail trouble in the headlines. but trump is revisiting issues that already caused an up roar. major garrett is also on capitol hill where trump will soon meet with those house republicans. good morning, major. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump spent about half of his time last night at a rally in ohio bashing presumptive democratic nominee hillary clinton and the other half addressing controversies of his own making. it's the second part of the trump effect that continues to show anxiety within the republican party and may well thin the ranks of gop lawmakers scheduled to meet with trump here later this morning.
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>> when they told me the star david, i said you got to be kidding. >> reporter: instead of saying focused on hillary clinton's troubles with the fbi, donald trump spoke about his own controversies at a rally in ohio. >> it's a star! have you all seen this? it's a star! >> reporter: it is a star. this one on a trump tweet iftly deleted. the anti-defamation lead called it anti-semitic. house speaker paul ryan and ben carson both trump endorsers called it out of bounds and trump called the critics racists. >> so, actually, they are racially profiling. they are profiling, not us. because why are they bringing this up? why do they bring it up. >> reporter: trump kept up us his attacks on twitter comparing it to one on his tweet to a disney sticker book. a observer jared cushner condemning what he called anti-semitism writing this hate is directed to one
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employs. he responded with an op-ed yesterday proclaiming my father-in-law is not an anti-semite. >> how about the 33,000 e-mails that were wiped out? 33,000! >> reporter: trump spent early part of his speech hitting hillary clinton on her e-mails but it wasn't long before he returned to his unscripted off the wall dialogue. >> i don't love saddam hussein. he was damn good at killing sqoe mosquitoes. turn your back an go someplace else or knock them on their rear, one or the other. >> reporter: trump told the enthusiastic rally former house speaker newt gingrich will play a role in the trump administration should there be one, hinting he might even be vice president. two others in the vvp stakes took themselves out of that running yesterday. jeff?
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john heilemann is managing editor of bloomberg politics and co-host and producer of the circus which returns on showtime a division of cbs. major ended there with the vp talk. let's start with that. newt gingrich's name has been thrown around here. >> lots of names have been thrown about. the trump vp process is like other vp processeses and cloaked to privacy. trump is taking people out for a spin. >> kind of like "the apprentice." >> there is quality like that to it. nobody knows how real they are. the short list keeps getting longer. trump, yesterday, said he has a dozen people on the short list, including a couple of generals. god knows where we are going to end up. >> is that because -- sorry. >> that's okay. >> are people withdrawing because withdrawing on their own or trump sent the message saying you're not going to get this? >> who knows what is in the heart of men like bob corker. i think in corker'se
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he is more independence in being secretary of defense or secretary of state. a complicated thing going on in the republican party today. >> james comey's testimony on capitol hill, what is going to happen here? house republicans are fired up. >> you have a really fascinating thing that happened. the other day when comey came out say i'm not going to do it and criticize in a way, he gave the republican party and donald trump a huge opportunity. there is no one in the republican party who does not think that donald trump has screwed this up, comprehensiv y comprehensively. the sound you hear around capitol hill is the republicans banging their heads on their desk. who knows. he seems to be incapable of maintaining a message discipline. the republican congressional leadership has taken up the job of the party saying we are
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this politically. they hear a snap hearing. normally a hearing takes months to come. he is the up on the hill and fastest republicans have ever done on the hill. if the republicans do this well and they could keep this issue alive in the way that hillary clinton would not be happy about because comey raised a lot of important questions that could be damaging to her. if they screw it up, it's all over. and the track record for republicans going after hillary clinton on capitol hill is not good. >> speaking of hillary clinton. she has not personally addressed these findings. >> she has not. >> what do you make of that? does she need to and nip this in the bud? >> i think it's impossible to think that she will not, at some point. she will give an interview between now and the democratic convention and sit down with a journalist somewhere. she hasn't done an interview in months and months and most of us think it's appalling she has gone this long without an
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at some point she will have to answe answers. she has to answer the questions. no now s-- for now she wants to get past it but has to take the questions eventually. >> more than 500,000 recoverboards are being recalled because of a fire risk. reports of dozens have burst into flames. the new recall effects ten companies that make or on sell hoverboards. kris van cleave is at the cpsc's national product testing and evaluation center in rockville, maryland. >> reporter: good morning. this is a hoverboard that caught fire out in the field. this is the area where the battery pack would be and everything around it is burned. the real point of concern with these are the battery packs. basically, it's a collection of lithium ion batteries like this. when they catch fire, they end up looking more like that. keose fires can be very intense.
