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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 12, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, june 12th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." attorney general jeff sessions prepares to testify before the senate intelligence committee. it's a sl equeirto fed james comey. this morning bill cosby's defense lawyers start presenting their side of the case. thye ke question is whether cosby himself will testify. across the country police use phony delivery boxes to bait thieves taking packages. critics say it threatens privacy. but we
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seener," your world in 90 >>cond let me tell this to the american people. i want to get to the bottom of that and it should be an issue. the attorney general prepares to testify before congress. >> the key things we've got to get,bv oiously his side of the story regarding james comey and the conversations he might or might not have had with russia prior to the election. >> oh, my gosh. >> severe storms in the midwest. ha powerful storm that included il that made it look like a winter snowstorm. >> it was hailing so bad, i couldn't see the end of the driveway standing by the doorway. a china jet had to land after taking off. >> there was a hole. >> the pittsburgh penguins again are the stanley cup champions. >> i knew it was going to be tough all year, but we just kept finding a way.
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>> first lady melania announcing she and her son baron have joined her husband at 1500 pennsylvania avenue. >>ll that -- >> anybody who had a brain freeze know as whats thi kid was going through. >> it went in. fantastic. we should put that in the news. >> -- and all that matters -- >> the first in an open era. >> a win again. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> oh, my goodness me. >> broadway's big night. the tony award. the big winner was dear evan hansen. he went off
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leading actor title. >> i love "house of cards," i really do. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is brought to you by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump's attorney general is now being drawn into the investigations of russian meddling in the election. >> jeff sessions is expected to testify tomorrow to the senate intelligence committee and he's likely to answer questions raised by last week's testimony from james comey. >> the president attacked the fired fbier again yesterday. he tweeted, i believe the james comey leaks will be far more prevalent than anyone ever thought possible. totally illegal, very cowardly. nan sis cordes is on capitol hill looking forward to sessions' testimony. good morning. >> good morning. a lot cropped up after the
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week. now both sides want to know why sessions was involved in comey's firing. we haven't heard whether this hearing will be open or closed but signs point to it being taken behind closed doors, which is going to happen over democratic objections. >> first i think he should be sworn under oath. on "face the nation" senate minority leader chuck schumer -- >> did he interfere with the russian investigation before he recused himself. the president said comey was fired over russia. >> he had been scheduled to testify before a different committee tomorrow, but he announced the switch to the intelligence committee this weekend after it became clear that he was only going to get grilled about his role in comey's firing. >> he had already recused himself and suddenly he be was
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president that comey be fired. >> sessions recused himself from the russian investigation over three months ago after admitting he had not disclosed two meetings with the russian ambassador in 2016. last week it was suggested there might be more to it. aware of can't discuss in an open setting that would make his continued engagement in russian meetings problematic. >> would you be willing the give your version under oath? >> 100%. >> republican lindsey graham urged the president sunday, don't do it, stating, quote, he might be his own worst enemy. >> you might be the first president to go down in history because you can't stop talking about an investigation that if you were just quiet would clear you. they point out that his
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comey to describe the clinton e-mail probe as a matter rather than an investigation. even dianne feinstein described that request this weekend as something, charlie, that made her queasy. >> thanks, nancy. independent member angus king is a member of the senate intelligent committee from brunswick, maine. good morning. >> good morning. glad to be here with you. >> what do you think he hopes to ask when he appears before the senate intelligence committee? >> there are several things we want to look at. one is he certainly was a member of the trump campaign. what were his contacts if any with russian officials during the period of the campaign. i think that's a question we need to ask. secondly, a question i'm interested in is what role did he play if anything, again, in the comey firing because at that point he was supposed to b
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recused from this investigation, have nothing do with it and to the extent the comey firing had something to do with the investigation, i think that's an area we need to explore. >> that's something. do you believe there might have been a third meeting? what are some of these concerns? >> well, i don't want to comment on that. as you know, mr. comey, director comey, said we need to talk about some of these things in closed session. so i can't confirm whether there were other meetings. i think that's obviously one of the things we want to ask mr. sessions. by the way, my inclination is this should be in an open session. the only reason you go into a closed session is if it's national security, and i don't believe we're talking about national security issues here. if we get into national security issues, we can cut off that line of questions and defer it to a closed setting. but my starting point
