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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 15, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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may 15th, 2017, welcome to "cbs this morning. >> north korea is bragging this morning about its latest missile test. over night, the regime claims they can carry a nuclear war head into the u.s. >> 150 countries have been hit of the malware since friday. we talk to an american researcher who stumbled on a kill switch that's slowing the spread. the
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the -- >> we begin today with a look of eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> this iseb celdrate as a big history in pyongyang and the rest of the world is taking notice chills. >> north korea claims to have successfully tested missiles of nuclear capabilities. >> it is now of the entire community. it is not acceptable. >> i think there will be a way of using pen and paper of a worldwidybe cerac attk is likely to get bigger. it is something i have not seen before. >> it has to be turnedover. parties calling on the president turning over any secretly recorded conversations. the whole notion that the president can say these claims and not confirm or
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>> the coneremy is over and the hard work begins as he starts his first full day on the job. >> this is vladimir putin playing a grand piano. >> miss usa is crowned, district ofcolumbia! >> after a wild week of washington, "saturday night live" of melissa mccartney. that's right, spicer is back. >> on cbs this morning. the new york's yankees on derek jeter. >>
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first class organization and in front of the greatest fans of the history of sports. [ applause ] ♪ welcome to cbs this morning, we are -- north korea says they have successfully tested missiles that carry nuclear war head and it flew higher and longer than any in the north >> it was launched from north korea west coast yesterday landed in the sea of japan near the russian coast. >> janet, good morning. >> north korea says the missile
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kim jong-un over saw the launch. he warned that u.s. territories are within reach and also claimed that north korea is capable of a retaliatory strike. the missile lifted off near the country's west coast reaching an altitude of 1300 miles. it traveled more than 400 miles, splashing down into the sea of japan. roughly 60 miles from russia, according to u.s. intelligence. it lauchbnched at a normal trajectory and it called reach u.s. basis in guam. newly elected president moon jae-in says the launch i is -- president trump cannot imagine that
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the timing koing could not have worse for xi jinping. this morning, putin called the test counter pctroduive and dangerous. >> north korea tested dozens of missiles in the last year. this was the first success after a stray of recent failures. >> north korea is capable of developing longer missiles. >> the regime's longer test showing it is capable of reaching the u.s. land. >> trying to negotiate with nuclear at a point where it is a threat to the united states. >> north korea's senior official says they are opened to
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our experience. a missile launch like this one shatters the process of the dialogue at least any time soon. adrianna diaz, thank you. the computer networks of 150 countries including the u.s. the so called ransom ware takes computers hostage and demanded payments. cha charlie, good morning. >> reporter: it was here where the scale of attacks began to emerge. hackers capitalizing on weakness and leaked online. the trouble of most companies being shut down of computer systems over the weekend.
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sweeping the blow. >> the latest encounter over 200,000 victims in 150 countries. >> reporter: widespread disruption reported throughout asia. employees found files that's encrypted and no longer readable. hackers demanded $300 in ransom or they'll be destroyed, the malware is called wannacry. exposing the vulnerability to microsoft operations system. the worldwide attack could have been far worse if not for a pair of cyber security researchers including darian huss from michigan.
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>> even though the kill switch had been activated, there are thousands and possibly hundreds of thousands infections that occurred before the kill switch was activated. >> it may have stopped the malware to spreading to millions more computers. >> it is hard to feel like a hero, i think, because i just documented my analysis, it is kind of what i do on a day-to-day baptisis. for me, it was just another day at the office. >> cyber security expert warns what happened so far may not compare to what's coming. that maybe unstoppable. >> this could show up on monday and would take a lot more effort to try to stop that. >> reporter: microsoft's president brad smith says this sever is a wake up.
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charlie. >> charlie d'agata in london. thank you. mike is joining us now from washington. >> good morning charlie. >> how serious is this and what is it that should scare us? >> two things, we have never seen a cyber attack with this kind of breath as charlie said of 150 countries and 200,000 users and the second thing is sophistication. there are two piece of this, charlie. one was basic attacks to get inside networks. that happens everyday. the second pieces was lateral movement inside of a network once you are inside. it spreads rapidly and that's very unusual and very frightening. >> is there a suspicion that this is a nation state or non nation state actor? >> i don't think it is a nation e.
