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

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, june 15th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." house republican steve scalise remains in critical field. what the others endured while they were on the baseball field. >> we'll talk with a congressman who was feet away when he opened fire. plus, the police officers prevailed as heroes for what could have been a massacre. a teenager arrested hours before his high school prom. why his parents say immigration is going too far. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your
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world in 90 seconds. >> we areon strgestn whe we are unified and when we work together for the common good. >> washington unites after an attack on congress. >> it appears that the gunman res motivated by a hatred of the icpublan party. >> he had no regard for humanity, human life. he's no more democrore to me th on the. moon >> it's not just an attack against a republican or democrat. it was against all americans. >> it's completely meaningless at a moment like this. with we are just really pulling for our friends. a high-rise apartment building in london is a deadly inferno. >> no one is expected to be pulled out
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two gunmen who are on the runle sto another vehicle. reports of a dirty bomb on board a container ship. coast guard says all is clear now. all that -- >> pittsburgh penguins hold the stanley cup over the city. >> -- and all that matters -- >> we're going to win. >> members of this house have deniedet not to give in to fear. the annualon csigresonal baseball games will be scheduled. >> i'm not sure. i'll be the one coaching third. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> honestly for me was heart warming for me to see members of congress united at human beings. >> i want to say thank you to the leadership and president to responding to this act of terror that in a way gives us hope that whatever our differences we'll
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america. thank you for that. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. we're pleased to have jeff glor with us. the house republican steve scalise is in critical condition shot by a man with a rifle during baseball practice cell phone video captured the scene yesterday in alexandria, virginia. >> he was rushed in a medevacked helicopter for emergency surgery. a bullet tors through his abdomen breaking bones and damaging internal
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president trump and first lady melania visited him last night. mr. trump also met capitol police officers crystal greiner. she was hit in the ankle when she returned fire. lobbyist mike mika and zachary barth were also shot. the gunman was shot as well. >> the gunman approached from the third base line where more than 30 people were practicing. jeff pegues is at the crime scene with new details on the investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're about 50 yards away from the third base line. we're seeing what the gunman was seeing it was filled with republican congressmen when the gunman who was heavily armed opened fire. gunfire pierced
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agonizing minutes as james hodgkinson opened fire. >> there's also a victim down in the baseball field. >> reporter: u.s. capitol police officers, part of house republican whip steve scalise's security detail fired back. witnesses say hodgkinson was armed with a handgun and rifle when he approached the fence along the third base line and started firing. he never got on the field. representative scalise standing on second base was shot first in the hip. others took cover in the dugout. >> i could see steve scalise out in the field. >> reporter: arizona rep jeff flake waited for an opportunity to help his colleague. >> i ran low out to steve and started putting pressure on the wound. >> reporter: investigators believe the 66-year-old long kinson originally from illinois was out of work and had been living in his van in the
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alexandria area since march. the near by "y" was struck by bullets. locals saw him there frequently. >> he always had his laptop. he was always with his laptop, laptop bag, always getting set up. >> reporter: his facebook page shows he supported bernie sanders and did not like trump. he was a member of the terminate trump party. >> we're exploring all angles and we'll let the facts take it where it goes. >> reporter: so dud the gunman target someone specifically on the baseball field or was this just a target of opportunity for him? that's what investigators are looking into among other things. congressman jeff duncan of south carolina says before the gunman opened fire, he asked him if there were republicans on the field. jeff. >> jeff, thank you very much. the fbi is seeking more information on james hodgkinson and hi
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agents searched his bell ville, illinois, home for evidence yesterday. authorities believe hodgkinson had not lived there since march when he arrived in virginia. dean reynolds is outside of the baseball field where he opened fire. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. those who knew the man who lived in this house behind me say he was unhappy with the political direction of the country, but they never expected him to turn violent. known to many as tom, james hodgkinson grew up in bellville, graduating from a local high school in 1968. he lived in this house with his wife and ran a home inspection business until his license expired last december. ray page knew him for 30 years. >> i never have seen the man violent since i've known him. >> reporter: deeply engaged in politics, hodgkinson did not keep his views secret.