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the american people need to understand this whole issue. and the more of these sessions we can have in public, the better. >> senator king, how is all of this sitting with you? we've had time to digest what director comey has said. when you have time to take it all in and process it, what concerns you now going forward? how does this advance the investigation? >> well, what worries me about this and all the drama surrounding the testimony last week is i wouldn't say it's a diversion because it's certainly an important issue, but the real issue here is what the russians did. they attacked us. h was really serious sophisticated long term. they knew what they were doing. and not only did they, you know, get into e-mails and release e-mails and try to influence the election. they were also poking and prodding in state election systems, and they're going to be back. why hasn't the president
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same way you have and james comey has? >> well, i have to tell you, charlie, that i thought that was one of the most disturbing moments in the hearing with james comey last week was when joe manchin of west virginia asked him that question in those nine interactions with the president, did he ever express any interest in what the russians did, how they did it, how we know they did it, what their plans are, and the answer was, no, zero, and that's very disturbing. as you know, the president has sort of denigrated this whole idea from the very beginning, and it's really worry? worrysome. i can understand the campaign and whether he was involved. that's understandable. on the other hand, he's commander in chief, the country is under attack, and he's acting like this is all personal. this is a serious matter, and i wish he would sit down
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intelligence community and really absorb what was done here and the significance of it. >> senator king, thank you so much for joining us from maine. >> pleasure to be with you. the president is focusing again with troubles in his white house staff. several reports claim he's told the chief of staff reince priebus he must figure out a solution by jewel 4th or he'll lose his job. but major garrett is at the white house with a different story. good morning. >> good morning. as we told you, president trump is considering a considerable shakeup in his white house staff but sources tell us he has never set a july 4th deadline to decide whether or not to keep white house chief of staff reince priebus. in fact, the president has told his senior staff and those close to him that he can't afford to take a massival ter indication of his west wing staff at this point because if he
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only add to chaos and instability. priebus is under a microscope, but that's been true for weeks if not months. what he needs to do in the month of june and in all likelihood month of july is put some legislative issues on the board. another big story, gayle, to watch this week, the attorney general's testimony before the senate intelligence committee this week. sessions has emphatically denied there was a third undisclosed russian meeting with sergei kislyak during the trump campaign. one other thing to keep an eye on. senators meeting in private are trying to look. if they succeed, that could well keep priebus's job and put an accomplishment on the board but if the senate republicans fail much of the remaining agenda may staal with it. norah? >> thank you so much. nearly five months
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president trump took office his wife and youngest son have moved into the white house. they returned last night after the weekend trip in new jersey. they had stayed in new york city while baron finished his school year. last night the first lady tweeted a photo from the washington monument tweeting looking forward to the memories we'll mang in our new home. >> there we go. a new chapter getting off the plane. baron getting off the plane in a t-shirt that says "the expert." the prosecution rested its case friday after testimony from cosby's accuser andrea constand. jurors also heard details from his alleged assault from his 2005 detailed deposition. he has been charged with five cases of aggravated indevent assault. if convicted he could spend up to five years for each in
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rikki klieman joins us at the table. it's still unclear whether bill cosby will, in fact, take the stand. if he does, what's the upside, what's the downside for him? >> if he testifies, i would say he's looking at not only the possibility of a conviction but a maximum sentence. judges, it's one thing for them to understand that you may or may not have committed a crime. it's another to think you might have committed perjury in their own courtroom. the risks are so high because he opens the door potentially in his cross-examination to all of those other glasses of sexual assault or many of them that were excluded, and then he ruins all of his appellate issues which are substantial. >> listening to that it sounds unlikely. >> if he were mine, he wouldn't. but it's his decision. he knows he's charming and
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a celebrity. >> what's the strongest? >> the strongest is andrea constand. you also had a toxicology expert who talked a lot about the effects of benadryl. maybe you need to rebut that. but really the right trauma expert who talk about why women delayed to contact their assaulter, that's a real problem for the defense. what are the defense's options which i think is the most critical moment for cosby today and his team, he takes the stand. really bad idea, i say. he takes the stand and puts on some evidence and has rebuttal evidence to dispute andrea constand or he simply rests and say, okay, government, you have to prove this case beyond a reasonableable doubt. it's your burden and you didn't meet that burden and i can explain how you did not. >> do you think it's significant we haven't seen causably's wife or daughters?