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crime. i think it is cyber crime and the fact that they are demanding ransom in order to free up the data that they are encrypting, i think that's what under scores that. >> so that makes it the largest cyber crime attack we have ever seen before. >> compares to the damage done to other countries, u.s. came out okay, why do you think that is? >> our side of security is better than any other place in the world. second, we have appropriate and up to date versions of microsoft and other parts of the countries, the versions are very old and cannot be patched. number two, they are using pirated version of microsoft. pirated version cannot be patched either. those were the two reasons why the u.s.
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shifting to noarth korea. is this a game changer? >> i am not sure if it is a game changer. you have to be careful of taking the north koreans of face value. they made claim in the past that is not true. their missile development is accelerating and not slowing and not going to stop. they're willing to sit down and negotiate with us. they're not willing to give up weapons of their missiles. >> the president is about to choose a new fbi director, is there anybody that stands to out to you? >> nobody in particular, gayle, i think what's important and it is widely recognize that the individual chosen has to be non partisan or objective and has to be seen as such by both democrats and republicans. and that's the only way this is
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>> thank you, mike moral. it is always good to see you. >> see you. president trump says he will choose the new fbi corrector before the end of this week tchthe justice department interviewed eight candidates including john mccaa cornyn and jeff is live right now, he speak of comey's fi firing. >> reporter: he made those comments to replace comey on full display at the justice department. >> while a steady stream of candidates replacing him
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in and out of the department of justice for interviews all weekend. president trump suggested the search for a new fbi director won't take long. top contenders including mike rogers who was an fbi agent himself and prooeviously is hea of the fbi and andrew mccabe is not likely to stay in the top job. he's under internal investigation whether he should have recuse himself in the probe of hillary clinton's cyber e-mail server. james clapper was critical of the way the president fired comey. >> well, i think it was pretty shabby. >> pretty shabby? >> there are other ways to end someone's tenure. >> on friday, cbs news confird,
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pledge his loyalty to the president in response of reports of the dinner mr. trump tweeted, james comey better hopes there are no tapes of their conversations. >> well -- i don't know if -- >> clapper says the tweets and other actions by the president as well as russians meddling in the election suggesting an erosion of trusts of institutions. >> i worry about institutions which we are under attack both from external sources and for that matter, intern. >> reporter: that statement aims at the president. clapper expects comey to testify on capitol hill. he will talk about the firing and the dinner with the president but in an open
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>> jeff, thank you very much. and lawmakers from both parties are asking president trump to hand over any recording of conversations with james comey if they exist. major garret is at the white house. >> reporter: you better have solid reasons and the ability to explain them. motives are questioned. that's exactly what congressional democrats and others are doing to president trump. >> the president is the ceo of the country, he can hire and fire anyone he wants. >> nikki haley defending president trump in the face of claims he asked james comey for his loyalty. >> i can tell you loyalty and trust is
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the ceo. i can understand why he's looking for loyalty and trust. >> the president put loyalty in a national rather than a personal context. >> royalty to the country and royalty to the united states is important. >> congressman adam schiff condemns talks of loyalty made multiple investigations into trump's campaign ties to russia. >> highly unethical. he's trying to impede the investigation anyway is beyond unethical. >> after tweeting on friday that he may have tapes with conversations of james comey and the president later dodged the question. >> i won't talk about it. >> if there are tapes, democrats and republicans say they should be turned over. >> if there are such recordings, those recordings will be subpoenaed and they have to tur
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>> we want to take a look with it with congress. >> reporter: shape up israel. everyone knows it is coming and the question is now or august, things cannot keep going the way they are. sean spicer and charlie, we are told of the next 48 hours can be appositi pivotal. maj major, thank you. hundreds of rebel fighters are back in damascus. damascus will have a fight there. seth, good morning. >> good morning, reminders are everywhere that syrian president bashar al-assad is in control of the center of damascus for a regime that does not shy away from propaganda. one o f
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bigger than ever controlling the center of the city and the out sk skirts, too. >> destroying his own city to rule out the opposition. those who were not killed, given the chance to surrender. thousands destin for a opposition held areas. 400,000 people believed have been killed this this war. residence here do have security but war has affected them. >> abu muhammad had been selling this for nine years and price skyrocketed. >> translator: fighting
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as long as our leader assad is strong. >> reporter: near by is ice cream parlor as syrians indulge and as bashar al-assad watches on. >> we can think that the people need to under seize or under attack or rockets or missiles. >> reporter: at least it is not like that here in central damascus. those are the scenes the regime wants to get out. >> laura. >> great reporting seth joanes there in damascus. thank you. new technology can solve medical mystery in
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the parents of
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state student who died at the fraternity house. >> you are watching cbs this morning. >> cbs this morning is sponsored by weight watchers. lose weight and enjoy the things you love. ♪ in the first two months, members have lost 15% more weight than on our prior program! join for free and get a one month free! hurry, offer ends may 22nd! find fast relief behind the counter allergies with nasal congestion? with claritin-d. [ upbeat music ] strut past that aisle for the allergy relief that starts working in as little as 30 minutes and contains the best oral decongestant. live claritin clear, with claritin-d.
