tv CBS This Morning CBS April 27, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
mouthbreathers. breathe right. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, april 27th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the white house reveals the outline of a sweeping tax cut plan without saying who will benefit. we'll talk with treasury secretary steve mnuchin about the lack of details. many lawmakers are frustrated this morning after being summoned to the white house for a briefing on the north korean threat. wheel ask senator john mccain if he learned anything new. about a dozen current and former employees sue fox news claiming severe racial harassment at work. anchor kelly wright who's part of the lawsuit comes to studio 57. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener
world in 90 seconds. >> the president is going to seize this opportuniyty b leading the most significant tax reform legislation since 1986. >> the president proposes massive tax cuts. >> it will blow up the deficit and debt probably $7 trillion, according to some estimates. >> great plan. it's going to put people back to work. >> the status of health care today, freedom caucus saying laey're signing on to this testversion. >> we're hoping there will be a vote soon. we don't want to put an artificial deadline on this. we learned a few weeks ago. >> this was a sobering briefing. >> a classified briefing on north korea. >> it felt more like a dog and pony show to me more than anything else. >> a fox news anchor has joined in a racial discrimination lawsuit against the company. >> this hurts. this hurts.
new guidelines following the controversy of a passenger being >>agged off one of its planes. the strong storm system is stretching from the gulf coast all the way to the canadian border. >> it's been pretty bad. >> all that -- >> dramatic scene on highway 101 in california, a hillside just giving way. >> holy cow. >> joe debin, meantime, shows up in d.c. to see the wizards duel. >> -- and all that matters -- >> president trump has a single red button that he canus ph any single time. >> oh, gosh. what happens when he pushes the button? >> a white house butler appears with a coke for the president. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> it would be kind of bad if he ordered a coke and accidentally ordered a nuclear strike. it would also be bad if he
ordered a strike and ordered a coke instead. we have to send kim jong-un a message. ah. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump's newest initiative for his first 100 days is a tax cut with big goals and very few specifics. the trump blueprint would slash tax rates and eliminate some of the deductions. it eliminates the deductions taxpayers normally take. >> the president's secretary and economic adviser says the tax cuts will pay for themselves by growing the economy. other namts say they'll explode the national debt. >> now, this proposal is just one page long and contains very few details. officials are saying almost nothing about who will benefit the most. margaret brennan is at the white house with a plan that's months away from a vote. margaret, good morning. >> good morning.
corporate tax rate in the world and the biggest cuts in president's plan go to large companies and businesses like his own, but it remains unclear how the administration will pay for a plan estimated to reduce tax revenue by 7 trillion ove $ a decade. president trump says his tax cut will unleash economic growth. >> we'll have a massive tax cut for businesses. >> treasury secretary steve mnuchin argued that slashing the tax rate from 35% to 15% will give businesses extra cash to hire. >> this is not just about large corporations. small and medium sized businesses will be eligible for the business rate as well. >> that may help bring employment back to the u.s.,
according to maya macguineas. >> i think it would have huge effects on our competitiveness. >> senate minority leader chuck schumer dismissed it as a giveaway to the wealthy. >> they don't need another huge tax break while middle class americans and those struggling to get there need help just staying afloat. >> details are expected by august and white house adviser gary cohn cannot yet say how much of a tax break lower and middle-class americans will get. >> we'll let you know the details at the appropriate moment. >> the goal is to whittle down the seven personal tax brackets to three with rates of 10%, 25%, and 35%. wealthy americans like the president himself will benefit from paying the minimum tax and state tax. ivanka trump reported that families will receive tax credited for child and adult day care. just how they'll make up for all the
to $20 trillion deficit is unclear. >> the opening bid sounds like to me they will ratchet it back and make someone fiscally responsible. >> just after reporting that yesterday, the duty on canadian lumber, a white house official publicly floated the idea that the president was withdrawing from the american free trade agreement and it immediately hit the financial markets. houring later in a meeting with the presidents of mexico and canada, he assured them he was not going to do that at this point. instead he plans to renegotiate nafta, something he has not been given the authority to do. >> margaret, thanks. in the next hour steve mnuchin on the tax plan. a special reminder on monday we'll bring you a special edition of "cbs this morning" itom inside the white house.
