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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 31, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, may 31st, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a massive car bomb kills at least 80 people overnight near western embassies in afghanistan. more than 300 people are injured in one of the worst attacks in years. the russian investigation widens with congress now saying tw wants the talk with more than ozo den people and the president gets a huge response to a midnight tweet with a maze jum word. jetblue had to make an unplanned landing. they blame it on a laptop. but we begin
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world in 90 ses.cond chaos in the aftermath. carnage everywhere. people, bloodied, walking away. >> a deadly suicide bomb rocks kabul. >> this massive bomb going off. it's estimated that it killed at least 80 people and injured hundreds more. > people say they felt the ground shake. it felt like an earthquake. >> i think the president is very pleased with this team. >> the latest revelations invog lvinthe president's son-in-law jared kushner has the white house on edge. >> this is a group who's acting like they don't have anything to hide. the united states has successfully shot down an intercontinental ballistic missile, the first of its kind. >> the u.s. is ahead on points. >> the suspect in a deadly stabbing spree in portland, oregon, was arraigned on murder charges. >> you call it terrorism. i call it patrioti
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die. a jetblue flight was forced to make an emergency landing due to a fire in the cabin over a laptop with a lithium battery. political pornography from a d lister. >> all that -- >> the president's tweets usually provides the clearest view of his thoughts but many are wondering what he's wondering by this. covfefe, cough feef. >> -- and all that matters -- >> beerni sanders had a wardrobe malfunction before his start at berkeley college. >> -- on "cbs this morning." the victims of the terror attack have been remembered at a gig by liam gallagher. >> the stage was set with 20 candles to honor those killed as the crowd chants "stand up for
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[ chanting ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." afghanistan's capital was thrown into chaos overnight by one of the worst terrorist attacks in years. a suicide bomb killed at least 80 and wounded at least 350 more. the area was known for its intense security. >> a number of large embassies are in that area of kabul. so is afghanistan's presidential palace but they do not know what the bomber's target was. debora patta is live in london. good morning. >> good morning. it's also a significant security breach as the suicide bomber mad
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explosives at the checkpoint to the green zone, one of the most securest areas in afghanistan's capital. at a country so weary of war it's hard to imagine things deteriorating further. but today that happened when an explosion tore through the heart of the capital. and for the families of the dozens killed and the hundreds injured, this was the worst of days. the explosion was timed for maximum effect. rush hour traffic in kabul when the roads are packed witharily morning commuters. the location equally strategic. at the image of one of the most highly secured areas of the capital, its diplomatic quarters. and the result, devastating. ambulances frantically ferried the wounded, mostly civilians, to hospitals in the area. a never-ending line of horror.
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"wall street journal" reporter jessica donati was there. >> reporter: i came down to check on the staff. they were alter rithe were all >> reporter: this despite the fact that the u.s. and nato allies have been fighting alongside the afghan troops 16 years. it's costing america more than 3 $3 billion a month to keep over 8,000 troops in afghanistan, a far cry from 100,000 troops six years ago. the pentagon wants to reverse this. earlier this year john nicholson told the senate armed forces committee that he needed thousands more troops. >> in your overall commanders
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assessment are we winning or losing? >> i believe we're in a stalemate. >> so far there's been no official responsibility from any other extremist group. gayle? >> thank you, debora. the president's message has left many puzzled. last night's was unfinished. despite the constant negative cov covfefe. major garrett is at the white house. >> i'm trying to figure out the meaning. gayle, you have one. it's summertime with corncob. i can understand that. the president's tweet this time cannot be blamed on his communications team, something he's been doing quite a bit here at the white house. he owns not only the unknown meaning, the mockery that's going to come this and the
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but also it's worth pointing out, at the time when manchester, england, baghdad, iraq, and now afghanistan have suffered terroristic attacks and there are swirling talks about jared kushner. it's important for all of us to keep focused on the important as opposed to just the interesting. white house press secretary sean spicer suggested jared kushner's status as a person of interest in the fbi investigation into possible russian collusion with the trump campaign remains unknown. >> your question assumes there's a lot of facts that are not substantiated by anything but anonymous sources. >> cbs news confirmed last week that kushner, the president's son-in-law, is part of the fbi probe. spicer would not discuss conversations between kushner and russian officials about establishing a back channel system for communications. he also denied the president was
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involved. >> you're asking if he approves of an action that is not a confirmed action. i'm not going to get into what the president did or did not discuss. >> on twitter the president declared russian officials must be laughing at the u.s. and for a lame excuse why the loss of the democrats has talkin' over fake news. >> ultimately the messenger is the president himself. he's always proven that. >> reporter: the president downplayed angela merkel's suggestion that europe could no longer fully depend on the u.s. >> he has a lot of respect for her. >> reporter: but on twitter again the president spoke harshly of germany citing a mass ichb trade deficit and says germany pays far less than they should on nato and the military. spicer denied a rift between the longtime allies. >> i think the relationship that the president would have with merkel he would describe as unbelievable. >> talking about carter page, a
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one-time foreign policy adviser to his campaign. the president said the investigation is still a witch hunt and carter page should be allowed to testify to clear his name. charlie? >> thanks, major. sources tell cbs news the house intelligence committee now wants to speak with more than two dozen people in its investigation of the russi russian/election meddling boris epshteyn and michael cohen refuse to testify. >> the pentagon says it successfully tested missile defense system that could protect the united states from north korea. the military first fired a target missile yesterday from a remote island in the pacific. then it launched an interceptor missile from california to destroy it and video shows the interceptor launch. the ability to shoot down an intercontinental missile comes just days after the north korean