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the future belongs to the people who follow their hearts no matter what critics say. >> the struggle to remain compassionate and committed and the struggle to be constructively engaged, that's the challenge that you are in for class of 2017. >> every single day, we should find a way to expand the definition of "us" and shrink the definition of "them." ♪
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and i -- i, will always love you. >> that, of course, is well ferrell to a special performance of this graduation season. which one do you think they're going to remember? he's so hilarious. >> he had a regular speech, too. pretty good there. very good trooper. there is always a little something that comes out of there. >> continuing on today, a foreign policy will be a major focus for president trump this week. today he will welcome the prince of abu dabe to the white house. >> and on friday of his first over sea trip, he will visit the g-7 meeting in italy. here is ak
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around the globe. >> this proposal will bring visitors from six muslim majority countries. >> administration loyals will ask the appeal courts to reinstatemented. >> james comey asked if public service will say no to the president. the fbi chief who succeeds james comey must be about politics. >> he served as eight years of the district attorney in new york. waymo has been developi developing -- the collaboration will speed up the arrival of autonomous driving. all but one
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rally around confederate statue in virginia. more than 100 people gathered at the site to condemn the rally, they want the statue to be removed. the francis's youngest leader since napoleon. francis' military power, macron vowed to rejuvenate the union. he died in february. a grand jury record details how surveillance cameras inside captured events leading to his
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death. >> we spoke with the family and timot timothy's girlfriend. good morning. >> reporter: timothy's family have not seen the video according to the grand jury report showing his was carried upstairs and smacking him on the face as he goes in and out of consciousness for hours. >> this was not boys being boys. they to rturtured him twelve ho and he died slow and painful death at the hands of these men of principles as they call it. >> they are struggle to make sense how timothy died. >> to hit him and slap him and brutalize him, they should try to get him help
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>> how do you look at someone and slap them in the face after you just watched them fall and they were unconscious. >> according to this grand jury report, theta pi, consumed a large amount of alcohol. the 19-year-old fell down a flight of basement stairs. he was at the basement steps, laid there for any length of time all by himself, that's terrible. >> the president of the university says theta beta pie will never return to the university, does that give you some solis? >> no. that's not enough. >> war
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changes that you would want to see the next six month to a year. >> they need to eliminate alcohol. they need to come down very hard on any situation where there is hazing. >> i think fraternities a, they need adults chaperones all the time. >> eight felony charges that could result up in 20 years of prison. >> i have a lifetime of absence for my son. i will be good for 20 years. >> what would you say to those students as they are entering college and thinking of joining a fraternity or sorority. >> if anybody tries to make you do something illegal, walk away,
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with those guys. >> did you have a conversation with your son? >> we did have a conversation. he did not know. he got carried away. >> what do you want people to remember about timothy, your son and brother and boyfriend. >> he can put a smile on everyone's face. he's such a good heart, kind, funny. >> he was just an awesome vegetable. we are a little worse off as the world without him. >> the fraternity's national organization banned the chapter saying they do not tolerating hazing or alcohol abuse. t the president of the united states says that can very well lead to expulsion. >> this family says this was not just their son, this was everyone's son because they feel that this could have happened. >> anybody with a child can
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as painful as it is. it is painful just to watch them. i cannot imagine what it is like for them to have the feelings that they have but i am so glad for them to speak up. this was just a stupid thing and tragedy that their son is dead. >> the friends have not really come out. we heard the attorneys representing the 18 that have been charged. there is still a lot to be seen. the preliminary hearing is scheduled this week. >> i know you spoke to them for a long time, what did you find of the out pouring support that they received? >> really letting them know that they want these parents to be parents of
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l this could have been anyone's child. >> nobody called 911. >> so sad. i am glad the family is speaking to us. a 90 seconds test can help doctors determine whether a child has some kind of autism. once used in lab is helping doctors identify disorders more quickly. we invite you to subscribe to our cbs "this morning" podcast. you are watching "cbs this morning," we'll be right bark. back. and administrative paperwork... back. . back. . back. back. . back. back. d rising costs, wipe that smile off your face. we're coming for you, too. for those who won't rest until the world is healthier, neither will we. optum. how well gets done.