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>> we saw a tv daughter last week. >> we did. and we saw friend support for many, many years. i think it's critical at the stage of the proceeding wlrks he testifies or not, certainly at the time of closing argument, that jury needs to see camille cosby. if the wife isn't standing by the husband, why should the jury. >> why haven't they seen her? >> i understand reason is to keep her out of the firestorm. i tell you, got to be there. >> thank you so much. massive protests planned across russia could be a rare show of strength against vladimir putin. it was called by opposition figure alexei ana valdy who plas to run next year. elizabeth palmer is in the heart
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of moscow, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the plans have been thrown boo confusion after a confusesing change of venue. people are celebrating russia's national holiday. that makes it illegal and so, of course, that will increase the risks with clashes with police. it wouldn't be the first time that any valny and protesters were there. mostly young people who support his main anti-corruption message but are angry about everything including unemployment and control of the state media. he's an entrepreneur and genius. it's, again, to get publicity and put pressure on the kremlin to let him run for president next year. and to add to the
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norah, we just heard nevelni was arrested already as he left his parent to come here to protest. >> thank you so much. a passenger plane had to land in sydney, australia, after a gaping hole was noted near the new jersey. the plane was headed to shanghai. the captain immediately returned to the sydney airport. the airbus has two engines. passengers say they heard a loud bang and smelled something burning. >> i heard a noise and i'm not sure what it was. the cabin crewt wen out. they told us to fasten our seatbelt and they tried to calm us down. >> yeah. initially when when they were giving instructions, i didn't know what was happening. i was very concerned. i feel safe and feel blessed it
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looked. >> in a statement china eastern said crew found damage in the left new jersey and took decisive action. no one was hurt. we have breaking news from the business world. immelt is stepping down. he's one of the country's most influential chief executives. the company says he'll be replaced by john flannery. severe storms have affected about 20 million people from texas to michigan. tens of thousands o people lost power in minnesota after severe thunderstorms swept through the region yesterday. heavy rain and hail fell in the air and the hail was so thick that plows and bulldozers were used to clear it in some places. up to 60-mile-an-hour wind gusts uprooted trees and damaged homes. certain birth control pills could
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explosive evidence is expected to be shown to jurors today to show what happened to pane state student before he died. >> what it could mean for the 18 charged in the death of timothy piazza. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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turmoil as it consi ders a temporary leave for ceo travis kalanick. mellody hobson is standing by. and tomorrow anna werner helps track down
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you could call that the presidential seal of approval for these newlyweds. president trump crashed a new jersey wedding at a golf club over the weekend. we heard he has a habit of doing this. one of the guests says the president only stayed a few minutes and people, they say, were very happy to see him. that's a picture for their wedding book. not everybody has the president come to your wedding. >> there you go. >> congrats. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the president face as new challenge this morning over the trump organization ties to this countries. cbs news has
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attorney generals for new jersey and the detective will file lawsuited again. >> the businesses he owns accepted millions in payments from foreign governments. so far the white house has not replied to our request for comment. here's a look at this morning's other headlines. "time" reports on a recall of birth control pill. a packages air. they were sold on may 29th. they're sold on mabellas 24 fe. if taken they could lead to an unintended pregnancy. >> i'm sorry, gayle, that would be your lead. >> that would not be a good thing, an unintended pregnancy. a new study is out on obesity. more than 10% is obese. that ee define as a body mass index of 30 or
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more than 604 million are obese. obesity rates doubled in 73 countries. in 2015 excess weight played a role in 4 million deaths. processed food played a major roll there. 97% votes. granting statehood would be up to the u.s. congress. many say the economic crisis is due to its territorial status. they organized boycotts of the poll. the "orlando sentinel" reports on the one-year anniversary of the pulse nightclub attack in the city. survivors, victims, families, and local officials held a private service overnight at 2:02 a.m. that's to mack the moment the shooting began. people dressed as angels walk tlad u the parking lot and
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surrounded the parking lot where omar mateen killed 49 and wounded 53 more. u.s. news and world report says surveillance video taken inside a penn state fraternity house where a student died is expected to be showed in court today. timothy piazza died after falling down the stairs. he reportedly drank a lot of alcohol as part of the hazing. tee marco morgan is outside the pennsylvania courthouse where prosecutors are expected to show the surveillance footage. demarco, good morning. >> good morning. today's preliminary hear willing determine whether the 18 beta theta pie
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trial. the video shows the final hours of timothy piazza. >> it's horrible and gruesome. >> the family said they haven't decided whether they'll be in the courtroom when the video is played na no parent wants to see what is apparently on this videotape. >> reporter: the video was reported on surveillance cameras inside the beta theta pi house and have never been seen publ publicly. at 9:00 p.m. the video shows piazza and others with the gauntlet drinking. he fell down the stairs. when he's returned, carried by fraternity brothers, his body is limp and his body bruised. >> the dragging of a young man failing to attend to him, punching him and other acts which appear