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sits right here. you could be standing right here. >> there we go. >> reporter: the consumer product safety commission has received at least 99 reports of the lithium ion battery packs that power hoverboards overheating, smoking, catching fire, and exploding. >> if you own a hoverboard, stop using it immediately. >> reporter: cpsc chairman elliott kay announced the recall of more than 500,000 hoverboards made between june of 2015 and may of this year. they do not meet the standard set by the independent safety science company u.l. >> this is indicative of improper designs and improper manufacturing and i would say irresponsible sales. >> i just seen sparks just shoot like this. >> reporter: jessica horn says her son was charging a hoverboard inside their louisiana home in november when it started a fire that burned
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>> reporter: the destruction is just some of the more than 2 million dollars in property damage linked to horboards and is one of over 60 hoverboard-related fires in more than 20 states. the potential danger has forced many airlines, universities, and even the new york city subway to ban the self-balancing scooters. >> it wasn't until after we had bought automatic of them that we heard about the issues taking place with the fires. >> reporter: jen olson's company product management purchased 50 hoverboards as gifts for its employees last christmas. >> i hope the result of this is such that they start to produce, are more safe, you know, battery unit such that more people can use them and not have to be so worried about it. >> reporter: hoverboard makers swagway tells cbs news that safety is its first priority. it will replace the battery packs on its recalled x-100 hoverboards. >> new
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elon musk. another crash that may have involved a
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criminal charges could follow the death of an elite military trainee. >> ahead, how an instructor may have pushed one aspiring navy s.e.a.l. too far during a punishing drill. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." if you're using this toothpaste, you're probably expecting to get visibly whiter teeth, but it only removes surface stains, and clinical tests show that it only provides about a half-shade of whitening. new colgate optic white high impact white is different. it contains hydrogen peroxide, a professionally recommended whitening ingredient. it goes beyond surface stains to deeply whiten. it whitens four shades, and that is a visible difference in whitening. colgate optic white high impact white toothpaste.
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♪ marvel. marvel made a big announcement. they announced the next ironman will be an african-american woman. however, in keeping with hollywood tradition, she will still be laid by robert downey jr. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, news anchor gretchen carlson sues her former boss. media mogul roger ailes. the former fox news host says ailes fired her for refusing his sexual advancement. ahead the act sacusationaccusat a navy s.e.a.l. died
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pool in may. why one of his instructors could face charges. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports on obama and putin talking on the phone ahead of tomorrow's nato summit in poland. the two leaders spoke yesterday. president obama says his concern about the. president obama keeping more troops in afghanistan than previously planned. the taliban retakes some territory. the u.s. currently has 9,800 troops there and the president says 8,400 will be in afghanistan when his term ends in january of 2017. he had originally hoped 5,500 would remain. >> a bill involving food that contains genetically modified organs. they threw 2,000 from the gallery there you see it there. four were charged with
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the bill would enable shoppers with a phone to check for gmo ingredients. monthly charges could rise 5 dollars to $10 for verizon. the plan costs $10 more but the data limit jumps from six gigs to eight. they hope that will fend off rivals. a major airports where you cannot get a ride from uber or lift. among them, atlanta, boston, detroit, and philadelphia. ten of the nation's 40 busiest airports ban pickups by unregulated drivers. the companies are agreeing to pay the same fee as cabs to get deals with some airports. sources tell cbs news that navy officials expect charges will be brought against at least one navy s.e.a.l. over the death of a trainee in may. james derek lovelace drowned in a swimming drill at the
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swimming compound. they say the manner of death is classified as homicide. david martin is at the pentagon and tells us what led to that conclusion. >> reporter: good morning. that finding is based on an examination of the body and on a still secret surveillance video of the incident. the medical examiner found the instructor's actions were excessive and directly contributed to his death. one of the instructors who was seen pushing lovelace under at least twice, has been transferred to a desk job while the investigation continues. james derek lovelace died trying to fulfill a lifelong dream to become a navy s.e.a.l. an achievement which requires candidates to make it through the punishing s.e.a.l. training program. the 21-year-old drowned in his first week, during combat swimmer orientation. the drill required him to tread water while wearing fatigues, boots, and a face mask filled with water. eric davis, author of