interview with president trump which will debut sunday on "face the nation." republican house leaders may have overcome one of the biggest roadblocks to appeal obamacare. now members of that group say they'll support a revised version of the american health care act. nancy cordes is on national hill with changes that other members might reject. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. those conservative members always get the gop plan left too many of the obamacare requirements in place, requirements that they believe drive up premiums. well, there's a new compromise that they support and that is a big breakthrough except that some moderates think it makes the bill worse. >> certainly we're down to days, not weeks. >> afteree wks of negotiations, members of the conservative freedom caucus say they're finally ready to vote yes. >> we're supporting it and the under lying
member who came around. >> none of us are going to be totally happy. i'm a free market guy. there's better ways to move on some of this stuff. we want the momentum to go forward, tax reform, get the budget and all that. >> this is what got him there, a new amendment. there's one that prevents insurers from jack up rates for people with pre-existing conditions. those states would be given some funds to set up high-risk pools to help cover those who no longer would be able to afford insurance. >> this is a different twist and i've got to re-examine it. >> the twist meant to appease conservatives is turning off the moderates. >> we have to help those people wronged by the affordable care act. at the same time not harm those helped by it. >> republican charlie dent has always been a know and believes this amendment violated one of the party's
much more expensive for them and in some cases perhaps inaccessive. >> the question is how many members will it affect. gop leaders are not sure. >> we'll see. we'll vote on it when we get the votes. >> another sticking point for several republicans i spoke to is a provision many this new plan that keeps the obamacare protections in place for members of congress and their aids. the authors say it's in there for technical reasons, gayle, but they know how it looks and they're going to try to figure out a way to work around it. >> nancy, thank you. the trump administration calls north korea a very grave threat but also says it's ready to negotiate. house members were briefed at the capitol. the u.s. says the thaad missile program will be available in a few
adriana diaz is in beijing with a plan to avoid a possible war. good morning to you. >> good morning. with tensions mounting here in asia, the trump administration says it wants to diffuse the situation, to try to bring pyongyang to the table. while a diplomatic solution is preferred, the u.s. strike group deployed to peninsula is only a few days away and the pentagon says it has military plans ready as a last option. secretary of state rex tillerson will make a case to further isolate north korea diplomatically on friday at the u.n. the unl announced it's sending a human rights expert for the first time to north korea next week. the question is how much they'll be allowed to see. >> adri
senator john mccain was at the white house yesterday. he joins us now from capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> let me ask you this. not only were you at the briefing, but you had a series of calls with the president and you called the moment. not just because of the damage but because it sent a signal unlike previous years that america will act. what should north korea assume america will do? >> i think they should assume the united states will react forcefully. but, charlie, there's a real complication, and that is along the dmz, they have artillery and capabilities that would reach seoul, a still of 26 million people. that complicates thing dross maticly. that's why a lot of emphasis has to be on the only power that can restrain them and that's china. chinese have cut back on
coal supply. i was not encouraged when china came against our air defense system being in place in south korea. they have to be aware this could have a profound effect on our relations with china because if this exchange began, the north koreans very likely could range seoul with their artillery, and that could be catastrophic. >> senator, was there any indication from that meeting at the white house yesterday that military action against north korea is imminent? >> no, but it is clear, and i totally agree it can't be taken off the table but it has to be the last option. when i say last option, that's when we're convinced north korea has that capability to launch a missile that could strike
nuclear weapon to the united states. this person is not rational. he's not a person who can act in a rational fashion. >> what do you do with a person? >> if it were up to me, charlie, i would say a missile on the launchpad that we knew for sure had a nuclear weapon on it. i don't think we could wait to launch. we do have defensive capabilities that can intercept missiles, but to count on that alone, i think, would be very risky business. look. this is a very serious issue. very, very serious, and there's nothing with being called down to the white house to talk about it. it's also the product of three previous administration presidents that negotiated what they believed was good faith that turned out to be utterly false while
acquired a missile and a weapon. >> one described it as a dog and pony show. i wondered what your feelings were? >> i didn't particularly because this is my day-to-day business. i think they learned the options and the attention we're paying to it, but i don't think they could expect a specific course of action because as we just described, our courses of action would be dictated by north korean behavior. >> senator, one article about you and president trump said how trump came around to mccain on foreign policy. you had this dinner with him along with lindsey graham. what did you learn about him? what did you come away with, and did it change your mind about donald trump? >> well, i've always had respekts for office of the president of the united states. he was very cordial and we had a lot of discussion on