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report to be indefensible. >> reporter: around 5:00 a.m. the cameras captured piazza falling head first into an iron railing. shortly after 11:00 p.m. he fell down the basement stairs again. the fraternity brothers didn't find him for hours and then waited before called 911. >> we have a friend that hasn't moved. >> reporter: piazza died one day later. he had severe head trauma and a ruptured spreen. attorney rocco sip a rohn represents michael bon tucci who is charged with 18 charges. >> i know they feel sympathetically for the piazza family but sadly because somebody passed away doesn't mean everyone in the room is responsible. >> the charges include involuntary manslaughter, hazing, and tampering with evidence. penn state said they doot
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but added they're entitled to a presumption of innocence. norah? >> tough to hear the detail, to hear he was abused like that allegedly -- >> and was in pain for so long. >> heartbreaking. another big story this morning. euner may be heading for a major shakeup. they're considering a leave of absence for ceo travis kalanick following a turbulent six months. an investigation into uber's troubled culture by former attorney general eric holder is expected to be released tomorrow. we reached out o uber for comment but have yet to hear back. cbs financial news contributor mellody hobson is in san francisco. good morning, mellody. >> good morning. >> we know there's a report by attorney general eric holder. there is more than just the top
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there will be a big shakeup, right? >> well, what we know right now is the biggest news to come out of this meeting is the board unanimously agreed to take the recommndations in the uber report and i'm told by my source that the recommendations are specific. but i know they fall in three categories, human resources, governance, and culture. so those are the big issues they're looking at. the shakeup is still unclear. >> do we know these things that travis did, the culture that he created? is it responsible for the huge success of the company? >> this is part of the issue and significance of the idea that he may take a leave of absence, which i'm told is his idea. this brash culture is what has led this company to go from zero to being worth almost $70 milli billion in seven year. that's
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standard and certainly has had significant fallout. >> how significant would that be if travis does indeed take a leave of absence and how often does that happen? >> it would be a big deal. the timing would be absolutely understandable. on friday he buried his mother after his family had a horrific boating incident. that could be a reason he wants to take a break. additionally the company has a host of open jobs. they're looking for a cfo, chief marketing officer, chief operations officer, a general counsel, and a senior vice president of engineers all at once. so the idea that the ceo might step away at that time could be really, really problematic, not to mention there's a discussion that his close confidante might also step away. there's also breaking news about
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does that surprise you? >> he's been there a long time, 17 years. normally th normally a fortune 500 leader would stay six years. so it's not a big deal. baiting porch pirates and why it's a concern and filmmaker oliver stone joins us with how he got so much exclusive access to vladimir putin over the documentary "putin interviews." you're watching "cbs this morning." stay with us. we'll be right back. e with once-weekly trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do
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shame on you. trouble when you walked in. taylor swift. some police departments are trying new methods to catch criminals known as porch pirates is what they call them. these alleged thieves sneak into yards and grab packages left on
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victim to the crime and some officers are turning to technology for help, but some say that raises privacy concerns. mireya villarreal is near a porch, a live porch. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. mounted cameras can catch the crime and the criminal but sometimes that doesn't happen. that's why officers are putting trackers inside the packages so they can find the thief and arrest them. in pittsburgh, houston, and los angeles, these porch pirates are brazen. he made off with his delivery. >> it's one of those things in life you don't need to go through. >> that motivated him to work with his local police department who now uses his porch to drop off bait packages
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track criminals. they want keep that under wraps so criminals don't know what to look for. >> we found that a lot of times the thieves are opening up the boxes before they leave the make sure it's something hay want. >> so these theevs are getting picky. >> they are getting picky. >> reporter: the programs have been a success in several cities across the country. in southern california arcadia police say more than 100 thieves have taken the bait. one led to a high-speed chase and officers swarming a movie theater to make an arrest. while experts say they are legal, some say they should be regulated by court order or warrant. >> citizens should be concerned about tracking technology and law enforcement tracking. unfettered access to tracking technology. >> reporter: of concern is putting higher priced items that could become a felony
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conviction. >> bumping up the value could raise concerns. >> reporter: there are some saying you're trying to trap these thieves into a bigger crime. is that what's happening here? >> this is something we're trying to identify throughout campbell and throughout the country. it's a way for us to work with our community. >> reporter: it's a sentiment shared with homeowners. >> i feel homeowners should people safe and comfortable not only in your home but your neighborhood. >> reporter: to avoid being a victim, police say you should have your packages delivered somewhere where they can be received in person like a neighbor or work or install security cameras like this ring doorbell that can deter thieves altogether. norah? >> good reminder. a story about an outsider took top honors. the tony win by
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it is monday, june 12th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." oliver stone's landmark documentary called "the putin interviews" begins tonight. the director is in studio 57 with his interviews. julius caesar looks like president trump. we'll explain. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> after comey's blockbuster hearing, senators want to know why sessions was involved in comey's firing. >> what do you expect to hear, hope to hear, plan to act? >> what role did he play if any inhe comey firing because at that point, he was supposed to be recused