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and the 1% are just not giving a damn. >> reporter: in a 2015 facebook poej hodgkinson shared a political cartoon about yesterday's victim congressman steve scalise. he said, here's a republican who should lose his job but they gave him a raise. in recent months he began showing disdain for the current administration. in a march 22nd post, he wrote, it's time to destroy trump and company. just two days later a neighbor complained after hearing 50 shots fired from hodgkinson's property. >> he was very nice. he said i'll take it to a range where it's somewhat safer and that was the end of it. >> reporter: republican mike bost said he had called and september e-mails. >> he wasn't happy with my
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he'd vote this way, i'll work but no threat beyond that. >> reporter: now hodgkinson had an arrest record dating back to the 1970s, but they were mostly minor offenses that were later dismissed. gayle? >> dean, thank you very much. congressional leaders confirm tonight's baseball game will go ahead. it's washington tradition that brings democrats and republicans together. president trump called for greater unity after the shooting. >> we may have our differences, but we do well in times like these to remember that everyone who serves in our nation's capitol is here because above all they love our country. >> house speaker paul ryan repeated that theme when he spoke to members yesterday. nancy cordes is at nationals park in washington. that's the site of tonight's big game. nancy, good morning. >> good morni
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there was really no serious talk about canceling this game. in fact, when it was announced the game would take place as scheduled, members of congress erupted with applause. >> we're not going to let incidents like this change our lives or our daily routine. >> the republican and democratic team managers said the game will go on even though a couple of players are now on the injured reserved list. >> if you're not sure,'ll be the one on third coaching with crutches. >> he injured his leg while diving for cover. house speaker paul ryan summoned his colleagues to the floor yesterday for a message of unity. >> we're united in our shock, we're united in our anguish. an attack on one of us is an attack on all of us. >> democratic leade
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pelosi did the same. >> i pray. my prayer is that we can resolve our differences in a way that furthers the preamble to the constitution and takes us closer to an injury in the family, the staff and a cog league for his leadership. >> even a visible increase in pacurity, lawmakers are on edge, rticularly those who were at the scene. >> i was up the back when this shooting started. i heard a loud noise. >> i was about ten feet from that mike. he was really shot bad. >> new york republican claudy tenney received this disturbing e-mail, one down, 215 to go. >> republican chuck fleischman
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>> we represent people every day in this country on both sides of the aisle. >> in a show of solidarity the democratic players invited the republican players out to dinner last night, but both sides say tonight they'll be all businesslet this is a long-time rivalry, charlie, and nobody's going easy on anybody. >> nancy, thanks. alabama congressman w maman was only 20 feet away from the ill kerr. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> set the scene of what you heard, what was going on. >> we were taking batting practice. i was at shortstop. steve scalise was at second and frank kelly was at third. when i heard the gunshot i knew immediately what it was. i turned to trent and said that was a gunshot. he said, yeah, and he turned a
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frankly it's a miracle that he missed. trent's a big guy. we move aid cross the baseball diamond toward the first base side where the only open space in the fence was. i heard two more shots and i saw scalise go down. i knew he had been hit. i knew he had been hit low, but i didn't know whether it was in the hip or the leg. >> congressman, we're all trying to process what happened yesterday. i think many people are still reeling from it. and now reports say it might have been politically motivated. this man apparently was unhappy with the republican party and said many disparaging things. what do you think when you hear about that. what do you think is happening in the country right now? >> i think our republic's in danger, gayle. i think we're furring at the edges. i'm hearing some reports of what
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this gentleman had posted on his facebook page, and it's not that different from some of the things we're hearing from other people. so we have got to tone down the rhetoric. i think it has to begin with us, both parties. but it's got to come from media. it's got to come from other people who are speaking to the country. and particularly in the social media. >> congressman, that's a pretty serious thing to say the republic is in danger and the country is furring at tejs. do you think it starts h washington? does it start with social media? what concrete steps need to be taken many your estimation? >> i think we've got to lead by example. obviously republicans and democrats differ on issues, but i think we can have a civil discussion. >> you said that the democrats at playing field were actually praying when they heard about the shooting on the republican side. teddy roosevelt used to cale