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is at the pentagon. david, good morn. >> reporter: good morning. this was an important demonstration that the u.s. has the capability at least under test conditions to shoot down an incoming icbm. the target, a missile with the trajectory and speed of an icbm was launched in the pacific. minutes later an interceptor missile blasted off from the air force base in california maneuvering into the packet of the icbm traveling at roughly four miles per second. according to the pentagon defense agency the kill vehicle destroyed the target in a direct collision. 36 are based in silos in california and alaska. they go on alert every time the u.s. expects another missile test by north korea, but until now the system had never been tested against a missile
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with a nuclear warhead. this test which cost $244 million and was nearly three years in the planning brings the overall success rate to ten intercepts in 18 tries. a modest record even though test conditions allow them to move powerful radars like this c-band radar into position. >> the most realistic test, the only true test would be if north korea were to launch something at the united states. nobody wants that kind of real lichl. >> if there was little or no warning the u.s. would have to launch several so that if one missed the second or third might hit. >> in that sense you also reduce the risk of any one particular of increase the effectiveness, the likelihood that you're going to kill it. >> it's hard to thinkf
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united states in an arms race with an impoverished country like north korea but that's essentially what's happening. u.s. racing to keep ahead of north korean missiles. gayle? >> it is hard to think. a jetblue flight had to make an unplanned landing in michigan. demarco morgan is here with how a fire was caused by a lithium battery in laptop officials believe. good morning. >> good morning. the flight left jfk airport and was headed for san francisco when not long after smoke started coming out of a backpack. that's when the pilot decided to divert to grand rapids, michigan. shortly after it left from new york tuesday passengers started to notice something was wrong. >> we're at 35,000 feet and all of a sudden we hear
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announcement and we look back in row 25 and we saw everybody standing up and smoke coming around. we didn't know what was going on. >> the passenger was on the flight with his daughter caylee. >> i had no idea what was going on. >> she says the smoke came from a portable laptop charger in a backpa backpack. the fire was out before it landed but the plane was on the tar mark in grand rapids for three hours. jetblue in a statement said the flight. most rechargeable electronic device like laptops are powered by lithium ion batteries. this year there have been 12-related incidents caused by
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battery poweredic deves and they consider a ban on laptops to europe u.s. carriers are expressing concerns over storing lithium power devices in cargo holds where a fire could burn unchecked. a personals say crew members responded quick will toy the incident and everyone remained calm. flight 915 landed saferly in san francisco this morning. charlie? >> demarco, thank you. a former marine is in police custody after a nearly three-hour standoff. officers arrested michael pettigrew after they say he pointed a fake gun inside a rental car terminal and asked police to shoot him. omar villafranca is live at the terminal. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the area where the police and s.w.a.t. teams merged right here inside the terminal. pettigrew was captured without
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shot being fired but he faces an aggravated assault charge. police say it could have been much worse. >> you're going to go to the hospital, all right? >> reporter: this amateur video captured from inside orlando international airport's rental care airport appears to show police negotiating with a suspected gunman. >> i saw people started running around, dropping suitcases, but then i saw guy right there and i kind of froze. i didn't know what to do. the guy had the gun to his head. >> reporter: the crisis ended without any shots being fire and with officers arresting 26-year-old michael pettigrew. >> our negotiators did a phenomenal john talking with the suspect for about two hours and finally got him to peacefully surrender. he's been committed under the baker act for a mental evaluation. >> reporter: police recovered this gun at the scene but it turned out to be
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>> he did point the gun at the officers. that's why there are pending charges on him and he also pointed the gun at himself, making several statements that he wanted the officers to shoot him. so we knew he was in some type of mental crisis. >> reporter: hundreds of police officers from central florida responded leaving at least one of the terminals and roads into the aurpt shut down. >> there was a lot more and more police, homeland security, s.w.a.t. team. i'm hoping that he's incapacitated now or in custody. >> reporter: airport operations are back to normal this morning. the good news is no one was hurt during that incident. norah? >> that is good news. thank you so much, omar. the man accused of a deadly stabbing spree on a portland, oregon, commuter train made several outbursts during his court appearance. 35-year-old christian was charged. he's accused of going on a hate tirade against two teenagers and
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who were attempting to protect the teens. two were kill. startling words were made by christian after his arrest. mireya villarreal has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. christian sits in the jail next to the courthouse. to hear his oust burst was the sole survivor of friday's attack. >> free speech. this is america. get out if you don't like free speech. >> reporter: it was a defiant and angry jeremy christian who entered the oregon courtroom tuesday. >>ual it terrorism. i call it patriotism. you hear me? die. >> reporter: police reports say christian is seen on video yelling racial and anti-muslim slurs on the commuter train ahead of the attack where he killed two people. my ka fletcher sat in the courtroom during the
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injury was millimeters way from being fatal. after his arrest christian told police, i just stabbed a bunch of blanks in their neck. i hope they all die. he calls himself a patriot and says that's what liberalism gets you. he attended a march for free speech carrying a bat and spouting hate speech. that free speech rally and others like it were organized by joey gibson. he denounced christian's actions which he says others argue against him. >> that's the frustrating part. they're trying to use it to control me, to make me stand down, and i won't do it. >> reporter: gibson is planning a protest for this sunday. after initially seeking to revoke the rally's permit portland's mayor is looking for the best way to protect free speech and personal safety. can you assure people that your
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>> i cannot ensure it. i don't want them at the rally, and they'll be kicked out. >> reporter: christian did not enter a plea and he'll be in court next week. i did speak to micah over the phone, sole survivor. while he did speak out he'll try to be in court as much as possible to ensure justice for the other two men who were killed. gayle? >> thank you, mireya. police offer insight into tiger woods arrest. plus dr. tara narula is in studio 57 with the
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. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by massmutual. company that relies on the support of others to secure the fuehrer.