offishes. i was pleased, for example yesterday, that they did not move forward with a revocation of the north american free trade agreement known as nafta, which would have devastated the economy of my state. i don't think it's me. i think it's a person, assuming the most important job in world and understanding those responsibilities. and in the case of national security surrounding himself with some of the brightest people i've ever known and i've known many of them, charlie, and i've known them longer than you, which goes back to the coolidge administration. >> yes, it does. it's a long time. >> it's always good to see you so bright and early in morning. thank you so much. we appreciate it shah thank you. >> take care. united airlines announced new policies overnight in order to restore confidence among passengers. new guide laynes came after officers dragged a man off an overbooked united
this month. the senate committee is conducting its own investigation. united is changing for more employment training and reducing overbooking. don dahler is at the newark national airport with the company's new promises. good morning. >> good morning. the airlines' deleted apology has created a nightmare. they're taking action to win back the trust of their customers. >> oh, my god. look at what you did to him. >> the treatment of united airlines passenger david dao created outrage. he suffered a broken nose and concussion when he was pulled off the overbooked flight. now they're introduced ten new customer service policies to make sure an incident like that doesn't happen again. one
prohibited from having passengers give up their seats. they can offer up to $10,000. >> united realizes their training and policy was inadequate and they're taking steps to correct that. >> the significant pledge is no longer overbooking. >> that's the crux of the problem. when planes are full, which they are now, people should be confident they'll have their reservation honored and with less overbooking it will prevent a case like this again. >> oscar munoz called it a turning point and apologized again. saying our policies got in the way of our values. >> this will help united recover. but it's going o take the airline a long time, perhaps even several years, to live town the infamy of what
flight 3411. >> some of those policies will take effect today, some in rolling months. in jeune united h start compensating passengers for any permanently lost luggage up to $ $13,000. a man is charged for using the bathroom before plane took off. this man was told he cows not get up and use the bathroom. he did so anyway claiming it was an emergency there. the pilot taxied back to the gate where hail. ton was met by officials. they left without him. it's pertinent that they comply. the massive weather s
stretches from arkansas to michigan. two tornadoes touched down in oklahoma. they tore roofs off buildings and downed power lines. further east floodwaters sweptd a car into a creek. in greene county, north carolina, killing one person. the flooding is expected to continue through the weekend. a stunning discovery could rewrite the history of north america. ahead, what archaeologists found suggested humans were
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the annual tedd conference is happening in vancouver and it kicked off yesterday with a surprise skyping in from none other than pope francis. the truth is he's had a history of giving tedd talks. >> ladies and gentlemen, i come to you today as a simple carpenter who also happens to be a son of god. i got here by a few simple systems i developed. you've all been there. a all you've got is a couple of loaves of bread and a few fishes and you have to feed a crowd. what if i told you you can do it. i know what you're thinking. geez, me?
no. geez, us. >> stephen colbert having fun with that. >> that was a moment at the tedd talks. i happened to be there when he popped up on the screen. big surprise. >> you mean the pope? >> yeah. not stephen colbert. >> or jesus. >> i loved your tweet where someone said, oh, was oprah the surprise, and you said, no, the pope. >> pope too. president trump could sign a bill for protecting mon monumen. he calls it a land grab. commercial uses like farming, mining, and energy exploration are currently limited. the monuments under review include millions of acres across the west. here's a look at other big stories hitting the
this morning the "san francisco chronicle" reports wells fargo allegedly targeted undocumented immigrants to open accounts the meet a sales goal. they were instructed to round up groups and drive them to a branch. wells fargo admitted their employees recreated more than 2 million fraudulent accounts. the ceo quit and the bank paid fines. wells fargo said these are inconsistent with our policy and has eliminated product sales goals. ajit pai wants to loosen oversight of internet providers. most tech companies want to keep the rules. the rules keep internet service providers from slowing or blocking content. a may 18th vote by the commission could start the rollback. "the new york times" reports that former barack obama will receive $400,000 o g
speech. he'll talk in september the a health care conference in september organized by a wall street firm. yesterday an obama spokesperson defended the speech. he said health care changes are important to obama. and uber says they're working to learn what riders think of them. the company hopes this will improve rider behavior. the customers rating from the driver will now appear right under their name. >> the only black anchor on fox news is speak out about racial discrimination on fox news. kelly wright's claims are part of a class-action lawsuit against fox news. at least 11 accuse fox of a culture of severe racial harassment. the suit says fox
complaints for years. >> fox news says, quote, we will vigorously defend these cases. >> i want to make it possible for whoever fills my shoes that the next generation to never go through this. >> only on "cbs this morning" kelly wright is here along with his attorney. that's douglas wigdor who represents the plaintiffs in the case. kelly, good morning to you. that seemed emotional and painful for you. you joined fox news in 2003. talk to me and talk about the emotion from yesterday. >> well, i'll first begin with what prompted me to come forward and that's what took place with monica, tashina, and tabrice. >> those are three other black women. >> yeah. they're the ones that ignited this lawsuit because of what happened in their department. at