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do we begin with leadership from the white house in terms of trying to cool down things and trying to create more stability and trying to create a more common ground? >> i think it begins with me, it begins with my colleagues. i think all of us have a stake in this and every one of us need to take responsibility if for what we see and how we see it. >> do you think this will take on a different view about guns and gun control. i think people thought after sandy hook things would change and unfortunately very little seems to have changed. >> all i know is first of all, governor mcccauliffe got his sts wrong. it's inaccurate in the context he was using it. as a gun owner, i wish i had had one yesterday. >> you wish you'd had a gun yesterday so you could have
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>> yes, charlie. i would have liked to have a fire arm. there are a number of others e. that wish we would have been able to defend ourselves and come to the aid of the capitol police who were extraordinary. >> congressman, thank you for joining us. >> thank you, charlie. in our next hour, we will talk with one of the people who was shot. that's legislative aide zach barth and congressman bost who was injured. it's reached a potential turning report. counsel robert mueller is trying to determine if the president obstructed justice. >> this morning the president tweeted, quote, they made up a phony collusion with the russian story, found zero proof, so now they go for obstruction of justice on the phony story. nice. major garrett is a
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house. good morning. >> good morning. cbs news has learned dan coats of national intelligence has agreed to be interviewed by robert mueller. one of the topics about the russian investigation. the counsel's probe will now look into whether or not president trump attempted to obstruct justice. looking into that question doesn't necessarily mean evidence will be found or a charge will be brought. a spokesman for his personal attorney marc kasowitz said the fbi leak of information regarding the president is outrageous, inexcusable, and illegal. there's no proof that the fbi is the source of this leak. nsa director mike rogers is also cooperating. he was asked to push back on the russian operatives. the two men refused
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questions about those conversations during senate testimony last week. former fbi director james comey did testify the president asked him to try to lift the cloud of the russia investigation and when he did not, jeff, the president fired him. >> thank you very much. the driver who killed three drivers at a ups warehouse made a formal complaint about working too much overtime. a union representative said jimmy lam filed his degree advance in march. he killed himself after he shot five employees during a meeting yesterday. the men who died were 56 dwrrld wayne chen, 50-year-old benson louis who loved to play basketball and michael lefiti, father of three known as big mike. he'd been with ups for 15 years. customers say he went out of his way to help others.
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the jury in the cosby case return for a fourth day of deliberations. jurors asked to review two more pieces of equipment yesterday. the first was the testimony that andrea constand gave last week detailing the alleged assault back in 2004. the other was testimony of a detective who interviewed bill cosby about the encounter. so far the jury has asked the judge six questions and deliberated for more than 26 hours. >> the death toll in the london apartment fire has risen to at least 17. the burned out apartment complex could take weeks now to search. ahead, we're going to take you to the scene for the search of missing people
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many say the three capitol police officers who were at the baseball field when the gunman opened fire prevented a massacre. >> ahead, why those who know
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there was another horrific shooting in america, this time targeting apparently gop members of congress. you do have any thoughts on what happened today? >> it was great to see people from both sides seeing this and united under the banner of human and american before anything else. that's something that's lacking in american politics is politicians showing from both sides of the aisle that they are friends. it's almost become like wrestling where the fans don't realize that those people get along. those people fight every single day, but like paul ryan said today, like nancy pelosi said today, we fight like tooth and nail but we don't for g
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friends, families, colleagues. it's like hey, we fight, you fight, but don't forget, at your call, we are americans. don't ever forget that. >> that was the message yesterday. so great to see humanity wins. >> for all the anger you see online, playing baseball together. >> that's right. he that's one thing that came out of it yesterday. we are americans united after all. steve scalise is out of surgery. the republican congressman is still in critical condition after a gunman opened fire yesterday at a congressional baseball practice. doctors say the bullet broke bone bones and caused damage. gabby giffords was shot outside a supermarket in 2011 in