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while driving but it's often difficult for police to prove. >> a textalyzer, why some worry that it comes at the cost of privacy. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." your eyes work as hard as you do. but do they need help making more of their own tears? if you have chronic dry eye caused by reduced tear production due to inflammation, restasis multidose™ can help... with continued use twice a day,n the insurance companies and the credit card companies and the wall street banks - that's what tom perriello is about. i was proud to stand with president obama because progressive causes have been my life's work. i'm tom perriello, and i'm running for governor to reduce economic inequality, raise wages, eliminate the
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i asked kids, future voter os america to give us their take on the state of our president and the union and this is what they had to say. >> do you think donald trump is making america great again? >> yeah. >> you do. what sorts of things is he changing? >> like we're going into war that you like that? >> no. >> oh. >> my sister told me that donald trump is against another state. >> which state? >> i can't -- >> is it nebraska? >> yeah, nebraska. >> you think the president is making america great again. >> i think america's always been great.
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>> a lot of people feel the way that little girl does. kids always say the darndest thing. president trump wants world leaders to call him on his personal cell phone. >> that right. he reportedly gave out his personal number and urged leath leaders of canada and mexico to use it. so far prime minister justin trudeau took him up on his offer. he always exchanged numbers with emmanuel macron. usually he has to speak in a secured office. >> to make sure no one's eavesdropping. >> people are known to do that. the "washington post" reports on the arrest of an activist in china. he had been iti
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workers' conditions. he was charged tuesday with using surveillance devices illegally. two other activists are also missing. china's minister said they did not know of the arrest or that anybody was missing. cbs has reached out to ivanka trump to comment. so far no response. kathy griffin has a photo of her holding a fake bloodies head. we bleeped it because it's so horrific. she went on to say she crossed the line and she admits she went too far. a lot of people are talking about this because when you look at it. i thought it was stomach churning. even chelsea clinton said threatening the life of a president is not fun yoo. >> tre
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an uber engineer. anthony levandowski took documents about self-driving cars before he left that company. now uber denies any wrongdoing. it says levandowski was dismissed because he would not investigate waymo's claim. amazon will pay back parents whose kids use apps to buy things without permission. amazon has set aside $70 million for refunds. amazon's e-mail affected customers. they have a year to file for the refunds. >> he's a kpep whose stock price reached $1,000. nike is keeping their contract with tiger woods. they told a spokesman there is no change with our relationship with tiger. he got behind the wheel after taking a potent mix of prescription drugs. manuel bojorquez is outside police headquarters in jupiter with details of woods'
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good morning. >> reporter: good morning. police reports confirm that woods was not drunk. two breathalyzer tests showed his blood alcohol content was zero, but police say his speech was slurred and he failed field sobriety tests so they had to take him in custody. around 2:00 a.m. monday morning police found woods asleep in a black mercedes like this one. his car was bloking the right-hand lane. the lights were on and flashers blinking. once awake police say woods was swaying and his eyes were really droopy and seemed as if he was lost. golf great jack nicklaus says he hopes woods will play again. >> he need suns port from a lot of people and i'll be one of them. >> reporter: woods who was recovering from a back injury said, i understand what i did and i take full responsibil
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for what i did. >> tiger lucked out. he got pulled off the road before he killed somebody or injured someone or himself. >> reporter: prescription drugs also allegedly played a role in his 2009 crash. the incident so far has not cost him any sponsorships. bridgestone golf told "cbs this morning" it was continuing to monitor the situation. >> it saddens you. >> reporter: legal analyst and former cbssports correspondent jack ford once played a round of golf with woods. he said few dui cases ever go to trial. >> the testing process is so sophisticated and the penalties are fairly severe so usually people try to work something out. >> reporter: jupiter police are expected to release dash cam video of the arrest later today. woods received two citations, one for driving under the influence, the other, illegal parking. his court date
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5th. >> in a stamtd teaguer woods said what happened was an unexpected reaction to prescribed medications. our dr. tara narula joins us this morning. >> good morning. >> he lists four medications. >> let's be clear. we don't know his medical history so we don't want to speculate. what we know is in the police report and the four medications that are listed, the first one soloxax was written down. it's unknown. the next vioxx was taken off the market in 2004 for increased cardiovascular disease. he sailed he hadn't taken it in over a year. the next is torix. not approved in the united states. and then the last drug vicodin, a schedule ii narcotic, a combination of