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investigation. >> massive protests across russia could be a rare show of strength against president putin. >> the plans have been thrown into confusion. >> it's still unclear whether bill costly will take the stand. if he does, what's the upside, what's the downside for him sf. >> if he testifies, i say he's looking at not only the possibility of a conviction, but he's looking for a maximum sentence. ev>> sstere orms are a threat today for about 33 million people from texas to michigan. tens of thousands lost power in the twin cities. >> soccer's u.s. national team takes a huge step forward toward classifying for next year's world cup as they invade mexico city. >> and he scores! michael bradley. one of the all-time moments for the united states in this building. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by
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financial, sponsored by metlife. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and gayle king. the big question is if cosby would take the stand. >> the defense could also choose to call no witnesses. that means closing zbuarguments could begin. bill cosby faces three charges of indecent assault. if convicted each could bring him ten years in prison. attorney general jeff sessions is expected to testify before the house committee tomorrow. signs are the hearing will closed to the public, though democrats want it to be open. sessions stepped away from the russia probe in march after admitting he did not disclose two meetings with the russian ambassador last year. >> two major sponsors are pulling out of shakespeare in
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the park over contradiction over president trump appearing as julius caesar. they have a trump look-a-like been stabbed to death on stage. bank of america pulled its sponsorship of the production. >> according to the associated pay they say in no way advocates violence towards anyone. the president's son eric trump thanked the companies in a tweet. he said dropping sponsorship was the right thing to do. the story of a high school introvert and the performance of an iconic actress took top honors in the tonys. dear evan hansen and bette midler were among the winners. first time host kevin spacey brought a stable of impressions and famous friends to the stage. cbs c
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there. good morning. >> good morning. the competition for the tony award was a welcome change. it was also a time to celebrate broadway's big oeft season at the box office. first-time host kevin spacey kicked off the tonys with the kind of reins that helped him win his first tony and he brought out a cast of his favorite characters. there were impersonations of bill clinton, johnny carson, and a special appearance by president frank underwood from "house of cards." stephen colbert performed with kevin spacey in the opening number. >> tonight we have three amazing nominees. "hello dolly." it
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want to get this right. bette midler. keep an eye on her. i hear very good things. >> tony voters decided to spread the love. a dozen shows shared the award. >> this is a tony. hello. >> ben platt won a tony for lead act in a musical. the woman who played his mother won for best actress and their show "dear evan hansen" was the big winner of the night. >> when you started the project and it was so small, did you see it getting as big as it had become? >> certainly i had no idea but certainly it's a phenomenon. >> but tony night may have belonged to bette midler. she took home her first competitive tony after winning her broadway debut. >> i have
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and all the tony voter, many of whom i have actually dated. >> not even the band could play her off the stage. >> shut that crap off. i just want to say -- >> hamilton wasn't completely out of the building. lynn well miranda handed out the award for boast musical and two won for new shows. that's good. hamilton is still feeling a presence on broadway. >> kevin spacey's impressions were dead on. >> i thought it was a great side of him to see. you see him a little playful. he is great at the impressions. i thought the special guests were great too. >> really good broadcast. >> is "hamilton" doing well in terms of fro dukzs around the world? >> it is doing really well. et's projected to be a global phenomena on the same level as "lie yonge king." i it was learned more every week
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than the film production of "lion king." >> norah, you were there with your younger favorite daughter. >> thank you, thank you. i thought it was great. sales are up. >> more people are coming and they're charging 800 bucks for seats. that's why they're breaking records. she's a journalist. ahead, she explained how she negotiated with me
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>> announcer: this morning's eye opener at 8:00 sponsored by brighthouse. award-winning film director oliver stone interviewed vladimir putin more than a dozen times. he's right here in our green room. plus, kids
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criticism that he's created a love letter to putin. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ the sun'll come out tomorrow... ♪ for people with heart failure, tomorrow is not a given. but entresto is a medicine that helps make more tomorrows possible. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow
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nendorses dr. wralph northam. mr. northam would make the better governor. and virginia progressives agree. ralph northam is the only candidate who stood up to the nra after the virginia tech shooting. dr. northam led the fight to stop the republicans' transvaginal ultrasound law. ralph is a leader for education, expanding pre-k for thousands of families in virginia. ralph northam: making progress means taking on tough fights, and as governor, i won't let donald trump stand in our way.
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legendary director and writer oliver stone is known for his award-winning movies like "born on the fourth of july," "platoon," and "midnight express." over the years he's introduced controversial figures like hugo chavez and vladimir putin. >> stone interviewed putin more than a dozen times over two years. no topic was off limits. in a conversation from february 2016, stone asked putin about the candidates in the united states presidential election. >> but you do realize how powerful your answer could be if you said suddenly that you preferred "x" candidate, he would go like that tomorrow, and if you said you didn't like trump or something, right? what would happen. he would win. you have that amount of power in the u.s.
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>> oliver stone is with us in studio. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> you had an opportunity to talk with vlademore putin. defense secretary gates said when he looked at him, he was looking at a full-blooded killer. what do you see? >> he reveals himself more in the film than anybody i've ever seen. if you think he's still a killer after you see these 20 minutes, that's fine, you know. you draw your own conclusion. >> i'm talking about what robert gates said, what i said. >> do i agree with mr. gates? >> no. what do you see? that's what robert gates saw. what do you see having spent this time with him?