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new technologies are tr transforming how doctors are diagnosing children. another company creating faces to genes app. ana warner is showing us signs behind these tapes. >> he was much slower to grasp. all of his things he learned was delayed. >> doctors did
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brought him here where doctor uploaded his pictures face to genes to study his image. >> most people look at him would not see anything at all unless he's a cute kid. >> i did not know anything particularly different about him that's why i was impressed that this app was able to see looking at only at his face. >> the system is developed by company's fdna looking for similarities or matches among images of children with 8,000 rare genetic disorders. >> so this is the condition that shows the highest levels of similarities shown by this bar here and completely filled. >> this is the one that's in the end. >> in just seconds, the app suggested that teigen
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metabolic disorder. >> it helps doctors reaching diagnoses quickly and efficiently. another one calls right eye targets autism. doctors at the scecenter shows how the test uses infrared sensor tracking the child here. research shows much children are drawn to timages here on the right. toddler focuses on the shapes here on the left. test inventors karen pearce. >> we are categorizing it as an autism risk. melissa
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melissa -- >> the face to genes app is available in the store. only medical professionals are allowed access to the database. >> we don't want the moms and pops to go on and download this app and use it to try to diagnose their kids. >> i can see a lot of people at home are saying wow, if i had that app on my phone, maybe i can figure out what's going on with my child myself. >> being responsible as we are, we don't allow that. we don't want people to go get anxiety over things they don't understand. >> from "cbs this morning." ana warner new york. a routine skin test that could save your life ahead of what i learned
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good morning, it is monday, may 15th, 2017. president trump considers shaking up his senior staffs. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. kim jong-un over saw the launch, he warned that u.s. territories are within reach. >> hackers capitalizing on the weakness exposing the nsa and leaked online. >> this is a nation's state and it is non-nation state actor. >> i think it is the largest cyber crime
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not seen before. >> director clapper was blunt in his assessment of james comey's firing. he did not like how it was done. >> robert diaz says the president better have the ability to explain them. ♪ and i -- i, will always love you. will ferrell of a special performance during this graduation season. he's so hilarious. >> he had a regular speech, too. >> thank you, graduates for that warm welcome. i would also like to apologize to all the parents who are sitting there saying, will f ferrell, why will ferrell? >> i am charlie close with gayle king and norah o'donell.