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asset mean fin. >> they said the officer smelled alcohol, that he was belligerent. that appears now that's certainly not the case. what caused the slurred speech? >> we know vicodin can cause confusion mental confusion. this clearly could have been the result of vicodin. we don't know how mump he took, the dose, how often, when it was last used. it's particularly pronounced when a person starts it, dose is being upped or it's used with other anti-depressant meds like ben zoes. you need to be cautious when driving and you should only drive if you're tolerant to the medication or you know how it will affect you. >> should he have noknown? >> again, it's written on the medication. n
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educating people about it. >> vicodin is addictive. >> it is addictive. the big picture needs to be on the opioid epidemic. let's not focus so much on tiger but look at the fact that 91 people dying a day in this country a day of opioid overdoses and the surgeon general said it well in 2016. let's not call it a moral failing or character flaw when we talk about addiction. it needs to be treated with empathy. >> well said. ahead, how the ambitious project could help us prepare for blackouts caused by weather in space. and police could soon have a way to enforce laws that bans texting and driving. there's a breathalyzer to prevent drunk driving but a textizer to prevent distracted driving? the push to put a new tool in law enforcement's hands. i'm jeff glor.
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you say enough is enough. >> well, look. it's an
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because everybody has a cell phone, everybody thinks they can drive safely with a cell phone. >> everybody thinks it won't happen to me because i'm a good driver. >> won't happen to me. what i told these young people here this morning, when you get in your car, buckle up, put the cell phone in glove compartment. the call will be there when you get to your destination. that is the safest thing to do. >> i spoke with former secretary of transportation ray lahood back in 2010 on the oprah winfrey show, do you remember that, about the distractions of driving. it was part of a campaign pledge where people pledged not to use their cell phone. the death tolls are rising. there were more than 40,000 deadly accidents in 2016. that's a 4% jump from 2014 and the biggest two-year increase in 50 years. thousands of those deaths are blamed on distracts driving. often it is texting, but i
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still very difficult to prove. jeff glor shows us a new tool that could help with this. jeff, good morning. >> good morning. even is familiar with the breath ammizer for drunk driver. this is being called a textalyzer that allows police to check if a person was using their phone during or before a crash. it's on the path of being used in new york, pushed by a grieving father. >> my wife and i got that call that everybody dreads. >> reporter: in 2011 ben lieberman's 19-year-old son was in the back seat of car when it was hit head on. evan lieberman eventually died of massive internal injuries. >> every time i'm in the car i see it. and every time i'm in a car and see it, it reminds me. >> he filed a civil suit and subpoenaed the driver's cell phone records. it revealed he had been tweeting around the time of the accident. he had his
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a year. >> you think it should be the same as drunk driving. >> yeah. >> driving with a cell phone in your hand is not okay. >> reporter: the message was not working. >> put the phone down when you're driving. >> reporter: 46 states have banned texting while driving, but it's an act that's exceedingly difficult to prove without a confession or an eyewitness. that could change. if new york okays a bill that's already passed the senate that allows police to field test for cell phone use after an accident. >> you call these extractions. >> yes. >> jim grady is the ceo of a company that helps police analyze phones after an accident. he reveals textalyzer. when connected to a phone, they can tell whether a person has been typing or swiping. >> if the time is right before the accident, that's not good for you. >> repor
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their hands and because it scan s logs it won't givenawayny private information. >> i find it has personal and prieskt information so it deserves some protection. >> they're not taking personal information off phone they're just finding out whether there's activity. >> we don't actually know. they say they're scanning to see if it was in use but there are ways to collect private information. >> i've seen things i can't see. there's the damage it can do and the potential damage that's out there. so i can't turn my back on it. >> do you think people are listening? >> i think the education process is working in the sense that people recognize how dangerous it is. but i don't think it's working. >> whelp do you think that happens? >> i think when people face consequences for doing it
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the senate in new york would allow the police to immediately access records. they refuse, they could be arrested. >> they did a study that showed what those texts were. stupid stuff like laugh out loud, i'll be home. stuff that can wait. >> it's a simple expression. it can wait. >> very important stuff. >> thank you, jeff. >> thank you, jeff. a former tv anchor said her problems inspired her skin care line. ahead the co-founder of her skin car and how she turned it into a billion-dollar business. a tennis player is banned
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a tennis player was banned from the french open after trying to kiss a reporter numerous times during a live interview. the reporter you see tried to duck away from him maxine emu as she continued to ask him questions. the tennis federation called it, quo quo quote, reprehensible. maxine said if she wasn't on live tv, she would have clocked him. ahead, the president's plans to pull out of the paris climate change accord. introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression.