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aside partisan differences an talk with one another. scott kelly spoke last night on the cs evening news about the capitol police. >> we had a lot of friends who were capitol police. we became very close with them. >> the three capitol police officers who immediately returned fire when the gunman attacked at the republican baseball practice are being called heroes. speshlg agents crystal greiner, david bailey, and henry cabrera. chip reid is outside the capitol with new details on their bravery. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. congressman steve scalise travels with a detail of police officers. it's a very good thing he was there because his security team kept tha b
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becoming a killing field. >> i know sure as u i'm standing here right now there's no way we would have lived through that. >> reporter: representative mike bishop said two of the agents rushed on field as the staffers fled. >> the problem is he's got a rifle and they've got handguns. it wasn't a fair fight. they knew they weren't going to hit him but they were trying to give us cover. >> i yelled out, is this friendly, is this friendly, are you friendly to the person who was fire behind our dugout and greatly it was a member of the capitol police. >> agent crystal greiner was hospitalized with a gunshot wound to her ankle. she graduated in 2006 from maryland's hood college where she played on fwabl team. retired police chief kim dine. >> she's amazing and epitomized a
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>> reporter: agent david bailey is recovering. he's from brazil. his friend rachel brooks wasn't surprised by bailey's heroics. >> he always talked about becoming a police officer and i remember when he first shared that he was working in washington, d.c., and that he was a police officer, he was so proud. >> reporter: representative joe barton was there with his two sons. his gratitude to the two officers who saved him was clear. >> capitol police immediately began to return fire. >> reporter: that sentiment echoed throughout the capitol. >> we are as ever awed by the tremendous bravely of the capitol police. >> survivors say that if the capitol police officers had not been there, hay would have been sitting ducks, and i tell you, gayle, i know from long experience here on capitol hill that the
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feel like furniture, wallpaper. they feel unappreciated. but today they're being thanked profusely for being the first line of defense. >> they really do have to hear the applause for them across the board and the unique fact that they were there because congressman scalise was there. >> as congressman bishop said it wasn't fair. they had baseball bats and handguns compared to a rifle. thank you very much, chip. london's police chief say this morning death toll will rise in the devastating london apartment fire. firefighters put out the last of the flames this morning more than a day after the massive fire broke out. 17 people are confirmed dead at this time. dozens of others are believed to be missing. 74 people are hurt. prime minister theresa may went to the billing this morning and promised an investigation. during an emotional visit
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overnight adele went to comfort them there. jonathan vigliotti is in london with new details on the investigation. jonathan? >> reporter: good morning. the building behind me looks like a skeleton, many of these floors completely gutted by the flames. firefighters are back on the scene battling hot spots. the small pockets of flames. fire officials say at this hour, it's too dangerous to gain total access inside. >> reporter: the morning after reveals what a day of raging flames did to this 24-story apartment. the damage so severe fire officials say it will take weeks to inspect each and every floor. for now drones are the safest tool for investigators. the cause of the fire is still unclear as is how it spread so quickly. they believe the cosmetic cladding or siding that was added to the building's exterior may to blam
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wall and there's this space in between it and you're saying because it was installed incorrectly, oxygen was able to get through causing a chimney effe effect. >> sometime during the fire the cladle gets involved. >> he conducted fire inspections on building. >> it has the chimney effect. it's like a flue. >> reporter: the fire struck in the mid of the night trapping many. some desperately screaming for help. >> you're going to bring the smoke in. >> the video you're about to see was shot inside the burning building on the 24th floor. we have no information if the person who took the video survives. we warn you, it is disturbing. >> oh, my gosh. >> close the door. >> sur vavers say they spent years complaining about fire hazards including blockedxi