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men" was a navy s.e.a.l. for ten years. >> that particular drill was not one of the tougher drills. >> reporter: according to the medical examiner's report, lovelace appeared to be struggling. when an instructor began to follow him around the pool, splashing water and apparently yelling. for about the next five minutes, lovelace's head slipped below the surface multiple times, at least twice because the trainer dunked him. the report notes instructors are told to not dunk or pull students under water. >> so as long as they are breathing and gasping and kind of splashing around, i personally, if i was in the water, wouldn't be that worried about it. >> reporter: one of the other students apparently tried to help lovelace. another person wanted to call a time-out. the medical examiner's report says by the time he was pulled from the water, lovelace was reportedly still breathing, but his face was purple and his lips were blue. he quickly lost consciousness. >> they do this thousands and thousands of times a year. year after year after year, decade after decade after decade, so for someone to actually p
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die, again, is very uncommon. >> reporter: the naval criminal investigation service has not reached any conclusions regarding criminal culpability. it added the ncia investigation is open and active. the autopsy also found that lovelace had an enlarged heart which could have been a contributing factor in his death. cbs news reached out to his family in florida, but did not get a response. >> david, thank you. the parent company of fox news has launched an internal review following a sexual harassment lawsuit against the network's powerful boss. former anchor gretchen carlson alleges she was fired after turning down sexual advances from fox news chairman and ceo roger ailes. vinita nair is here with the accusations of pervasive harassment and also the response. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. carlson's bold accusations against the media mogul came just two weeks after her last
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but ailes immediately fired back saying hir accusati her accusat false. >> miss america is gretchen carlson of minnesota. >> reporter: the former miss america was one of the most recognizable faces of fox news. >> hi, everyone. i'm gretchen carlson. >> reporter: on wednesday, she filed a lawsuit against company chair and ceo roger ailes alleging he sabotaged her career. in an eight-page document obtained by cbs news, carlson claimed she was fired because she refused his sexual advances and complained about severe and pervasive sexual harassment. it goes on to say that ailes described her as a man-hater and a killer who tried to show up the boys on fox and friends. when she complained about the discriminatory treatment, she claims ed i think you and i should have a sexual relationship a long time ago. but in a statement to cbs news, ailes denied the accusations and said he
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vigorously saying fox news provided her with more on-air opportunities over her 11-year tenure than any other employer in the industry for which she thanked me in her recent book. in carlson's 2015 book, "getting real" she thanked ailes for continuing to believe in me and giving me the opportunity to do what i love every day and described him as the most accessible boss i've ever worked for. >> if roger ailes makes a full-throat effort to undercut her credibility, in a sense what he is saying is the person he's had on the air as a primary host and primary anchor is herself not credible. >> reporter: carlson joined fox in 2005 as co-host of the morning's morning show. was replace inside 2011 despite the high rating. >> don't examine ailes to sit back and say nothing. he will go strong in this case. >> carlson spent five years at cbs news before going to
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comment but on twitter she posted the follow. the big question people will be asking are there any other women. apparently carlson's lawyer spoke to "the new york times" and said some other women have come forward and don't want to be named at this point.
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way to work thorpg. >> this morning. >> driver in taiwan failed to slow down for an entrance to the freeway. wow. the suv goes airborne and spinning over six times before landing on the other side of the road just missing another car. it was captured on dash cam. the vehicle of the other car that it just missed, the driver of the suv as we had just had minor injuries which is extraordinary to think about. >> yeah. it could have been much worse. >> buckled in, one would assume. the safety improvements in cars. >> yeah. >> unreal. you have video available now on dash cam. >> tess will on the defensive again this morning after another one of its electric cars crashed last week. this time on the pennsylvania turnpike east of pittsburgh. the driver survived and told police the tesla model x was on autopilot. this comes as the government investigates tesla over an autopilot accident in florida which killed a driver. ben tracy is in
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growing scrutiny for the silicon valley automaker. >> reporter: tesla says they can't confirm whether the car in the latest crash was in autopilot mode and they have tried to contact the driver three times. this is more bad news for the automaker which is trying to get the public and investors to buy into its plans for more hands-free driving. with splashy unveilings like this one, tesla and its ceo ilen musk has positioned future car technology to the future of the world. >> this is the future for the world. >> but tesla's road has taken an unfortunate turn. the company is seeing a slew of negative headlines after a tesla in autopilot mode collided with a truck in florida. >> what am i doing with my hands down here? i don't know what i'm going to do with my hands down here. >> reporter: the driver joshua brown became the first known person to be killed in a self-driving car. now "fortune" magazine is