because i thought about collectively how behind the scenes many of us have gone to the water cooler and talked about not just their plight, but the plight of other people of color at the company and how there have been remarks like, gee, kelly, if you were blond, you could probably anchor here monday through friday. comments like that really began to sting me especially when i was trying to work within the framework of the company, talking to my leader saying, look, we're better than this, we can do better than this, freechb a sound business decision, let's reach out to all people and i'm raising my hands as the only black male anchor you have right now to say put me in the game, give me opportunities to do more, and i thought we were really going to try to do that. >> your language is very strong because the lawsuit says, the color of your skin, you were, quote, effectively sidelined and asked to reform the role of a jim crow. that's very, very
language. >> it is explosive language. that's from my attorney. my language would have been more i want to meet the demands placed me, show up to work and produce 1000% which is what i have done and perform any task they've given me, which is what i've tried to do, whether it's covering the war in iraq or covering breaking overnight news. emotionally what got to me is these are people that i know, people i care about. there are hard-working people there, even the leaders there. but what's happened is the leaders have not effectively pursued, i think, diversity and inclusion of all people, in terms of turning a blind eye overquality. >> that ooh the point. you make clear in the complaint you raised these questions. >> i did. repeat ily. >> what was the response? >> no. the response was actually -- at some point i agreed,he
sitting on both sides of the table. we should have a program that talks about hope and lifts up all votes and we don't negatively focus on it but we can also show positive things that are going on in the community to turn the negativity around. >> you suggested those types of stories? >> of course. >> the people he referenced earlier, the three people who started these complaints and others had been complaining for years since 2008 complaining about the racist behavior and the chief lawyer, dianne brandi, the chief counsel. >> i'm curious. >> judith slater would have people arm wrestle. when people would say good nigh% to her, she would say, don't shoot, mocking the black lives matter movement. she would say to somebody who has three kids, are they
fathered by the same person. >> all black men are wife beaters. really asking black people to pronounce words, repeat after this. really abhorrent behavior. >> it was stunning and heartbreaking to watch the press conference that you had yesterday. douglas, let me ask you. what has happened new since yesterday. >> we have received many, many calls on air and behind the scenes. >> this has grown. >> yeah. fox news and fox affiliates as well. i expect we'll have more joining this discrimination lawsuit as it continues to grow. it's sis stechlic. >> any statements? >> they issued a statement calling these copycat complaints. this is really systemic. >> class action suit. >> you're still working
kelly. >> as far as i know. >> when you sua company normally it doesn't go so well. >> my mother was so proud when i got that job. my mother remains proud of me even though she's no longer here with me. before mom dade, she said, you will enrich fox, they will enrich you. and i always thought it was about monetary stuff. what i really thing it is is trying to enrich the culture and myself as a human being. i trust and believe that god through all of this will get glory all of this by unifying not just employees at fox news but the country. we can talk about fox news, but it's happening everywhere. we as americans have got to start standing up and saying enough is enough. i'm hoping the word racist will become like the "n" world and never used in our vocabulary again. to do that i'll fall on the sword and lead that struggle because what's happened the my fellow employee and what's happening to
are afraid to come out and talk and i understand why because they have families and jobs and they don't want to run the risk of retaliation or falling into some sort of retaliation before. my wife and i have been poor before. we'll be poor again if we have to but we'll be rich for our country and employees and those at fox news. >> if fox tries to retaliate, i can assure you they will hear from me. >> thank you both. >> thank you for having me. >> thank you. new evidence suggests humans were in north america more than 1 100,000 years earlier than previously thought. ahead, learn how researchers have discovered bones and why it's adding to the controversy. you're watching "cbs this morning." it's delicious! ♪ members have lost 15% more weight in the first two months than on our prior program!
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neanderthals and archaic homosapi homosapiens. mireya villarreal has more. good morning. >> good morning. this could rewrite and reshape how we feel about human evolution. highways are a part of every day life in southern california, but it turns out humans may have traveled here longer before anything could have ever imagined. >> it's amazing. >> reporter: this archaeological shocker began in 1992 when scientists from the natural history system uncovered bones of a mastodon ten feet under a highway construction site. >> in a way it's like a paleo crim
>> reporter: they knew they uncovered something special. >> the important fractures are right here. see how smookts and fractured? this is from impact. >> reporter: they believe the bones could only have been broken by a two-handed tool possible used by humans to get to marrow for food. not 15,000 years ago as they had suggested. >> will's room for skepticism for sure. >> but dr. christian karlson wants more evidence. >> one instance is fascinating but we need o find another site or two before we sep h. >> i was a strong critic when i first looked at this and i said, kijts believe this is really here, but this is scientists. >> this
to face critics who aren't quite ready to rewrite heft. >> we expect push back. >> reporter: what makes you so sure something else didn't break it over time? >> people have been doing h for many years and say only humans with hammers tons can do these kinds of features. >> reporter: the prrt of the museum joked yesterday that this proof that even early humans wanted live here in san diego. gayle? >> why not. the weather was good. >> thank you, mireya. treasury secretary steve mnuchin says it's too soon to tell who