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it is may 31st, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." breaking news. president trump is ready to scrap the paris climate deal. nasa plans to fly closer to the sun than ever before. ahead, meichio kaku. burst fit here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. afghanistan's capital was throntwn io chaos overnight by one of the worst terrorist attacks in years. it's a significant sitecury breach. >> this was an important demonstration that the u.s. has
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inngcomi icbm. a flight was headed to san francisco. smoke starts pouring out of a backpack. pettigrew was captured without a shot. he now faces aggravated assault charges. police say it could have been much worse. police confirm that woods was not drunk but police say his speech was slur and he failed fid sobriety tests. cautions on this medication vicodin or never opioid state ha you need to be cautious when driving. president trump's twitter, despite covfefe. >> i can understand that. it's summertime with corncob. i can
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say that live on television. >> i'm charlie major garrett at the white house reports on the president trump renegotiates the green house gas emissions with his senior staff. >> the president refused to endorse the climate accord when he met with seven leaders last week. former president barack obama helped with the paris deal. they say it would hurt american industries. the house committee wants to speak to more than two dozen people into russian investigation meddling. among those michael choco hen and boris epshteyn who briefly worked at the white house. he's looking into the voluntary request. cohen tells cbs news he would provide information if a
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also former national security adviser michael flynn has agreed to hand over business records and personal documents requested in the intelligence s&p. james lankford is a member of the intelligence committee. he joins us from oklahoma city. senator, good morning. >> good morning. >> where is your investigation and who do you expect to call next? >> i won't say who we're calling next. we're pretty thorough in our investigation. we've already done about three dozen witnesses already and we'll be able to work through process consistently. we do have documents that you just mentioned through michael flynn that we're working for. we did an initial subpoena of his records. we went back and subpoenaed his business records. we're getting those and we're working through the process to get that. we're going to go wherever the facts go, that's the key thing. . what are you looking for? >> i would say we've got t
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key areas. the most obvious one is what did the russians do to try to interfere in our election. the second one, was there any american involved in helping the russians into meddling with our election. third one deals with classified documents and the leaking. so the fbi has an investigation. they're working on criminal probes. we're working on oversight of the fbi investigation, making sure they see every document. we also have policy ding iss we've got to work through long term for nation. so there's obviously house investigation, senate investigation, fbi investigation. we de confliconflict all the ti make sure we're not stepping on one another but we're also running independently. >> there are reports on jared kushner that he wanted to set up back channel communications with russia and there are some calls for his security clearance to be reviewed. what do you think about that? >> i think the security clearance has been reviewed. i think we'll work through the process to get through the res
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wheel ask the same questions and work to get direct information from hum. >> do you think he should continue to have security clearance? last year you called for her security clearance to be revoke while she was under investigation. >> that was a very different type of investigation. >> how so? >> with classified documents that had been moved to someone's home versus having a conversation during a transition time. >> do you see anything inappropriate about jared kushner trying to set up back channel communications with the russians? >> we're trying to find out more of why for that. again, first question is, yes, it's entirely appropriate to be able to have communications with every government, especially the larger governments like russia and china and others to have some sort of ongoing communication. we're trying to figure out exactly why for him in particular was the reason to have back channels. one thing to have it but another for others in white house. ha's a very reasonable question. we ar going to look to get
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you're president and senior adviser to a president who's already taken office? >> well, i think that's not a problem actually. i would expect every white house while they're setting up to require conversations they'll have once the administration begin. you don't want anyone calling on the first day on january 20th saying, hi, my name is and we want to set up some sort of system in process. this seems to be a back channel separate from normal communications. that's part of the question. u we should have ongoing communication with multiple entities. >> senator, what bothers you most about all of this in terms of what you have seen and what you have heard and what you have red? what is it that bothers you? >> well, i would tell you there are several things that bother me. number one is the russians want to interfere in our election and they seem to have created quite a stir and chaos across the country. that was actuallyir
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our democracy like they work to destabilize so many democracies around the world. second if there's anyone engaejed in forp power and our elections, that's a real problem. we've got to clear it up, both for the sake of the president and the presidency but we've got to resolve this long term and get the facts out. right now there's so many unnamed sources and places, this creates instability many united states. we need to get this resolvet for me, i'm glad there's an independent council working directly with the fbi. i was concerned there would be a separate one that would take longer. you can recall the time during the reagan administration. that was six years of independent counsel. let's keep moving on this, get the actually facts out and get it resolved. >> all right, senator lankford. thank you. >> thank you. a local tv anchor turned her business into a
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business. ahead, j
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nasa plans to launch a probe that will go seven times closer to the sun than ever before. ahead, what will keep the spacecraft from burning up h the 2,500-degree temperatures. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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republican leaders are to affordable health care. i'm tom perriello and in congress i voted for obamacare because it was wrong that a million virginians weren't covered while insurance companies held all the power. now i'm running for governor because it's wrong that most virginia incomes haven't gone up in 20 years. together, we can stop donald trump, raise wages and build an economy that works for everyone. and we'll make sure this never happens in virginia. p
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growing up, a lot of people judged me because of the way i look. "i thought all asians were good at math." "you all look the same to me." "no, where are you really from?" "9/11 was your fault." "how do you see out of such small eyes?" "go back to your country." i guess i wish that people knew... we are not all the same. we are not all the same. we are not all the same.