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telling investors about the fatality until several weeks after he and the company sold more than $2 billion worth of tesla stock. in a tweet, musk said the accident wasn't material to tesla and called the "fortune" article b.s. the company declined our request for an interview. >> it definitely hasn't been a good couple of weeks for tesla. these sorts of negative incidents are having an impact on the stock price and people's confidence in the cars. >> reporter: tesla first activated the autopilot mode in their cars last year. some tesla fans have found other things to do while the car does the work. however, tesla says autopilot is a safety feature, meant to prevent accidents, not to allow drivers to completely "check out." >> boom boom. yo! >> make the car very safe while keeping it light. >> reporter: when elon musk showed us how he builds his cars in 2013 he said he was most proud of
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>> i'm really happy that, thus far, to the best of my knowledge, no fatality in a tesla ever and we want to keep it that way as long as possible. >> reporter: that has obviously changed, but musk says the criticism is unfair. he told "fortune" that approximately 50000 people would have been saved if the tesla autopilot was universally available. please take five minutes and do the bloody math before you write an article that mislead the public. but tesla has a math problem of its own. the company delivered about 1,600 few ircars in the second quarter than it said it would. it's aiming to produce about 500,000 cars by 2018 and ten times its production level of last year. an aerial maneuver takes an unexpected and dangerous turn. ahead, how a hang glider pilot responds when a mishap has him spinning
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when a hang glider spirals out of control during an aerial routine high above norway here. the pilot attempts an upside down loop. the wing suddenly collapsed. the hang glider spins wildly through the air and then plunges toward the ground. the pilot finally is able to deploy and emergency parachute and it pops up, the pilot drifts down into the water where a boat picked him up. thankfully, he only suffered minor injuries and had the wherewithal to remain calm. >> you guys ready for hang gliding field trip this weekend? >> no. >> where to? >> should be a ton of fun. >> i'm already sick watching that. a new bible-themed
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of pilgrims and protests. mark strassmann takes us aboard the modern day noah's ark. >> what is new is old again. old testament and noah's ark. take a look at the size of this tourist attraction. i'll have more on today's grand opening and some of the controversy behind it coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ i don't want to lie down. i refuse to lie down. why suffer? stand up to chronic migraine... with botox®. botox® is the only treatment for chronic migraine shown to actually prevent headaches and migraines before they even start. botox® is for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month each lasting 4 hours or more. it's injected by a doctor once every 12 weeks. and is covered by most insurance. effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection, causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away, as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing, eye problems,
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♪ it is thursday, july 7th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the second police killing of a black man captured on video in two days. we hear from loved ones looking for answers in baton rouge and a twin city suburb. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. lavisha reynolds, the woman in the passenger seat, live streamed as her boy was dying next to her. >> investigators told officers juey thought their shooting was iestifd. >> he said no reasonable prosecutor would bring it. republicans are demanding to know why not. on>> dtrald ump spent m oostf the time bashing hillary clinton and the other half addressing controversof
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here? house republicans are fired up. >> he seems to be incapable of indicating a scdiipline. >> you can see the area where the battery pack would be on the hoverboard. everything around it is board. >> carlson's bold accusations against fox mogul was two weeks after her resignation. but he fires back. >> it is traveling through deep space and finally reached jupiter and reestablished contact with earth. yeah, the satellite's first message was the republican nominee is who? what? ♪ i'm jeff glor with kristine johnson of wcbs news of new york and jamie yuccas of cbs news.
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shootings of black men. atton sterling was shot in baton rouge after police respond to do a disturbance call. and philando castile died last night after had he and his girlfriend were pulled over. >> he was shot multiple times. he told officers about the firearm and he had a license to carry it. we warn you, the video you're about to see is graphic. >> he just shot his arm off. we got pulled over on larkener. >> i told him to get his hand out. >> you told him to get his i.d., sir, and his driver's license. oh, my god. please don't tell me he is dead. >> minnesota allows concealed carry permits for handguns. the officer who fired his gun is on a paid administrative leave. new cell phone video from louisiana shows a different angle in the shooting of
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sterling. hundreds gathered last night in baton rouge to protest and mourn his death. now we do want to warn you, once again, the new video is graphic. it appears to show sterling pinned by two officers. he has been shot multiple times in the chest and back. the 37-year-old died at the scene. sterling's 15-year-old son broke down yesterday at as his mother spoke to reporters. >> the individuals involved in his murder took away a man with children who depended upon their daddy on a daily basis. my son is not the youngest. he is the oldest of his siblings. he is 15 years old. he had to watch this as this was put all over the outlet.