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thursday, april 27th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." new technology could threaten more than one-third of american jobs in the next 15 years. ahead, the impact on retail workers in our new series called "work in progress." but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the biggest cuts go to large companies like his own. ho>> tse conservative members felt that the plan left too many of obamacare's minimum coverage requirements in place. >>h witsi tenons mosiunltng here in asia, the trump administration says it want to try to bring pyongyang to the table
>> what would the redline be? >> if it were up to me, charlie, i would probably say a missile on the launchpad that we knew for sure had a nuclear weapon. >> now you nigunited ceo's acti win back customers. >> you've been with fox since 2003. what prompted you to join nowsome. >> there have been little remarks like, gee, kelly, if you were blond, you could probably anchor monday through friday. >> looks like the miami marlins are going to be sold to a group called derek jeter and jeb bush or as i're known by their celebrity couple name, derek jeter. >> ouch, stephen colbert. he could have at least said derek bush. >> think jeb bush can handle it. charlie rose along with norah o'donnell and gay
many details are missing from his one-page blueprint for big corporate and pernt tax cuts. the plan would reduce seven personal income tax brackets to three. the rates would be 10%, 25%, and 35%. but the income levels for those brackets were not announced. >> the president wants to double the standard deduction most t taxpayers use. he would eliminate the state tax. it would slash corporate tax from 35% to 15%. it's unclear how they would make up for the lost revenue without adding to the northeasterly $20 trillion deficit. steve mnuchin made it clear. >> when we have the details, we'll let you know. we'll let you know t
details at the appropriate moment. and there's lots and lots of details that we're going into how that will pay for itself. we will get back with you with defish tifb answers on all these details. we're going to to machine this as fast as we can and as soon as we have details we'll release it. >> secretary mnuchin is with us from the treasury didn't. good morning, mr. secretary. >> good morning. it's great to be here, thank you. >> great to have you here. as you mentioned, this would be historic tax cuts estimated to cost the americans $7 trillion over a decade. when will you tell us how you'll pay for it. >> let me first say this is about the most sweeping biggest tax cuts and sweeping tax reform in history and the president is focused on creating economic growth. this is all about economic growth and american jobs and that's what the president is committed to. in regard as
don't know how people can estimate the costs since we haven't released all the details but this is going to be paid for by economic grouk and many, many special deductions and interests small why put it out now, mr. secretary, without all of the details? >> i think the american public wanted to hear about it. >> mr. secretary, the question is what kind of economic growth do you have to have in order to pay for the tax cuts. the massive tax cuts you're recommends. >> we feel confident we can get to at least 3% on an economic basis. >> when? >> that's something we said and something we're confident with. the american economy has been heal held back. it's a combination of the tax plan, regulatory relief, and a combination of our tried principles, and those three are what are going to create economic growth that has been health back in this country. >> the republicanar
famous for being against debt and deficits. the president less so. what impact is it going have on deficits over a ten-year period? >> again, charlie, i think the president is very concerned the debt has grown from 10 to $20 trillion and that's something we're very conscious of, and as we go through the details of the plan, we'll be comfortable we can play for most of the plan and that's something we'll be looking at when we report the ten-year numbers. >> what are you going to do about the american corporations that have a lot of cash or earnings stowed away in places around the world and not bringing it back because of taxes? >> well, charlie, it's not a surprise that people have left trillions of dollars offshore given the complexity of the system and the way it works. we've spoken to hundreds of business executives. we expect we'll get trillions of particulars back on shore and that will be
jobs and that's what this is all about. >> you say it will create more jobs. how so? >> this is about creating jobs because many surveys show that 70% or more of the tax burden is borne by the tax worther. this is about putting money back in the american's pocket and create more plans an more jobs. >> as you know, a lot of reports say this is a lot of tax cuts for the rich. and if that is portrayed as such, you'll have a tough time in congress. >> well, charlie, as i've said before. the president's on jek tv is about tax simplification. we'll be lowering the rate on the high end in return for eliminating almost all of the deductions. everything else is on the table and this is about tax simplification. it's also about creating economic growth and
people invest. >> and you have the republicans in congress on board? >> we do. we've had lots of discussions with the leadership if the house and senate. we've been meeting weekly. i hi goodnys is exceptionally we're all on the plan and are looking forward to working on the details together. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. it's a pleasure. on sunday on "face the nation," john dickerson will interview donald trump on his first 100 days. >> when is that? monday. looking forward to that. for several hours yesterday white house seg nalled the president was ready to sign an executive order to withdraw from nafta but after he spoke to leers from mexico and can tarks he now says he has no plans to walk away from the trade deal. margaret brennan is at the white house with the different u.s. options.