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but say the management company wasn't responsive. more than a dozen are still missing, their faces growing around the donation center for the hundreds now left homeless. and the construction company that put in that cladding said in a statement they met all fire installations. cadaver dogs are being brought in to search for the bodies of the missing. charlie, the bbc spoke with a firefighter who fears that as many as 100 people may have been killed. >> jonathan vigliotti in london. thank you so much. here's look at some of the other headlines this morning. u.s. news & world reports approves sanctions. the vote yesterday was 97-2. the sanctions target key sectors of russia's economy and individuals who carried out cyber attacks. the bill also required congressional review if the president tries to ease or end current penalties. >> the "washington post" says criminal charges will be
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of the turkish president's security detail. last month 12 turkish guards allegedly attacked protesters outside the ambassador's resident in washington, d.c. officials say arrest warntss have been issues. all of the suspects are believed to have been returned back to turkey. > minivans are billion recalled recall ed. there's a wire problem. it's linked to 13 minor injuries. and the "usa today" says your credit debt is about to get costlier. that's because of the federal hike of a quarter percentage point. it will affect credit card users as well as homeowners with adjustable home mortgages. rates change according on the benchmark rate. just hours before his senior
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undocumented immigrant arrested just before his high school prom has failed to win extra time in the u.s. lawyers for him say they denied the request for a stay of removal. his mother and he face deportation back to ecuador. tony dokoupil shows us what led to his arrest. >> good morning. diego puma macancela was set to go to his prom. he found himself cowering in a closet in his cousin's home while agents prepared to arrest him. >> we felt leak they were going to break the
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>> reporter: federal agents came to gaby macancela's home looking for diego. >> it's scary. it's your own house. you're supposed to be safe there. >> reporter: he spent the night there after his mother was detained by authorities the previous day. he and his mother left their native ecuador in 2014. they were told by a judge last november to leave the u.s. >> the i.c.e. agents were wearing vests with police on the back. >> reporter: victoria gearity witnessed it. >> in this case, it feels very different. diego and his mother don't seem dangerous to us. >> if you're violating the law, you should be uncomfortable. he should be looking over his shoulder. >> reporter: on capitol hill
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this week congresswoman ossining asked -- >> you're going after a student who's graduating and is law abiding into he's not law abiding. he was told to leave and he failed to do so. >> reporter: according to gaby, they threatened the rest of the family. >> so the agents said give us de'go or we take everybody. >> yes. >> did he say anything. >> he said, by, gaby, take my wallet. give it to my dad. i'm going to be fine. >> has what happened to diego and your aunt changed the way you feel about america? >> it's a great country for all immigrants. >> gaby was brought to the
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as a child as is protected by the obama d.r.e.a.m. act. legal counsel report that diego and his mother are now in the same facility in new york after officials kept them in separate facilities. >> thank you very much. tomorrow on "cbs this morning," new technology for boarding a plane. how airlines are reinventing security with facial recognition and fingerprints. how a road
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investigating. >> you look at that and you go, what conversation preceded that that made either one think i'm going to jump out and grab the car. >> you go from a little bit of yelling to nuts. >> nuts. out of control. don't do that. more than dranking rights will be on the lean. the congressional baseball game ahead. a look at the bipartisan tradition that stretches back more than a century. we'll be right back. human papillomavirus. who knew hpv could lead to certain cancers and diseases? who knew my risk for hpv would increase as i got older? who knew that there was a vaccine that could have helped protect me from hpv when i was 11 or 12, way before i would even be exposed to it? did you know, mom? dad? what will you say? don't wait. talk to your child's doctor today. learn more at hpv.com. the toothpaste that helps new parodontax. prevent bleeding gums. if you spit blood
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it is thursday, june 17th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." congress grets back after the shooting that left republican congressman steve scalise in critical condition. ahead we'll talk with a staffer who was hit in the attack. plus we'll talk about how a baseball tradition brings unity to capitol hill. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> that baseball field was filled witeph rcaublin congressmen when the gunman opened fire. >> those who knew the man who lived this this house behind me said they never expected him to turn violt?