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of a significant staff shake up. sources tell cbs news that it could happen in days or president trump could wait later this summer. president's communication office is under heavy pressure. >> major garret is at the white house with for information on this. >> reporter: talks of shake ups and rivalries. at one time or another, priebus was mentioned as someone that could get fired and yes, this time it all feels real. >> he's considering staff shake up of a significant magnitude. what it means this week is probably though, sean spicer could be the one
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there is a pervasive sense that though president trump set the firing of james comey in an awkward way, his communication staff compounded that and made those worst. if mike duburke and sean spicer don't convince president trump this week, they may find themselves from the outside looking in. andrew mccabe and adam lee who runs the fbi field office in richmond. micha michael couga michael garcia is also considered. >> republicans senator ban sass of nebraska believes the united states is on the midst of unprecte
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>> a new book it is called@the vanishing american adult." >> senator, good morning. this is such a good topic and we'll get to it in a second. >> the search for the new fbi director, some of your colleagues have said it should be someone that does not have a political background. do you agree with that? >> we need to restore the trust. the fbi director has a tenure term for a reason. i want the institutional convention around that so there is more trust. >> who created this trust factor? >> we should start from the beginning and going back to 1960s with erosions of a lot of public trusts for america but it has been accelerating. congress has a 9% or a 12% approval rating. it is not sustainable. all of our institutions are
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doubt. what's going to happen in the future is even more echo chambers and silos. would you include of the firing the way it is handled of james comey creating some sense of distrust of ins institutiotitut. >> yes, the timing is very troubling. >> why? >> obvious reasons. >> a lot of reasonable people candace pursuit whether or not the fbi director is an honorable man. he's nev he's never taken a bribe in his life and made mistakes in the view of a lot of people as he navigated the unprecedented complexity of that cycle. once you get to a place where there is an active investigation, the fbi director is not supposed to be in a political chain of command and that's the appearance of this situation. >> i know it is not public policy but there is a lot of interesting stuff in here. >> thanks. >> what do you mean
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by the "vanishing the adult." this book is no old man getting off milan screaming. it is the fact that we are not sharing scarred tissues with our kids. >> what's happening right now is a lot of drift for the first time in 130 years, more 20 something and 30 something have moved back home. part of that is about declined economic opportunities and a lot of that is of initiatives. peter pan is distopia. >> i love the story that you open with the book. talk about kids who are not showing initiatives. >> something as simple of decorating a christmas
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>> i am 37 and i don't think myself as that different generationally from our college kids. there is a 24 foot christmas tree and a bunch of our vibrant students were supposed to decorated. they decorated the bottom of the tree and leaving the top naked. what's going on here? what's going on here? >> i don't know, it had no ladder. >> it bothered you that nobody solve this out >> lets talk about civic of this education. the number you hear are startling how few americans can name the three branches of government. >> we have a crisis of not understanding the first amendment, protests and freedom of speech. these are the beating hearts of america's experience. we are not teaching it to the
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>> how many fellow congressmen or congresswomen understanding this basi these basics. i don't think that city should be the center of the world. dc has a kind of bubble fever that's often all about politics and today's politics. >> who's addressing the policies of those issues face thg counin country. >> we are politicizing our national conversation so there are fewer and fewer dinner tables and rotary club and communal events where we get together and discussing the narratives. those matter but they are not fundamentals. >> you are also critical of president trump. woyo
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against him? >> i have the best job raising three kids. i got commuting dad and i bring a kid with me, every week i get home and my wife tells me who annoys her this week. i am content with my current colleagues. >> you can do that because they are home schooled. >> we do hybrid schooling. >> we'll see you down the road. >> thanks for having me. >> you did not say no. you have to say no. for now he said no. it is a great read. very important lesson for a lot of us. "vanishing american adult" is available tomorrow. more people are getting skin cancer because of tanning. nora and her dermatologist shares the warning signs that help
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basketball star kareem abdul is in the studio. >> ucla john wooden, ahead what his mentor taught him off the court. you are watching "cbs this morning."
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stronger is blasting without risking her bones. it's training her good cells... to fight the bad guys. stronger is less pain... new hope... more fight. it's doing everything in your power... and everything in ours. stronger, is changing even faster than they do. because we don't just want your kids to grow up.
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as smeummer approaches, more people will be at risk from the sun of melanoma, more than 80,000 people are expected to be diagnosed this year. nearly 10,000 could die. those are more than just statistics to me. i was one of those cases. you can rebo
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diagnoses in the june issue of good housekeeping. early detection made all the difference. my doctor elizabeth hale here at the medical center at new york. >> doctor, thank you. >> thank you for your good care. i am freckled and fair skin and what was that we found and why was it suspicious to you? >> we know you have several risk factors because you are skin, your freckles. you grew up in texas with a lot of sun exposure. i have not seen you for a little while. i noticed there is a mole in the upper back that looked asymmetric and thank goodness your
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have you felt anything or seen anything that made you think i am going to go check this out or did you just went for a regular check up. >> this is part of why i am trying to share the story. there is no recommendations about how often you are supposed to get a skin check but you are supposed to go every year. >> we recommend that every adult gets checked once a year and if you have some of the risk factors that we talked about, going regularly than that and twice a year, we see you every three months for two years and every six months forever. >> go ahead. >> i wonder if people realize how serious it is? >> when norma and i talking this morning, more people are getting skin cancer compares to smokein and skin cancer for tanning. >> people are still
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we know exposure of the in door tanning increasing your chances by 75%. >> and having had sunburns especially during childhood, 5 or more sunburns double your risk for cancer. >> tanning is more related now than skin cancer. >> if you go out in the son, what do you do? >> everyday you should apply a broad spectrum sunscreen of fvf 0 30 or higher. >> we want to embrace the summer and nice weather, we just want to do it carefully because skin cancer is to common. >> is the risk great for people of color when you are out in the sun to get this.