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nasa this morning will outline its very first mission directly into the sun's atmosphere. the solar probe plus is scheduled to launch in the summer of 2018. it will orbit within 4 million miles from the sun's surface. that's about seven times closer than the hee owe spacecraft got in 1976. >> at its closest approach the probe will hurs hurtle around t sun. that's faster than one second. michio kaku is a physics professor at new york city university. he's seated at the table. good to have you here. >> i'm glad to be here. >> what does nasa hop
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>> this is embarrassing. we're 50 years into space age. we visited the comet and asteroids but we never visited the sun. >> why? >> we've been looking for life in mars. that's why we went to the moons of jupiter and saturn looking per evidence of life and oceans out there. so we neglected the sun. but the sun controls space weather, the solar winds. it can damage our satellites, injure our astronauts, in the mission to mars wipe out power plants on the planet earth. that's why it's important that we understand the solar wind. >> to follow up on gayle's question, why have we not done this. >> it is difficult. with very to do a skimming of the sun by four million miles. that means we're going to whip around venus. several times to get right in position so we can make a close encounter with the sun and the heat shields have to
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temperatures of 2,500, 2,600 degrees fahrenheit. >> sometimes it's difficult to get close to something that's hot. >> that's what i was thinking. >> how are they going to do that? >> they have heat shields to withstand the blistering hot temperatures because right when you get through the corona of the sun, that's important because that's where the corona mass ejections are born. it can eject solar flairs like bullets that one day will perhaps hit the earth. in 2012 we just mentioned one and that being one could have wiped out communications on the earth if it had hit in 2012. >> how long is this going to take, do you think? >> the whole mission, six years. it will go around venus several times, whip around the sun several times. so the mugs will last for about six years. >> okay, boys and girls who are watching this. we'll have a test at the end of the program, s
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>> exciting stuff. michio kaku, always good to have you here. thaeg you so much. one woman's bet, her beauty supply launched from her living room led to a million business. that's right. also ahead, we'll take you to cuba, which may not be the vacation destination many expected. >> reporter: old havana is a must-see spot for visitors to cuba. they're coming to the forbidden island than ever before. so why are the three u.s. airlines stopping service here? we're exploring a bit of a cuban contradiction coming up on "cbs this morning." ask your vet for more information. reported side effects include vomiting and itching. nexgard. the vet's #1 choice. true radiance comes from within. new radiant toothpaste by colgate optic white.
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leap into a beauty entrepreneur more than paid off for her big team. jamie lima concern is her name. she creates problem-solving beauty products. >> lima has pitched them more than a thousand times on kwfs. to show how it works she has taken off her own makeup to show. l'oreal purchased it cosmetics last year m
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jamie kern lima joins us at the table. welcome. >> thank you so much. >> dwret to have you here. >> yes. >> you were a local tv anchor. >> yes. >> you were in our business. yous suffered from eczema. what led you into this business? >> i thought i would be a journalist it. my whole career. i loved hearing people's stories. i have skin issues. rosacea and sparse brows and i quickly realizeded most makeup looks good with flawless skin but when you need coverage it doesn't. i thought if i was feeling this way i wanted to solve that problem for myself but also for other women out there that couldn't find makeup that. >> what's so great about what you did most of us in our business don't want people to know we have physical flaws. not only did you do that, you supposed it for everybody to see and it's paid off in a very big way for you.
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>> our authentic mission is every woman is beautiful and i was going to stand by behind ha. we tack a huge risk. when we went on kwfs -- you guys probably know when you see the beauty industry you see the same aspiration, 15i78 age, same skin tone, flawless skin. i thought that is not real life and i want every woman to know they're beautiful. i went on air took my make-off off and showed my rosacea. i put a model on in her 70s, every skin tone, every skin issue, and i wanted women to know these are products for her. not only the products but really it's more than that. it's really about remembering that every woman is beautiful, that they matter, that she matters. >> i think we all get the bigger picture o that but to charlie's question, it says you started it in your living room. >> yes. >> what does that mean? you and your husband.