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concerned with russian national interests. he's represented them pretty consistently for about about 17 years in power, and he's there to talk. he believes in talk, he believes in peaceful co-existence. he said, -- in the whole two years i never heard him bad mouth anybody. he said very positive things about hillary clinton and positive things about don auld trump. he didn't care. in the hours he said the four presidents change, the policies remain the same. >> you sort of act as if what he says is fact. >> i'm interviewing him. why should he lie. and if he is, why should he omit something? i can understand if it's a state secret. >> the clip you made, unlike any partners of ours we never int interfere with
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of countries. >> if you say so. i'm not there to argue with you. it's a complicated issue. >> why do you think he granted you such extensive access? you interviewed him over 20 hours. >> 20 hours of film. it was quite a -- i got to know him in the snowden movie because i was interviewing snowden in moscow. went over nine times to see snowden to get this story right. and when i was there one of those times, i asked him about it. he was quite brilliant about his view of it. >> back to norah's question, oliver, your access. you were in his house, he was driving you around in the car, you went to the gym with him. you sat down and ate with him. how were you able and allowed to have such access to him? >> maybe i'm a good interviewer. maybe people like me. 's not easy to
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okay? >> no, no. he invited us. he heard he's going to be heard fairly and i'm not going to be an editor. you don't hear russia in the west. sometimes you hear a dubbed voice. >> he said his theory of life is the philosophy of judo. be flexible. befair. >> he works out every day. >> yeah. >> he learned hockey at 62 something like that. he's playing two years later. he's a sportsman. but he's disciplined and flexible at the same time. that's what judo taught him. i never saw him lose his cool with us. a few times i pushed him. more than once. and i saw him get rattled and upset. but, you know, i have to continue this relationship. it's in my relationship to encourage him to speak. so charlie did one with him, too, which was very
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>> thank you. i asked a series of questions. president obama once said about him there's hardly anything ha goes on in russia that he doesn't know about or isn't responsible for. >> i'm not sure, charlie. russia is a huge country with 11 time zones. there's a saying czar's acts were about to be executed. but it's a long ways away. >> he's alluded to it. said it might not have been the country but somebody in country. >> a patriot. >> a patriot might have done it. don't you talk to him, make a marsh of the man and being in russia and being an american have some sense if russia meddled in the election? >> i don't know, chalie. why would they? miss clinton is way in the lead. why would you take the position that trump was going to be
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candidate. you didn't think he was going to win. that was a shock. i'm of the belief she did not run a very good campaign. and there was a lot of -- on the footprints, will's a lot of confusion. the intel agency's people, that's not an estimate. that's aassessment. >> just to clarify, it is the consensus of all u.s. intelligence agencies that they attempted to meddle in the electi elections. it's not an intent to minfluenc. those are two different things. can i ask you. it somehow manages to spout the creme inline and fall back on the laziest american cliches about russia. another said you gave him a love letter. >> your mom used to tell you you catch more flies with 00 and thath
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my camera was on him for around 20 hours over four visits. there's a certain behavior. it's in the eyes. it's in the body language. you see it. >> i hear you. >> you be the judge. >> i think there's one thing we can say about this. first of all, he's an interesting figure on the world stage, number one. number two, whatever else he is, he's a strong nationalist. he believes in russia and some say he has influence beyond russia. thank you for coming. >> i do think ou give us an extended glimpse. >> we learn from this. he said he wants to be our partner. he said very positive things about the united states. it's been a long time. he knows the president. you should listen. >> fascinating, oliver. >> thank you. >> it premieres tonight on showtime, a division of cbs. ahead, the netflix series "orange is the new black"
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the stars are here to explain what's new in season 5. we'll be right back. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it. because it can hide in your body for years without symptoms, and it's not tested for in routine blood work. the cdc recommends all baby boomers get tested. if you have hep c, it can be cured. for us it's time to get tested. ask your healthcare provider for the simple blood test. it's the only way to know for sure. hitting the mid-morning wall? with up to 24 grams of hearty protein jimmy dean bowls help you avoid it. shine on.
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more people are choosing nissan. ♪ ♪ it's america's best sales event at nissan the fastest-growing auto brand in the u.s.a. take on every day get 0% for up to 72 months on 13 models. ♪ what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup.
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rafael nadal dropped to the ground the moment he realized he won the french open. when he stood, he had a massive smile on his face. nadal is the first player in the last 50 years to win the same grand slam title ten times. look at hi
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>> that's great. ahead, jimmy ca
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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 burden of student debt and protect our climate. together we really can build a virginia that works for everyone.
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a beautiful sunrise here in new york will give way to extreme heat today. this video shows a brilliant orange over manhattan this morning. today's high temp is expect to hit a balmy steamy 93 degrees. summer has arrived. i like it. >> bring it on. >> boy, do i love it. >> i like it too. it was very nice yesterday too. we're on for a heat wave maybe, we'll see. welcome back to "cbs this morning." let's take a look in the green room. it's crowded in there. >> i think you would call them a
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there. >> yes, you absolutely would. all four of them. >> and they would like that too. >> all four of them. the "washington post" reports that a high-profile former u.s. attorney said president trump's contacts made him uncomfortable. he said the president tried to cult vague some kind of relationship in the series of phone calls before he was dismissed. one accused him of a political ax to grind. former president jimmy carter shook everyone's hands. many were impressed by his gesture. they called it refreshing. apparently this is nothing new. he has a habit of shaking fellow passengers' hands when he boards a plane. i think that's very nice. >> it is very
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one ticket correctly hit saturday's six powerball numbers. they get a million dollars. the ticket is worth nearly $448 million. the odds in winning were one in over 1 million. i'd take a lump payment. i might not be here in 30 years. >> a point to ponder. the walt street journal says someone will pay $2.7 million to have lunch with warren buffett. that topped the charity auction. the investor has raised more than $25 million in the 18 years he auctioned the lunch. the money helps the needy in san francisco. for nearly 20 years a reporter has covered some of the world's most danks conflicts. she's gained access to groups. in 2015 she