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some of the risk factors that n nora has have morre risks. everybody should be careful and everybody should get checked >> bob marley died of melanoma of his toe of age 87. that's why you should get checked because people cannot look at their back or toes. everybody should get an annual skin check. >> thank you, very good story. you can find a link to my story on cbsthismorning.com. >> we find out travelers are making out. inside, the cutting edge research here and see the technology that's shaping the future of the movie
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you are watching cbs this morning, thank you for that, we'll be right back. - vo from commercial: i was five years old when we moved to the neighborhood. - female reporter: the woman in this commercial is an actress who lives in new york city. - that woman feels like an outsider, she is one. - female vo: the big hotel industry was caught again... pushing fake stories about airbnb with fake anacostia residents. did they think we wouldn't find out? the big hotel industry and their front groups can't hide from the truth. if they'll lie about this, can you trust them on anything?
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intelligent technology can help protect it. the all-new audi q5 is here. los angeles international airport is under gone a massive swap of
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16 airlines are relocating over night. >> kris van cleave got special access to this omnivore kacompl operation. >> delta is paying for the entire move. it is part of the airline, $1.9 billion investment and expanding operation here at l.a.x. for people who are doing the move, tast rait is a race again. they only had five hours when the last one landed last night and the first one took off this morning. >> as night fell, it was the airlines who were on the move. >> listen up. >> there is a lot of stuff going on tonight. from terminals two and three, everything must go. >> just follow the signs as 15th airlines travel across the airport to make way for delta to move in over the three nights. >> it is been a 13 mopt planning session.
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not try to do it all at once. >> it is really hard to operate an operations as large as delta over the course of four weeks. we cannot do that with almost 200 flights away. >> outside, planes needed to be toed to their new homes along all that's on the tarmac. >> inside the ticket counters, kiosks and signs and computers have to be carefully wrapped. >> boxes are loaded on the van only to be patched minutes later. >> construction projects are going on multiply, do we wnow wo go to terminal 6. >> flyers confusion is expected. >> i have al 6:20 a.m. flight out of here and it is saying that you are supposed to be at the airport three hours. thil
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about 1:00 in the morning. that's one of the volunteers there helping the confusion. delta is operating at four terminals today. fliers do need some help though. >> this is the largest airline terminal swap in history. getting it right is really important considering tensions between fliers. you got to pack your patience triple time when you go to airport this is day. thank you very much kris van cleave. >> the airline's president and ceo robin hayes will be on our studio talking about how to keep people happy along with the little incident the other day, we'll talk about that, too. >>. the youngest student is among the class of 102017. the
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graduate. you don't want to miss this story, your local news is next.
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narrator:to do time is what is right. ralph northam. army doctor during the gulf war. volunteer director of a pediatric hospice. ralph northam. army doctor during the gulf war. progressive democrat. in the senate, he passed the smoking ban in restaurants, stopped the transvaginal ultrasound anti-choice law, and stood up to the nra. as lieutenant governor, dr. northam is fighting to expand access to affordable healthcare. ralph northam believes in making progress every day.