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>> police say sterling was armed. a baton rouge official says that the officers involved believe the shooting was justified. as of right now, no criminal charges have been filed. hillary clinton said, quote, something is profoundly wrong when with so many americans have reason to believe our country doesn't consider them as precious as others on because of the color of their skin. clinton also said we need to learn from officers all over the country who protect the public without unnecessary force. bernie sanders could finally be ready to endorse clinton. a source close to the discussion tell cbs news sanders and clinton may hold a joint event on tuesday in new hampshire. but in a sign they already are moving together, sanders endorsed clinton's new college tuition proposal that provides four years of free tuition at instate public colleges and universities for families that earn up to $125,000. it was a cornerstone of th
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sanders' agenda. clinton was in favor of debt-free college but not tuition-free but she questioned the sanders plan. >> i believe in affordable college but i don't believe in free college because every expert that i have talked to says, look, how will you ever control the cost? what i want to do is make sure middle class kids, not donald trump's kids, get to be able to afford college. >> clinton's new proposal also offers all students a three-month moratorium on repaying federal student loans. republicans on capitol hill want to know why hillary clinton is off the hook. the house oversight committee will ask fbi director james comey this morning why he strongly criticized the former secretary of state and then recommended no prosecution. donald trump bombarded clinton over her e-mails last night and spent as much time rejecting anti-semitism
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for his tweet showing clinton and what is a six-pointed star. >> when they told me the star of david, i said, you got to be kidding. how sick are they? actually, they are the ones with the bad tendencieses when they can think that way. they are the one. then they said, remember what i said, but there's money around the stars and, therefore, you know what that represents. these sick people. they are bad people. >> trump tweeted yesterday, quote, where is the outrage for this disney book? is this the star of david also? dishonest media. clinton replied do you want to build a strawman? >> peggy noonan is a cbs news contributor and wall street journalist and she joins us at the table. welcome back. >> good morning. >> is trump missing an opportunity here focusing on this star issue rather than pointing out what happened with the fbi not recommending charges against clinton? >> i think he probably misses an opportunity by not running a tighter ship. he shows up, he ss
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don't know, is it an hour and a half now he is getting to fidel castro length? he is sort of distract and you never know where he is going. you would think after mrs. clinton had such a bad day with jim comey and the fbi he would focus on that and hammer, hammer, hammer. instead, sort of gets more diffuse. i think what you just saw there with mr. trump was something that he does that has a power that we don't notice and that is he tells his audiences how he is experiencing things. how he thinks about things. >> why does that matter? >> that means there's less of a scrim between him and the audience members and they hear him sort of say, this is my interior world, this is what i'm thinking about, this is what i think is really important at this moment and there is something maybe somewhat intimate about it and mrs.
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interior world and doesn't give you how she is experiencing thing. >> for all of the people who say he misses all of these opportunities and that the ship isn't being run very tight, that doesn't seem to be reflected in the polls. >> you know, the polls are tighter than you might expect at this point with trump having had a bad, maybe, six or eight weeks, and mrs. clinton, up until the past week, having glided along and having won her party's nomination, i think that tells you that there is quiet trump support out there that may, in the end, be surprising. >> but he keeps having his vp short list get longer because people keep dropping out. there is like a weird accordion thing happening. >> yeah. he is doing a funny thing with his vice presidential possibles which is he is -- his campaign is -- seems to be telling the media who they are considering and then some people drop out, which doesn't look good. you should always be discrete about vice presidential possibles, you know? sort
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yurs yourself and not parade them out there and not possibly embarrass them. it's an unusual way to proceed. somebody said it's a little bit like the "apprentice." >> yeah. >> do you know what i mean? >> it's an unusual year. >> yeah. it's indirection and surprise. >> what do republicans gain by putting director comey on the hill to testify? what do they gain from this? >> that is such a great question. part of it is that they can't let it go. if you know what i mean. it's interest interesting they asked him after a statement yesterday and said will you come to congress and he said, sure, how about thursday? that is interesting. maybe he wants to talk a little bit too. what can they get? comey made his indictment the other day. he said this is the data and evidence we have and we are not going to go forward and recommend any sort of prosecution. i think the obvious question for today with comey is why? tell us your internal
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what are you thinking and why would no reasonable prosecutor go forward with this case when there seems to be so much evidence? i think how he thinks may come up in a big way today. >> it's going to be fascinating. thank you for being with us, peggy noonan. new research shows how possible sunscreen brands may be missing the mark. ahead, how you may be paying too much and not getting the protection you need
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noah's ark is back and so big it could hold three space shuttles but can it rise above the controversy? how bill nye, science guy, is taking on the man behind the project. you're watching "cbs this morning." fascinating story. ♪ don't rock the boat baby don't tip the boat over don't rock the boat baby rock the boat ♪
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♪ in our morning rounds, the most popular sunscreens may not always be the most effective. a new study find 40% of sunblocks that got the best