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that unmasked one of the killers. her latest book recounts some of her most dangerous reporting assignments. it's called "i was told to come alone," my journey behind the lines. welcome. >> thank you. >> i'm looking at the latest news. syrian democratic forces have captured several strategic neighborhoods jeff outside isis's de facto capital of raqqah. what's the significance of that? >> we have to see first when they will capture all of raqqah. it depends. if you read the newsletters that are coming out from isis, you will read a totally different story. they're saying they're fighting back, killing a lot of forces, but if indeed this is true, it could mean that the u.s.-backed f es
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doesn't mean they're going to destroy isis. the ideology will lead on. >> do you think the leadership is still in raqqah? >> what we're hearing is the leadership has moved to other places. charlie, isis knows and they knew this would happen, that at some stanlt the u.s.-led and backed forces would go after them and they have taken precautions. if you follow the media outlets that are coming from the news agency which is an isis-owned agency, you will see that it's pretty much functioning. so it doesn't mean that the isis structure is -- it's still going on there. >> but it also means the loss of the caliphate. >> well, the loss of the caliphate as a country but not as an idea and this is the danger. >> can i just say you're very brave. i this i this book started in part after 9/11 where a w
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said why do they hate us so much. >> yes. >> and you went on a journey to find the answer to that question, by going to the other side. you into dangerous situations. you're told to come alone, no i.d., no cell phone. you had to trust them at times to gain access. how were you able to do that? >> of course, it took a long time. >> a lot of game planning. >> to get that kind of access, but also a lot of planning. when we come to an agreement to meet, there's, of course, always the danger that they would change their -- >> their mind. >> their mind or that maybe one of the questions i ask is not liked very much and they act or react in a way that will endanger me, but it's a choice i made, gayle, because i feel like if we want to find solutions, we do have to fin
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>> what did you learn? >> they don't speak about religion. they talk about politics and international policies and what they call hypocrisy of our own western democracies. they talk about how we preach human rights an freedom of speech and expression but we're, indeed, using double standards. they're using at the moment, for example, some of the things that president trump said during the election campaign about muslims in order to tell muslims in the west, look, you'll never be part of this society, so come and join us. >> it's one thing to say that but then to do what they do in manchester and cities in europe. >> absolutely. you're absolutely right. >> it's very different and you have to point that difference out. >> it's very important for me to also point out when do we loose
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bomber because he grew up in the west. there's a certain point we lose them to recruiters. >> in fact, you said in the book when you were a young muslim woman in germany, you might have been susceptible to a recruiter. >> because there was a moment in my life and i believe this is very important to mention in the book. there was a moment in my book where i felt i was no longer accepted in society, but i was lucky, charlie. i grew up in a household. i grew up in morocco and then in germany where i had parents and grandparents who taught me that we have so much more in common with people of different religions than what is dividing us and this is why i say in the book also, words matter. if people today only talk about what is dividing us, this is only helping those who want to recruit people. >> you talk about the help of a muslim woman. >>
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>> sonya. who turned a case in france. if it wasn't for her information, the stoirt might not have turned out the way they did. >> without her they wouldn't have stopped. >> fascinating book, souad. the book is called "i was told to come alone," the title is very appropriate for the book. it comes out tomorrow. the stars of "orange is the new black" are in our toyota green room. taylor schilling, hello, taylor, the blond in the right dress.
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restlessness... extreme anxiety... pacing... a constant urge to move. if someone you know is suffering from schizophrenia they may also be struggling with akathisia: a common side effect of some schizophrenia medications. learn more at
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the republicans' transvaginal ultrasound law. ralph is a leader for education, expanding pre-k for thousands of families in virginia. ralph northam: making progress means taking on tough fights, and as governor, i won't let donald trump stand in our way. many fans of the netflix show "orange is the new black" spent the weekend binge watching. it has to do with a woman who gets thrown into a federal women's prison. last season it ended with an inmate died when a guard pinned her to the floor.
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>> see how you just say yous as belonging to us? >> it's important. you're like what, the snack police? >> no. they were a bribe. he said he would trick us into surrendering with snacks and tampons. >> you're throwing them away? that's a great plan. >> we have to show them we're serio serious. >> that's badass. >> that's a stupid idea. >> it's justice. >> some of us want to go home sometime. >> some of us don't have a home. this is my home. i want to fight for it. >> do you think they would do this to us if we were men? this is so insulting. >> exactly. we're joined at the table by taylor schilling, lawyer prepon and daniella brooks. it opens with a very
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riot and i'm thinking the women are clearly in charge this season. it starts off with a huge, huge bang. taylor. >> yes, absolutely. i'm looking at the poster for season five and the idea of standing up, really, i think that embodies what the writers have kind of created this year. and it's exciting to see. it's exciting to see all of the ladies galvanized around one cause, you know. i don't think we've had that before. to see how everyone reacts. i mean it's a very exciting season for taystee. >> it's been a crazy ride for taystee. we got to see her go on an incredible journey through the ive seasons. this season we see someone operate out of a place, having nothing to lose. taystee is going for blood and for justice for herri
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she's showing us how resilient she is. i love it. she's a fighter. >> she's a tough girl, but it's like she's gotten tougher. >> she's been a tough girl, but she's always been light-hearted, always seeing the bright side. >> brooks delivers a role that's powerful, soulful and captivating. she takes on a whole new role. >> thank you, guys. >> i know you even been asked this a thousand times but why do you think it connects with audiences beyond acting and scripts? >> i think our writers are interesting. nothing is tough. we take up issues relevant to what's going on in the world, and, you know, it's many than just being an actor for hire. you know, we take up women's righting, black lives matter, same-sex orientation.