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finally, an attempt of breaking the world's record cooking the largest hamburger turned into happy meal yesterday when it was caught on fire. >> boy, some scary moments there, i bet. >> frightening. >> well, that's all the time we have. we'll see you in the tomorrow. >> that's from last night's new episode of the hit hbo show is borrowing our name. we like it. >> when i lock ok at it, i don' think it represents any of us. they're taking bits and pieces from all of the tv scenes. i am not looking and thinking that's charlie, you and me poin
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>> i want to make it clear and we love the show. >> what was that? hamburgers? >> welcome back to you, the real cbs this morning. in our green room right now, he's for real, for real. >> that's kareem abdul is here. he's talking about his relationship on and off the court with one of the greatest coaches of all time. who is that? >> john wooden. it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines. >> powers boothes died yesterday. his movie roles including "sin city" and 1980 for playing jim jones. >> he was 68. on exercise, mr. trump said in the past that he mostly gave up athletic after college because el
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it had a finite amount of energy. the human body becomes stronger with exercise. the new york times reports on a dinosaur minim dinosaur mummy. t dinosaur lived on earth six years ago. the content of its guts were intact. >> well, it is the main attraction at the newly opened museum exhibit in alberta. i would like to see that. >> you would? >> i heard the word guts and i am like -- dallas morning news talks with the youngest children ever graduating. from texas city. >> the 14-year-old received his bachelorette on saturday. he had a double minor in math and chinese. >>
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for graduate studies. >> honoring the captain. dear r derek jeter. >> i got a chance to play for first class and in front of the greatest fans in the history of sports. >> the team retired, that would be, two. the captain played 20 seasons to the yankees and he led them to five titles. >> theres mrs. jeter, everything about him >> congratulations. >> yeah, he's a leader and a class act. >> how about this? >> from one class act to another. i am talking about john wooden and they went on the win three
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straight championship from 1967 to 1969. the hall-of-fame coach player remained close relationship. abdul's new book. the court gives a look at their deep bond. you cannot say enough about him. >> but, this is special because you were a great player and had this great iprelationship. what was in essence of him that you ought to understand and appreciate and emulate? >> he wanted to use basketball as means to have influence on young men and show them how to live their lives. you were becoming a muslim. >> well, morality ismorality. it is about right or wrong. does notav
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specifics. when i became muslim. he wanted to know what my motivation were. he did not disapprove, he just wanted to understand my thought process and where i was coming from as a person. >> in talking about being a person, he wanted that too but more importantly was making better people. that seems to matter to him above everything. >> that was his ultimate goal. on a way to that, we won a few basketball games. >> you two were an odd couple waiting to happen, he's a white guy of 5'5" and you are 18, and 7'2". you said from the beginning it was mutual respect but not warmth. the mutual bond was basketball. once i got to know
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understood him. we had things to talk about that had nothing to do with sports. he enjoyed that. he enjoyed expanding on the relationship and what it was based on. >> i was surprised he was in to life -- >> he echoed a lot of values that you learn add home. one of his favorite quotes was "don't hope, hope is for people who are not prepared." >> exactly >> we need to be ready for the problem when it gets here. >> work ethics and just preparations of what it was all about. one of his favorite saying is "failing to prepare and prefapae
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in 5th grade. this was the greatest shot ever. >> i was not that tall. >> were you 6'8". >> you are tall. >> i wonder if there are other important lessons. we should not focus on the outcome but the activity itself. how has that guided you? >> everybody wants to win. everybody feels best when they are winning. the morning of what you need to learn to win is the crooks of it. you cannot win all the time. >> you don't think players and coaches can have that kind of relationship that you two had back then today? >> i don't think it is possible because kids are not going to college now to get an
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move onto the nba. >> that basically is what's happening and it is rare to see some guys staying. i was impressed with the university of wisconsin and the guys stayed and made a commitment to each other and school. i really admire of what they achieve as students and athletes >> good for you for writing this. >> always a pleasure to have you here. >> coach wooden and me goes on sale tomorrow. jeff gore takes us inside the laboratory to show us how they are working to keep audiences on the edge of their seats. >> you are measuring brain wavers and skin reactions and heart rate? >> and you cannot fool this. it is a lie detector test.