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customer reviews on did not meet all of the guidelines from the american academy of dermatology, especially when it came to water or sweat resistance. great. researchers also found people spend as much as $23 an ounce for products that provide the same protection as lower priced sunscreens costing just 68 cents an ounce! dr. elizabeth hale is a clinical associate professor of determine no dermatology in new york. so much misinformation about sunscreen. i want to talk about one part of the study that looked at 65 top rated sunblocks and they didn't meet a lot of the guidelines. >> first, it's important to understand what the guidelines are. according to the american academy of dermatology, we should all be using sunscreen every day, spf 30 or higher. and look for broad spectrum sunscreens so they block t
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rays and water resistance is an important category as well. >> does the spray actually work? i feel like i spray it on and i'm not getting the full protection if i rub in lotion. >> spray sunscreens definitely work and they certainly make it easy to reapply. but it's important to realize that you do need to rub them in. so you want to get an even sheen on the skin and make sure you rub to get adequate protection. >> i want to get back to the water resistance because that is very, very important when it comes to protection. one industry trade group told us some of these products are marketed as moisturizers or cosmetics so they don't have to have the resistant waterproof, right? >> an important point and raised in the article. most popular sunscreens, consumers find they prefer products that feel nice on their skin, that spread easily. as dermatologists we know the best sunscreens is one will use. as far as water and sweat resistance that is very iman
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sports outside. but for daily protection, water resistance may not actually be that important. >> really? >> what is interesting about this study is that some of the sunscreens that were very popular on were really those that had other characteristicses like they felt nice on the skin and smell nice or maybe don't smell at all but that is okay as long as people are use sunscreen every single day. >> everyone has different skin. you don't want to smell funny sitting next to your boyfriend on the beach. >> never mind me! i'm just here. it's okay. >> no. they are important factors but really you say that that is not the main issue? you really need to have those -- the sun resistant protective players? >> right. we are happy if consumers are using sunscreen because it's a primary means to prevent skin cancer which is the most common cancer in the united states and slow down
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and to prevent sunburn. we are trying to get our patients to wear sunscreen on a daily basis and it's important to find one they will use and feels nice on the skin and look for water resistant when you're going to the beach or sweating. >> boston and miami have these public sunscreen dispensers. >> right. >> there is a push to put it in other places at this point. >> i think it's a very interesting concept. >> new york, l.a., where elsewhere? >> some of these are so expensive. >> like hand sanitizers that you find in the hallways or doctor's offices. >> they will have those are ski slopes. i think the hand sanitizers, the idea they might be free and public dispensing. >> hopefully they smell nice too. >> or not, depending on your preference. >> that is really important. >> it's a girly thing. dr. elizabeth hail, thank you. a 4-year-old girl is the envy of bruce springsteen fans everywhere. ahead, see how she was "born to run" on a concert
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souvenir she received from the boss. it's really cute and it will make your day so stick around to see that. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by boost. nutritional products. stay strong. stay active. with boost. it takes a lot of work... to run this business. but i really love it. i'm on the move all day long... and sometimes, i just don't eat the way i should. so i drink boost® to get the nutrition that i'm missing. boost complete nutritional drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones and 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle. all with a great taste. i don't plan on slowing down any time soon. stay strong. stay active with boost®. every part of you is strong. time to bring... that strength to your tooth enamel. new colgate enamel health mineral repair toothpaste. strengthens weakened enamel 4x better.
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in oslo. bruce springfield helped a 4-year-old fan hope see her dream come true at a concert in broadway. the boss brought the girl on stage last week but the excitement doesn't stop there. hope's mom tells "cbs this morning" her daughter was born with a sense of rhythm and ,hope well, she shined when springsteen let her go solo. ♪ >> she knew the words! springsteen even gave hope his harmonica, a souvenir of their unforgettable glory day together. he seems so smitten with her. >> the sun is shining and she is still wearing a winter hat. >> it doesn't matter when bruce springsteen is around, it w
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your heart. the jon stewart of egypt is in the studio.
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♪ when we come back, i promise, i'm coming back. i'm coming back. i'll come back. >> ah. that got the ah from the coldest of hearts in the studio. that is so sweet! a baby kangaroo is very attached to his keeper. he is an orphan and lives in a sanctuary in australia. when he finally let the kangaroo go and the kangaroo hopped down the road. >> i can't believe you talk to me that way. as soon as i wake up in the morning. >> needy people around here. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, a massive noah's ark replica is packing in
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conceptics like bill nye, the science guy, claim historical facts behind. the egyptian comedian who earned the respect of jon stewart and many others. bassem youssef in the studio and we will talk about how he is trying to tackle stereotypes in this country. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" says donald trump's son eric defended his father's charity donation. the post has been investigating whether donald trump lived up to promises of donating millions of his own money to charity. yesterday, eric trump said his father gave hundreds of thousands of dollars to eric's own charitable foundation. but eric trump did not produce proof, saying they wanted to maintain am nimity. ceo mark zuckerberg hopes to bring web connections to far-flung rural areas.