good morning. >> good morning. president trump is saying the mixed actions helped him. he plans to renegotiate rather than cancel nafta. it was first floated by white house officials saying adviser steve back nonwas behind it. blowing up a free trade deal certain le fits but it ooh risky game to play. concerned business leaders including wall street executives have convinced the president instead to agree to negotiations once congress gives them the green light. for example the president is going to sign a memo scrutinizing china's impact on the aluminum industry but the president really needings beijing's help when it comes to issues like nafta.
he's going to hold off. >> on scar winner jonathan demme is being remembered for his diverse and wide-ranging movies. demme died yet at 73 from complications of esophageal cancer. his career spanned more than four decades. "silence of the lambs" won five oscars, "philadelphia" with tom hanks was first movie that discussed aids. jonath jonathan demme was interviewed by me in 1998. >> the joy is making a goaling with smug that's something to look at. >> i was really sorry to hear that news. you're so right. the variety of his work whiz a
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are paid to perform across all occupations by the early 2030s, 38% of current jobs in the united states could be automated. tony dokoupil shows us how robots could hurt one industry particularly hard. tony, good morning. >> good morninglet at least since the industrial revolution americans have worried about technology taking their jobs. past inventions have created new jobs. economists worry this time may be different. in maplewood, new jersey, he works the register of his family owned convenience store just as he has since high school. >> here, we know all our customers. i have paper, candy, i know what they want. i have it there so it's relate for them and it makes them feel good. >> how do you know? >> you can see when they come in. they have that smile onhe
face. >> one day gianni hopes to pass the job to a new generation, keeping it in the family or at the very least keeping it human. other retailers have a very different dream. >> you can talk to it. it talks back to you. >> can i help you find something? >> this autonomous multi-lingual robot helps people at lowe's with indoor shopping. kyle nell is executive director. >> it will help you find the thing you're looking for. >> machine is one of 22 that the company is proudly testing in california. what may look awesome for lowe's and many of the nation's other businesses could spell anxiety for many workers. forec
jobs. >> i don't think we've begun to grapple what that would mean to the economy if these jobs started to really go away in vast numbers. linkedin managing editor has been studying automation. he said cashiers and retail workers may be it the hardest. >> this is the single biggest job category. >> that's correct. >> it could go away in the next few years. >> that's the fear. >> scanning, bagging, swiping their credit cards. >> people in line will ask me, do you like it? i say, yeah, i recommend you get it because it's easier o get out of store. >> at a store in seattle rngs sensors allow customers to shop, walk out and pay by a wireless account. >> that's somewhere that may
going to need. >> many of the cashiers an retail workers of the world aren't buying. they think the robot revolution overblown. >> robot is not going to give you that personal interaction. >> did you see the guy the other day struck out 17 ball players. >> martinez. that's what customers work. >> judy works town the street at words bookstore. >> people still like to talk to somebody. i don't think you can replicate that. >> he says the store has no plans to replace human workers. >> honestly and truly, the robots are just a support system. >> what aisle are garage door openers? >> i'm going to ask a person. >> you prefer that over the robot? >> yeah. e oom going to ask a person. >> they said new scanners are not going to replace human worker, but in allf
cases, nature of the work people are doing, the policy is to get people. >> e i'm with that lady. i want to ask a person. >> i do too. >> when you get somebody on the phone, i'm happy. oh, it's a real person. >> totally, totally. >> i hope they don't go too far. >> retailers are for getting that shopping is an experience. it's not just o buy something. you go there for an experience. >> the upon of sale is upsail. while you're here, what about a pair of shoelaces. >> well said, tony. thank you so much. what appears to be shooting star ms. night sky could be a swarm of drones. ahead, the new technology. the color combinations. up next, presidential honors for teacher of the year. remember, you met her here fi
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my mother taught high school, public school for 35 years. she's the most amazing woman in the world. so let's hear it for miss regina grohl. i wouldn't be here if it weren't for her. >> you're absolutely right. >> he's got that right. >> she says, i love you, mom. that was a hometown show in washington, d.c. that was two years ago. welcome back to "cbs this morning." guess what, she's now pulling back the curtain on raising a rock star in her new book. mom and son are in the green room. hello, you happy silly goofy kid, dave grohl. that's what your mom says about you. is that a goo
we'll join you in just a s.e.c. >> i think they can hear you. >> i'm talking to them. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. lexi thompson is still emotional about her golfing title. she was given infractions for an infraction spotted by a tv viewer. >> it's one of my favorite moments and also a dream of mine just to see myself jumping in the pond, and i mean -- i've worked my whole life to have my name on major championship trophies and especially that one. >> i feel for her. it is so true. i feel for her. and i understand why she's still emotional. now golf officials have announced this week players will no longer be
infractions that can't be seen by the naked eye with people at the course. hallelujah to the pga. having referees from at home call in is not fair. >> yeah. and britain's "guardian" reports that baby humpback whales whisper to their mothers. scientists on serve the faint squeaks for the first time. researchers think the babies whisper to avoid attracting predators. this may help keep whale pods together in waters infested with killer whales. >> i wish my kids would whisper to me, but it usually involves screaming. mom. >> well, that's effective too. it's hard to imagine rock and roll today without thinking of multitalented foo fighters dave grohl. behind every great rock star is someone who made it all possible. for dave it's his mom virginia. she now revealing details about her son. but first here's a
dave grohl has gained a reputation of being one of the nicest guys in rock. as a drummer, guitarist, songwriter, and filmmaker, he's also known as one of the most versatile. at 21 years old grohl pounded his way to fame as a drum bhiern behind kurt cobain and the multi-platinum-selling grunge band -- >> here they are, nirvana. >> after kobane's sewer side in 1994, grohral tded in his drums for a guitar. he formed foo fighters, and in 1995 the band released their self-titled debut album written and recorded entirely by grohl. foo fighters became symbolic of '90s-style alternative rock.