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king arthur, the season's
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office. the movie costs $175 million to make. ouch. >> hollywood is preparing for what could be its biggest summer slump yet. la times reports ticket sales dropped 5% to 10%. >> jeff gore got a look at the science behind the efforts to enhance the movie going experience. >> between small screens and streaming technology, it is harder than ever to get someone inside the theater. which is why average is going away. the experience inside theater is changing as a new generation pursue its versions of movie magic. there you go. >> deep inside the heart of san francisco, this is where the magic happens. >> yeah, yeah. >> lies what maybe the best place on the planet to watch a movie. >> this is
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the theaters is wrapped in steel and boxed in by two sets of walls and a floating concrete floor. our goals is to provide them a greater power. >> kevin yemen, the ceo of the laboratory. the space he showed us not ownership opens to the public. >> everything we do begins with a need of story telling. >> dolby was founded in th the '60s. became the industry strdandas in the 70s and 80s. cat polled by a once little known field. >> today, this in ma
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secondnology. >> it means using software to produce pure levels of color as well as focus on object based sound. >> we want the sound in the front or through the speakers, it can do all of that. it is also about not seeing them. >> when people have a reference point where the soucompound is coming from, it removes them from the illusion of being real. what does he have on now? >> evans is wearing an eeg on electrodes. >> the research is done all over the company's campus. >> they see it on tv and they naturally get hot. >> you are mashing brain waves, skin reaction and heart rate. >> exactly. >> is any
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telling. it depends watching a car scene where -- >> you cannot fool this. >> it is like a lie detector test. >> it really is a lie detector test on that one. >> crump's testing helps produce a critical product that puts sound and picture in his theater. >> what used to be a lightbulb in a digital projector is now an array of laser light sources combining laser pointers together to create light on the screen. >> so exciting for you. >> we spend a lot of late nights here. >> one person is a producer who needs no introduction. >> jerry brock hiemer. he puts away
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shows, including on this network that are memorable and highly profitable. >> this is where i started. yes,se the were the sound stages where they were original pira s pirates. >> he struck gold again with pie "pirates of the caribbean." available in, i guessed it, dolby cbs cinema. >> is that the goal? to get something as realistic as possible? >> that's what you want, you want to audience to see it and feel it. >> the experience inside a movie theater can be transformed. given the right combination of story and science, one that is not going anywhere. >> we spend a better ticket to see the bette
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>> it gets pricey. it does. you have a kitchen in your home, right? you will still go out to eat. that's a good point. >> 40,000 movie stream in the country and 71 are a dolby cinema now. >> i like jerry's analogy. >> you have a kitchen in your house but you still want to go out. >> i like them. thank you, jeff, it is graduation time. somebody we know have some fitting words for a new class of doctors. that's next, you can hear more of our cbs this morning on our podcast, find extended interviews on itunes and apple watch. you are watching cbs this monarch. morning.
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we are running out of time. john had the honor to speak to the school's ever first graduating class doctors.
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what you did and what it means for people >> thank z2d1gz z16fz
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today we take an adventure to one of d. c.'s hidden gems. >> we're kicking off our monday morning in the great day kitchen with foot network star emila cirker. >> this my friends is great day washington. >> i could go on forever. we thought we'd start gs
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and a local celebrity chef. you can tell by the red carpet here in the great day kitchen. >> they serenaded me. our special guest is none other than a former head chef for the washington redskins. before that she was a finalist on season 11 of the food network star, please welcome chef emilia cirker. >> i'm awesome, so good to be here. it smells so fresh in the great day kitchen. tell us what you're making. >> i'm making what everybody probably eats on a monday morning, seviche. very traditional. >> i would do that with the right breakfast wine. >> see, you must know my dad. >> i do. >> mimosas. so we have a really great relationship with a peruvian family that owns poyo peru. they have been able to give me a lot of instruction on some
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cuisine. this is a seviche. totally different than any seviche you've ever had. it's going to have sweet potato, sour, salty and a lot of fresh herbs. what i'm going to do is start prepping it. we're going to have a lot of time for the fish to marinate while we dance around the other fun stuff you're doing. let me start telling you the ingredients that will go into this that will marinate while we wait. >> tell me first the magic or witchcraft, how is it citrus actually cooks fish? >> a lot of people are nervous about eating raw seafood or raw anything. >> i'm a sushi guy. >> i was a little hesitant, yeah i want to know that answer. >> i wanted to make sure i had some raw, uncooked fish so that you could see the difference. you'll actually see, physically see a transformation in the fish. the flesh will turn a whiter. >> by the end of the show. >> yeah, a little bit more opaque, and that

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