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small communities and facebook will pay for materials and likely work for partners to construct the system. >> ironman is a black teenager. williams is replacing tony stark. the 15-year-old science genius build her own suit in her dorm. the comic was inspired by the story of a real black woman who faced personal tragedy and still made it to college. britain's guardian reports on portugal's hopes in the soccer tournament. ronaldo he scored the first goal yesterday over wales in the s semifinals. ronaldo played in 2004 when he was 19 years old and the youngster scored a pregame selfie with him in it and photo bombed the team picture. brace yourself,
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"game of thrones" fans may have to wait a little longer for season seven. >> no! >> the finale for season six, winter arrived. production for the new season is being pushed back to wait for grim, gray weather. at some of those filming locations. the show is expected to return sometime next year. >> sometime? >> keep it together, jamie. >> it's tough. noah's ark is standing tall in western kentucky. the story is told in this massive replica. after two years of construction, it is both a christian theme r park and lightning rod for critics. mark strassmann is there in kentucky where crowds are pouring in for a glimpse. >> reporter: good morning. founta if the ark behind me seems larger than life that is the whole idea. nothing like it built before and critics wonder why it was even built at all
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a chapter in genesis told on a million dollar budget. four floors of noah, his family and beasts, great and small. in this rendition, they sail first class through the watery chaos outside and seeing it is a privilege and a pilgrimage to the demarcus family. what are your first impressions? >> this is breath taking and amazing and the detail, even outside as soon as we walked up, it's just-dropping. >> reporter: this timber framed ark was built with home from 100 amish craftsmen following specs straight from the pages of genesis. it stand seven stories tall and runs 510 feet long and that is almost two football fields. something to consider. the backers consider themselves young earth creationists and that means evolution, young science. the earth is only 6,000 years old. do you believe there were dinosaurs and people at the same time? >> absolutely. yep. i absolutely do.
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i believe they walked hand in hand. >> reporter: ken ham, the ark's 64-year-old visionary lead a ministry called answers in genesis. >> the truth is the word of god and we are faithfully as faithfully as we can representing what god's word teaches. >> mr. bill nye and mr. ken ham. >> reporter: in 2014, ham debated the truth with bill nye, known as the science guy on television. >> i take genesis as history as jesus did. >> reporter: more than 5 million people have watched it online. >> you don't want to raise a generation of science students who don't understand how we know our place in the cosmos. >> reporter: on this ark, he sees christians taking a stand. what do you say to critics saying this is not the truth and this is not scientifically based and this is promoting an ignorant view? >> people can say all they want and say it's ignorant and they don't believe it and that's fine. i invite them all to
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everyone. >> reporter: critics claim of discrimination in hiring. only christians and no gays and lesbians and people have to sign a chastity pledge and the project received 18 million dollars in kentucky tax incentives which a federal kocot upheld. jim helton. >> it is a church and a running that science is false and gay people are icky. >> reporter: people may flock to the ark but he shouldn't expect an olive branch from bill nye. >> it would be another thing for people to come from other parts of the world to be visiting and somebody built? this use your head, everybody. decide for yourself if you think this is reasonable. >> reporter: ken ham hopes to attract 2 million people to his ark in its first year. a at today's grand opening, 250 protesters plan to create a storm of their n.
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in studio 57 right now. up next, bassem youssef shows us why he walked away of being a
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♪ america is like a dog with a hot spot on its foot. called the middle east. you think you have to keep licking it, but you're just bhaking it worse. >> are you saying -- are you saying that america has to. >> yes. >> oh, no, not that! not the cone! >> america needs a cone! >> yes! >> the cone! that is egyptian bassem youssef on the daily show with jon stewart. stewart was an inspiration for youssef to abandon his career as a heart show and started hosting a comedy sew in egypt during the arab spring. >> it became one of the most watched shows in the middle east drawing an estimated 30 million viewers and he shut it down in 2014 citing political pressure and safety concerns for his family and now lives in california. his n
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political issues, including guns. >> so what is the best thing about being muslim-free? >> we sold a bunch of really great stuff. for instance, we came up with our bumper stickers that says warning this car is an mfz. we didn't necessarily want to spell out muslim free zone because that would be car bomb territory. >> that would be the only reason. >> we issued our isis hunting permits. no bagging limits and we worked with the company to create the muhammad targets. real-looking jeed has hihadis. >> mohammed with $3 and the other for five bucks? >> yes. >> interesting fly on the wall there. bassem youssef, good morning. in 2016 you picked an interesting year to come to america, can i just say, so examine so many different issues? >> if the election was a broadway play, you guy be making a lot of money. people coming in and buying tickets. i mean, it's one
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out of this mess. >> what do you make of it? you saw, obviously, so much turmoil and strife where you came from and switched careers dramatically. we are not equating these two countries in any way necessarily but this is a fascinating time to be a new visitor in this country. >> yeah. it's great. and the thing is when i went out in the field and i talked to trump supporters and kind of like resonated with me because i heard the same exact things back home with the mt fake patriotism. anti-rhetoric and like we were talking in a chamber. it doesn't make sense but it does for them. >> you actually said that it wouldn't maybe such be a bad thing if he was elected president. why did you say that? >> i maybe meant that it's not the worst thing because i'm not i'rried about trump.