creating some of the johnna's most recognizable anthems. with grohl as their front man, foo fighters have won 13 grammy awards over the last two deca decades. as one billboard critic said, the grunge generation didn't know it needed a springsteen or a petty, but it got one anyway. dave's mom now stepping into the spotlight. her name is virginia hanlon grohl. she's sharing personal stories about her son's rise to stardom. she spoke about pharrell williams, kelly clarkson, miranda lambert, dr. dre, josh groban. her book called the crayola stage, mothers who raised rock
virginia and dave grohl, welcome to you both. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> love being here. >> dave, you wrote the forward to your mom's book. every musician remembers their first lesson where music is no longer just a song. in the front seat of the ford maverick, you and virginia grohl, what happened? >> we were on the way to the lake on a summer day and listening to the am radio which we also had and carly simon's "you're so vain" soing came on the radio. my mother and i always sang in the car. when the chorus came, mick jagger, he sings on the song. so first they share the line and then there's a line where they split into harmony, right, and so carly simon sings i bet you think this song is about you don't you and my mother started singing mick jagger
>> don't you, don't you. >> right then i realized that two notes sung together like that create harmony and that creates a cord and so from that moment on, every song i heard, i was searching for harmony. >> and you said, i want to do that. >> it was -- i started listening to music, not just hearing it. >> when you talk to all the moms, virginia, every mother seems to have a story look that. you saw a lot of similarities with their mothers and their kids like it was unstoppable. >> they were tuned in in a different way. they heard sounds that -- dre heard the '70s music and he heard every instrument and every tone. and then he -- you know, what he did later was just put them all together. take them apart. >> was there an age. >> always consistently, write this down, 12 to 13. they just declared at that point, music is my life. do
else. >> you have a chapter, what's a mother do. >> that's my favorite chapter. it makes perfect sense. i mean, you know, my mother -- we've been close my entire life. >> you can tell. she's very cool. always -- she was a cool teacher at our high school. she was a public school teacher for 35 year, so she was the coolest. >> was she so cool that when you began sending her tape os your music she loved it? >> i don't know if she ever liked it, but she encouraged it to happen, you know. she was always very supportive. that was the thing. my mother sang when she was young. she was in acapella groups. >> the three bells. >> so there was always music around the house. i would listen to crazy punk rock music and we would listen to manhattan transfer and i would listen to david bowie and we would listen to jazz and it was always very musical. to you know what's interesting
have been very successful. they would trade it all in if they could be a rock star. >> i agree. >> not a bad gig. i've about had worse jobs. >> talk about that. you're on stauj and you look -- as long as your eyes can see people singing your song and really loving you. >> yeah. >> what's that like for you? >> it's funny. when you write music you write something that you truly deepably believe or feel onto a napkin in your garage and then you sing it into a microphone and you wind up at a stadium full of 80,000 people where they're senging it back to you, and there's something about that bond when that many people join together in the chorus. it's the most powerful feeling. >> oh, yeah. that's the great satisfaction of being live for the audience. >> absolutely. >> it brings people together. >> that's my favorite thing when i'm watching from the side of
the stage from behind the curtain, i watch the audience and watch that energy transfernd i see them moving and bouncing and smiling and holding up their signs and singing along. >> you said your life was changed first time you heard a crowd scream for your son. i will say this. a lot of the mothers say they had the conversation. that's where the kids, dave, came to you, and said i want to drop out of school. that happens with a lot of these rock star people. >> yes, because they suddenly -- well, not suddenly but over a long period, school is very difficult. no one is assisting them in their love of this thing they're obsessed with. >> you said that's one of the things, you didn't fight for dave in school. >> i could never make that different for him. and i was in that school. i was a part of ha whole system. but it just -- they had nothing for him. even liked him. he got along with the teachers.