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lot of people are scared to write about. but audiences are smart and they want compelling television, and our show is compelling and we push the envelope and people respect it and with the success of that, you see other shows following suit. we kind of blazed that path. it's an amazing thing to be part of. >> including politics because this was filmed during the presidential election. >> right. >> how did that affect the show, taylor? >> given, i think, the way each of us just engages as citizens in the world, there was no real way to strip what we were making from the context in which we were creating it. i mean i think living in the midst of the campaign and the election certainly imbued everything we were doing with a little bit more intensity. >> but, you know, it's funny, because it also shows -- i remember specifically election
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directing, and i remember that specific day -- >> watching it. >> exactly. what was going to happen. and everyone was on pins and needles, but it was interesting. that was episode ten. we were pretty much almost done with the season. but when you look at our show and that these women are going through this power struggle and standing up for themselves, you know, and fighting for what they believe in, it was so relevant to now what's kind of transpired, you know. so that's how amazing, you know, i think our writers are because they can foresee that this was something bubbling up. >> and there are impressions about them the way they wrote this up. standing up to resistance. >> and there's the notion that your guys spent a lot of research in terms of looking aet riots even though most riots at prisons have been at men's prisons. you look at that as,000 we
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to the heart of what a riot is about. >> it takes people who are not afraid to die. for someone who really take over a riot, you have to really be that fearless. i feel like the women are at that point because they have been treated like animals, they have been treated like the bottom of the barrel as far as inhumane and right now they have nothing to lose. >> they know there are consequences and they don't care. >> exactly. >> even the ones who are not outspoken, you see a change in them. i was curious about the relationship between you two. >> that was my question. >> i was very fascinated by that. where is that going? >> i know you can't tell. >> it's interesting to see how it's evolved. you start season five as a couple. >> very clearly i think we realize that there's something we're dealing that's bigger than us right now with what's going on in the current environment of the prison, and, you know, we
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between alex and piper is always so tumultuous and hot and cold which is why it's so much fun to watch and when that kind of thing gets thrown into a situation, i feel like a riot. you kind of realize what's important and you kind of at times put that aside and be like, okay, we need to focus on the greater issue. >> yeah. as much as it is a fun relationship to watch, will are sort of bigger scenes that we're dealing with. >> is piper ever getting out of prison? >> i don't know the answer to that question. >> nobody knows the answer to that question. >> we do know there will be seven seasons. >> yes. she's only been there -- in real life piper was there for 13 months and piper was in there for 18 and we're at ten. >> thank you so much. the new season of "orange the new black" is streaming on netflix now and you c
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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 burden of student debt and protect our climate. together we really can build a virginia that works for everyone.
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more people are choosing nissan. ♪ ♪ it's america's best sales event at nissan the fastest-growing auto brand in the u.s.a. take on every day get 0% for up to 72 months on 13 models. ♪ what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee.
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summer heat is here and so is the summer barbecue season. we have got rockland's barbecue and grilling company in the great day kitchen. >> we are live at brookside gardens in maryland where meaghan is exploring butterflies in the wild. >> it is monday, june 12th. this my friends is great day washington. ♪ [ music ] >> my goodness, is it monday already. good for us. goor
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leary. >> and i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of great day washington this hot and hazy monday in the nation's capital. >> it's going to get hotter. >> today is probably the only day where being shady is a good thing. if you're shady any other day i don't know about that. >> throwing shade. >> if you're throwing shade, that's a good thing, right, you're getting out of the heat. >> that's a silver lining right there. we find it, we see it, we bring it back to you. >> listen to this, if you're a house of cards fan, you now have an opportunity to own a piece of the popular presidential drama. the townhouse featured in the show as fictional power couple frank ask carrie underwood's home before moving into the white house is now up for sale. in reality the underwood's brownstone is located in baltimore. the starting bid for the house? >> yeah. >> $500,000. that's a deal. i mean, in d. c. it's going
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so and just in case you were wondering, the interior looks nothing like the show. apparently they just shot the outside of the home to establish the setting. >> it looks nice though. >> doesn't it look nice. >> 500,000. >> it's in downtown baltimore proper or in towson or something like that. >> it's in downtown baltimore. >> at least you can tell your friends, hey, the president on tv netflix lives here or maybe not i don't know. >> you can give tours. >> there's another house that another president lives in, white house, may or may not have heard of that. that leads me to tell you we have new neighbors. the rest of the trump family moved into the white house over the weekend, and by the rest i mean first lady melania and young son barron. it took a while for mom and son to move down and into the presidential palace, the reason being she wanted barron to finish the school year in new york. looking around, i don't see any bags or furniture they're carrying so i'm guessing


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