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trump. i mean, trump is one person, but the support that he has massed what he is coming from. if trump is saying racist stupid stuff out of making a show, there are other people in his party, in the republican party who said this is out of conviction. the stuff that marco rubio and ben carson and ted cruz said about arabs are even worse. >> one of your objectives is to counterstereotypes against muslims and arabs. how are you doing that? >> well, basically telling everybody that we are human beings, everybody. the thing is what is happening now to us is not new, because it happened before to the jews and happened before to the japanese, the mexicans, the african-americans. lgbt community. always needs a victim, somebody to hate. i don't know where you're going to go after arabs because we are kind of like you hit drop bottom now. i don't know if a d
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hand the baton to someone else. >> don't say that. >> i think people with -- who use hate and anger and xenophobia as a speech, they need somebody to put the hate on and blame someone. >> i was able to watch some of your episodes that you're taping here in the united states for your new series. i have to ask you -- how do you keep it together interviewing some of these people? we showed a clip there of you interviewing that gun store owner. >> had he no idea i was arab. >> he had no idea. how do you keep it together like that? >> he asked where i from. i said happy. he didn't ask the other half. he was saying all of these horrible things about muslims and arabs like that is cool. i let him hang himself with his own word. this is the thing what you do with hateful people. you just let them speak and expose themselves. apparently, it's working for some candidates. it's like -- >> we have talked a lot about republicans now but hillary clinton has a
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>> yes. >> how are you dealing with that? >> well, i think the whole thing with the skajeds. >> the e-mails? >> the e-mails. i don't know, guys. you're spend ago year and a half to know a candidate? you already have, like, you already know from the get-go. maybe you should learn from my part of the world. >> canadian do it in a month and we do it in two years? >> my part with the world a guy with a couple of tanks and gunses and gets power and stays there for life. it's much cheaper this way. you are spending billions of dollars on election. >> how is it different from the united states and europe -- i mean, egypt right now. >> exactly what i said. a life presidency we call his first term. >> speaking of your partly of the world. you left there because you were basically tired of the threats and you were forced off television. >> yes. >> you're here now in the united states. it's got to stick with you. have you been back at all to egypt? >> no, i haven't. i will say it's like hotel california.
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but you can never leave. i don't know. it's like it's very unpredictable. and i'm kind of like put that behind me and now i'm starting a new career in a new space and i think what i want to -- two things i want to achieve with this new show. first of all, is to have people think about topics in-depth in a different way from a different perspective. the second, which is more important, that i'm an outsider. i'm middle eastern with a very obvious accent. i hope people accept me to talk about their issues which i find very generous from you guys. >> i appreciate the heart check in the green room earlier as a former cardiologist. >> thank you so much and good luck to you. it debuts thursday on and july 17th on fusion's cable network. coming up a champion surfer returns to the water where he survived a shark attack. his mission to finish a
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interrupted last year on live television. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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♪ australianian server mick fanning wanted to finish what he started last year. he won. his heat yesterday at the world surf competition off the coast of south africa. the same place he was attacked by a shark on live tv nearly a year ago. the great white surprised fanning in the water last july. he splashed around and chewed through his surfboard leash. fanning had only been in the water only a few minutes. he was rescued and thankfully
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we kick off our first-ever facebook live series today and it features a tour of yellowstone national park and it starts at 6:00 p.m. eastern, 3:00 pacific on our facebook page. it's part of our summer long coverage of a hundred years of the national park service from the grand canyon to glacier national park. we will go live on facebook once a week in july and august in conjunction with map geo travel and the department of interior. go to to find the full schedule. >> the only way to reach this park is by airplane or boat. the reward for making the trip is splendid isolation and the occasional moose. we will travel to a hidden gem of the national park system coming up tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> that will do it for us t
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morning. see you guys tomorrow morning and hope for all those pokers, prodders, shuckers and sniffers, all giant produce is triple checked. we're focusing on fresh... you don't have to guess. my giant.
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today on "great day washington" we feature a hospital getting around the world helping people in need. the favorite top chef, he is here life -- live in the great a studio. >> this is "great day washington". good morning, my name is chris leary.
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this is a great restaurant in the area. >> and i'm markette sheppard. i'm sorry, i'm too young, i haven't seen it. >> she gives little information about all the restaurants like how do you know every single restaurant?>> i love to eat out i am so excited, mike isabella in studios. i went there to eat at the restaurant and i sat in the back it is like a closed kitchen they were cooking i thought oh my god this is a big tv celebrity chef. but he is a hard worker. he is here to tell us about his successor -- success. we also have an outdoor design furniture expert it will be a great show. for that i
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home about what is going on in the world of sports, the williams sisters taking over wimbledon yet again. venus and serena won their quarterfinal matches tuesday and they need just one win in their matchups to face off against each other in the wimbledon finals. the sisters have not had a showdown like this since 2009. serena came into the tournament ranked world number one. that is the usual. venus is 36 years old, she is ranked number eight the oldest player to be seated in the top eight at a major tennis tournament since 1994. >> nice to see the gifted people like that family members. they will be in history. >> they are so good, people are asking when will serena retire? she just to said i was reading today


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