different if you didn't have the mom you had? >> no question. i think from the age of maybe nine or ten when i started playing music, had i -- i was so obsessed with it it became the puzzle where i just wanted to figure out the beatles song or the led zeppelin song. i spent most of my time in front of a record player with a guitar in my hand. had i had a parent that said -- >> pick up your books. >> pick up your books. >> you're going to be an accountant. >> you know what else is cool, charlie? she writes one of the best events you liked was the kennedy center honors because you get to meet so many people. there's aretha franklin. look, charlie rose. colbert just walked by. it was a moment you talk about, the people that you get to meet. the glitter and the glam of this. >> all right. well, i got to meet president obama at aig
have a photograph, and it records h. i should have brought it. it's me with my three favorite men in the world, president obama, paul mccartney, and my son. and me. >> and you. >> it was a pretty good night. >> this is wonderful. >> thank you. >> it's nice that it comes right before mother's day. a reminder about mothers fostering their children's passion. so love low to meet you. >> what show do you watch every morning h. >> i watch "cbs this morning" faithfully, yes. >> all right. go home and write another book. >> so i can come back. >> she wrote, look, there's charlie rose. >> "from cradle to stage" is on sale now. hundreds of drones are creating work in the night sky. carter evans finds out how. >> reporter: i'm in one of intel's drone laboratories in santa clara, california. this little drone is one of those thater
growing. the synchronized shooting star drones are created by intel. carter evans shows us the methods behind the spectacular nighttime displays. >> reporter: many the california desert, these so-called shooting star drones turn the dark of night into a canvas in the sky. >> for co-tell la, we introduced animation. >> natalie chung's team has been in drone light show business for about a year and a half. their first air achievement, choreographing 100 drones to music. what's it like to be there when one of these drone sworms takes off? >> nots of pure excitement and joe. i'm so excited to see these trones take off. >> now they can find as many as 500 synchronized drones.
to create these spectacles, naft build it on a computer. >> then we upload it whole fleet of drones. >> so they're all following a preplanned pattern many sky. >> we know exactly what's goepg to happen to our drones. >> her biggest stage yet was lady gaga's halftime show at super bowl li. they watched the twinkle drones form a giant american flag. >> with liberty and justice for all. >> reporter: drones are taking intel in a new direction. the company normally associated with micro processors and semiconductors is about to release its first commercial drone. theful con 8 plus. >> you sometimes want to take pictures below. >> reporter: with a high-risk camerand
drone can be used for a variety of infrastructure which can help keep humans out of harm's way. it utilizes the same autopilot technology except there are no humans manning it. >> that is the pilot and that managing the whole fleet as we call it. >> intel works closely with the faa to get special permission to launch a drone swarm. it requires one pilot per drone and they can only fly during daylight. one pilot with a laptop can control multiple drones at night but never directly above an audience. >> it's made out of foam and black it is. >> it's really light. >> the performance team itself is actually small. >> we need two people, pilot and backup pilot. >> who's backup for?
>> in case the pilot can't make it to the event. it has over 4 billion color combinations. >> but one of the best parts ooh of the show. >> that's one of the coolest things. >> it's so beautiful, to see all these stars and drones falling down gracefully. there's a slight little buzz around you. it's great. >> and if you're wondering what happens if a drone should fail or lose communication with a computer, they use gps to find their way home and land by themselves. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, santa clara, california. >> responsible drone operation. you can hear more on our podcasts. find interviews and podcast
back from vacation. >> you look great too and i'm darryl green, the one without hair. >> how did that change? >> everybody applauded for you. >> everybody applauded for your hair. you got a great haircut. >> you like that huh? >> he can do that himself. you might be into this. the city of brotherly love is prepping for one of the biggest nights in the nfl. philadelphia is set to hold the 2017 nfl draft taking place in an out door theater at the base of the philadelphia museum of art where rocky did his thing. the draft has become a whole new experience in the last couple of years. fans can not only watch their favorite team pick their new players but they can punt pass kick catch and get free autographs and photos. >> and philly is such a great town to visit. i just went this winter. great place to go and a big question all over the internet, if these young men are role models to pe
community and a tweet sent out by muhammed of the falcons shows he certainly thinks so. he got a thank you note he posted from a fan saying their son watched his politeness on a plane and was so inspired. look at that. we are asking you at home to tell us if you think that athletes are role models. head to wusa 9.com/vote. we want to hear what you think and we'll share the results on the show. >> we can tell you what we think. our role model is darryl green. nfl hall of famer darryl green. >> i'm sure you have something to say about that. >> i'm the oldest on the stage. >> pretty much. >> yeah okay so i think really i read the note and saw the piece and thought it was very special in terms of that mother taking advantage of something on behalf of her son. and if she saw