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>> yeah. it was really a dream. i'm not from the beauty industry but i knew i needed to solve this problem. so, yeah, we started the business in our living room. didn't pay ourselves for the first three years. we assembled an advisory board of plastic surgeons, dermatologists, chemists that really knew skin but made skin care and put coverage intoet that wears totally different in your skin. it's a true entrepreneur story. >> what were you doing in your living room? >> everything, gayle, from learning how to pack boxes. my middle name is ma rye. marie ran customer service. every single john you can imagine. i have to say -- >> you got a lot of nos when you first started. >> me sitting here right now i hope is proo f to every one of your viewers everything is possible and we got so many noes and that's one of my biggest lessons as a beauty en
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>> you went to the beauty company. >> i knew it. i believed in it. kwfs said no more times than i could count, more times than i could cry myself to sleep at night. charlie, now we're so blessed to be the number one brand at kwfs and ulta. >> you sold the company to l'oreal. >> yes. >> one of the great big cosmetic companies in the world. >> yes. so what's happening here in the u.s., you know, i feel like women are connecting. you know, get e-mails every day from women, i feel beautiful for the first time. so we intern hi in our own company tried to scale this globally. we launched into see foria in southeast asia and i realized it's hard. i'm hoping l'oreal can help us. >> thank you for coming here. >> you know what it means to be against a hard clock. you sold the company but you're still running it and you're the it girl. >> l'oreal is one of the west companies. they're into science
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remember, it cosmetic
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they have a new "guardians of the galaxy" ride at islands of adventure. his name is cory james. help me out here. i'm not sure if this is a good review or a bad one. >> now the doors are closing. >> are you okay, core where? it took your breath away. and sean spicer does get the boot, that's the guy d
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under pressure. he's going to get teasing because he's a grown-assed man screaming like a little girl and that's why it's so funny when you're watching it. >> i see. >> you see now? i think he forgot he was on camera. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> thank you for that. >> you're welcome. >> a boy can always learn. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "san francisco chronicle" reports on the suspensions of two players who started monday's basebrawl. hunter strickland will miss six games for hitting bryce harper. harper will miss four games for going after him. they're both appealing. >> i watched that authentic live. i couldn't believe it. there's a cyber attack on chipotle. the fast food chain says most of the stores were hit. it handed between
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april 14th. chipotle is warning customers to be on the lookout for credit card fraud. and the "washington post" reports germany is perplexed as president trump escalates its feud with berlin. it was after the g7 nato meetings. merkel said they could no longer rely on others, parentally meaning the united states. president trump said, quote, we have a massive trade deficit with germany. very bad. this will change. merkel tried to ease the dispute by saying transatlantic relations are of paramount importance. lionel is with the "financial times." good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> let's begin with the report that president trump plans to withdraw from the paris agreement. what are the implications of that for the united states, for the world, and for europe? >> if president trump indeed is going to pull out of the paris accords,hi
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treaty was ratified, it's been backed by the major countries including china and india as well as the europeans, this is a big move. this is america first in caps and it's not going to go down well amongst allies. they'll look at merck and say why are you pulling out when business big companies like exxon is backing the deal. >> will it be seen as abdicating leadership in the world? >> well, it's not just abdicating leadership. it's actually going unilateral and pulling yourself out when other countries, the big polluters, countries, particularly important, china, actually signed up. so why storm out of the tent? we don't get it. >> and india as well, one of the great polluter. idea that climate change is a u.s. threat to national security. >> climate change is still disputed among scientists but unbalanced. given the risk, you might say why take the risk of not
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remember, more than 20 years ago george bush refused to sign the kyoto accord. again, that accord did not include china. and skoonld, the senate was massively against more than 95 votes. this is not the case today. this was a big consensus behind paris. >> has this enhanced china's leadership? >> well, if you put it on top of the trans-pacific partnership which again president trump pulled out of, that again seeds ground to china and that's going to worry a lot of people. not just in europe but also in asia. >> i'm struck by your comment about america first in caps. trump officials have said america first does not mean america alone. what is the sense? >> it will be america alone because no one intends to pull out of the paris treaty. there may be even some questions about sanctions. we'll have to see th
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up to this deal. i think more important you have to look at the way mr. trump and many people in his administration look at foreign policy. it's a zero-sum game. it's purely transactional. we don't want to do anything trance lateral or anything that barack obama did. the problem with that, if you go purely bilateral, what kind of signal does that send to big players like russia and china if's just a zero-sum world. >> what about the tension eme e emerging between the united states and germany? >> i think hear i would say that president trump does have some important points. germany's current account surplus is way too high. it's got $50 billion, trade surplus for the united states. similarly germany is not committing enough money to the nato alliance. the way it's going about it, i would argue during a general election campaign is
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counterproductive. >> you said you think the president, by the way he acted will unite europe. >> i think there's a great many commentators thought that last year when we had brexit and then donald trump's victory that this would be like a populous virus spreading throughout europe and you'd see the beginnings of the end of the european union. actually what's happened, it's not a virus. it's an antidote. europeans actually getting closer on the back of emmanuel macron's front. the more americans seem to be going alone, then you will see grtder european unioncy. we don't want to build europe against america but europe is forcing america to unify. >> all right. thank you, lionel barber. more to come. ing that you very much for joining us this morning. airlines may have
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to travel to cuba. in 2016 flights from ten different u.s. carriers were approved to make troopers to the island nation from cities like ft. lauderdale, but when our cbs crews arrived in havana, we found one of the last spirit airlines to take off. spirit is the third to stop service to cuba. kris van cleave is there with why wide expectations have lapsed. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. strict travel is proebted. that i have to meet strict visa requirements even though they have been loosened. it is confusing. last week senators co-sponsored a bill to lift restrictions altogether and that's something the airlines would look a whole lot. when the first u.s. commercial flight in more than 50 years touched down last august, many here expected a u.s. ek. nick 3w5078 to follow and while a number of americans visiting did surge
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nearly 300,000, many expected more. how has it been so far? >> amazing. >> fantastic. >> it's been a wonderful experience. >> reporter: bridget kelly from waeshds met her friends from miami. >> it was a quick flight over from miami. i thought there would be more americans. >> reporter: it's a bit of a cuba contradiction. while hotels are so full, prices have soared to $500 a another. vendor after vendor told us what this cab driver did. did you expect to see more americans than you've seen? >> yes, of course. because it's so easy. >> reporter: tonight u.s. will be the third to drop flights to the nation. spirit says there are too many factors that prevent people from traveling easily from the u.s. to cuba and costs of serving havana continue to outweigh the demand. some analysts expect americans visitingan
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million by 2025, but a survey finds that only 2% are likely to travel h in the next six months. >> did the gold rush not happen or not as fast as people thought? >> not as fast as people thought. >> collin laverty organizes travel in cuba. u.s. carriers believe americans will see the appeal in time, but american airlines cut service by 25% as it reduced flights to several cities while still opening a ticket office in havana to cater to cubans. jetblue has dropped nearly 300 seats a day. gisele cortez for jetblue. >> i can't speak to the others
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>> the tourist industry is lacking cell phones and wi-fi and they can't use their credit cards here. the cruise ships bring all the infrastructure a visitor could need. we should tell you the trump administration is reviewing the travel restrictions. >> it looks like a sunny havana this morning. it looks great. thank you. a childhood sports inspire as novel. "new york times" best-selling author doug brunt is in the toyota green room.
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best-selling author doug brunt first garnered attention with his book called "ghost of manhattan." now he's out with his third book called "trophy son." it chronicles anton. he struggles with his identity off the court. doug brunt joins us at the table. hello, doug. >> hello. >> i thought when i finished it, it could, "a," make a great move. it's such an interesting dynamic between anton and his dad who really is a classic tennis dad. like a stage mother, he's a
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stage father. tr "trophy son" is aptly named. >> the title was "specialized." i got through it all the way and my editor said, about the title. it really captures the relationship. that's such a common dynamic in professional tennis. that's always a tiger mom or domineering father behind the intense upbringing that these athletes have. >> and parents in general, how dom namts they can be. >> h right. it's an interesting shift in our culture. the novel is patterned after "the great santini." our system is more like a giant great santini with 8-year-old travel sports teams. if you want to have an experience with it you have to lock in at age 8 and commit and
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>> you think money and specialization has actually hi ruined sports smo it's problematic. fortunately there's a growing tide against that. steph curry wrote a -- he's a great basketball player that we know who steph curry is. he's in the playoffs. >> this is hard news. >> my kids wear steph curry under armour shoes. >> i like the way he said steph curry is a professional basketball player. >> i forgot. we have a duke graduate at the table. if you don't play only basketball through high school. >> john mcenroe said playing soccer and the footwork required made him a better tennis player? and jordan spieth also. what do you think in terms of this book? you can look at it in the edge of thewa
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driven to one sport and parents are crazy with them traveling around on memorial day weekend traveling around sit's hard on the whole fam huh. some kids are intoet. you see that too. that's great. but many perrins are reluctant. i don't want to drive my kids around to nine different soccer games on the weekend. i'd like to go camping and roast some s'mores. >> you don't want to raise tennis champions? what's wrong with you. >> and does mrs. doug brunt, mrs. megyn kelly want that too? >> she's much more about dancing around the camp fire. >> what do you know? >> there have been positive tests and suspensions and there's been a lot of reporting from credible sources about the existence of drugs in the sport and the question is how prevalent and how effve
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and it's interesting to look at the testing of other sports where this has been an issue lie cycling and baseball and lance armstrong used to say i'm to most tested athlete on the planet. i've about been tested a thousand times but that's meaningless because he knew how to beat the test. then you flash forward a little bit. he says, yes, i was using it all these years but it wasn't cheating. was leveling the playing field. >> in this particular book you nam the names of real tennis players and you've implied they use performance-enhancing drugses. can you co'do that? if you were writing about tv anchors and you said norah o'donnell is an alcoholic or gayle king or megyn kelly, could you get in trouble for using their names? it's fiction but there is lots of speculation around certain players, and that's basically what this character is doing.
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many people out there who believe that a number of players in this sport are kind of in the place where lance armstrong was. to admit that in a novel -- i'm not going to speak for james on any of this stuff. a lot of what he and i talked about -- he was on a flight to paris. he's such a great guy and doing well for the tennis channel. he wrote back it's a page turner of a novel. he said it's a gut check on and off the court. what we talk about was the me can eks of the testing. they meet you courtside with a clipboard and follow you to the bathroom and watch
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me to listen carefully. i'm ralph northam,aught and when survivors of the virginia tech shooting asked me to support an assault weapons ban and close the gun show loophole, i took on the fight. i saw what those weapons can do as an army doctor during the gulf war. now, i'm listening carefully to donald trump, and i think he's a narcissistic maniac. whatever you call him, we're not letting him bring his hate into virginia.
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