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motivated. what do you think needs to happen based on what is happening in the country right now? >> i think the republican is in danger, gayle. i think we're furring at the edging. >> they usually feel like furniture or wall paper. today they were the first line of defense. >> there was really no serious talk about capsling the game. in fact, when congressional leaders announced it would take place, members of congress erupted in applause. >> they win if we give in. america doesn't give out. america gives in. we must play this baseball game. if we don't play, then they win. so that's the reason. this is america. the greatest country in the world. if you punch us, we will punch back.
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and jeff glor. >> hospital staff says steve scalise will need more surgery for his gunshot wound. representative scalise in critical condition after a gunman attacked republicans practicing for tonight's congressional baseball game. the president and mrs. trump visited scalise and capitol police officer crystal greiner who was also wound. >> steve scalise, the third ranking house republican was shot in the hip. the hospital said he suffered broken bones and injuries to internal yore against. crystal greiner was hit in the ankle while she and her colleagues returned fire. lobbyist mike mika was hit in chest. he gave his family a
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zack barth was also in the hospital but he'll be released shortly. david bailey and congressman roger williams were both hurt. the fbi say he lived in a van in the alexandria area since march. police came to his illinois home in march to investigate complaints that he was shooting in the wooding. he did have a valid firearms license. hes with not charged. hodgkinson supported former democratic presidential candidate bernie sanders and lashed out against president trump on social media. in march he wrote on facebook it's time to destroy trump and company. >> barth was shot in the leg while retrieving baseballs in the outfield. rogers hurt his
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chaos. the two men are joining us from the capitol. good morning to you both. >> good morning. >> i can't tell you how thrilled you're alive and able to communicate with us this morning. zack, i want to talk with you first. during that horrible situation you managed to tweet, to call your mom. can you tell us what your thought process was at that time? >> sure. i was out there shagging fly balls in center field when i heard a loud pop and everybody stopped wondering what was going on. then we heard more pops, more cracks of a rifle, saw somebody with a long gun. somebody said shooters, run, i hightailed to right field. there was nowhere for me to go. i got on all fours. at that point i saw him train his gun at me. everything around me starto
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i was full of adrenaline and my fight or flight kicked in. i thought if i wanted to live i needed to make a run for it. i ran down the first base line to the dugout. at that point my single focus was to keep alive and keep everybody safe. i jumped into the congressman's arms. thank the lord for special agents greiner and bailey. without them, i don't know that i'd be talking to you right now. >> congressman williams, what happened to you? >> i was on the third base sight of the batting cage hitting ground balls to trent. didn't realize the shooter was probably 20 yards behind me. i finished and went over to the other side of the batting bag and hit ground balls to steve scalise. i hit a ground ball to him and immediately we heard a pop. like many i thought it was a car backfiring. then we heard pop, pop, pop.
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everybody yelled, he's got a gun and ran for cover. instinctively, i ran for the dugout. it's about six feet into the ground. i immediately dove onto the concrete. when i was in there, a lot of other colleague us was in there. i found myself with senator flake and congressman mo brooks. we were there and all of a sudden out of nowhere comes zack, my partner, sitting to my left. he came in. he was bleeding. mo brooks took his belt off and we made a turn cat to cut his bleeding off and we kept our heads down. and in this dugout was several generations. you had someone in their late 60s like myself and we had zack barth and a 10-year-old. i want to tell you
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heard so many times, these capitol hill police saved our lives. we would not be here if it were not for the thin blue line, our heroes. we owe it all to them. >> one of the things that remain, you think these were targeted shootings with someone in particular, a target. >> well, i'm not so sure a target. i think the congresspeople were the target. i'm not so sure any one person was a target. but i do think we were the targets as congresspeople, and that's what he woke up to do was to kill congresspeople. >> congressman, our reporting is that a number of your colleagues has asked about diverting some of the campaign funds to hire protection or security because as you know, steve scalise was the only one who had protection this, and if he wasn't there, lord, we don't know what would have happened. is that something you're interested in doing? >> well, i want to look at it. i thought newt ri
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good one night. he said, one thing about it, we're elected officials. we represent about 800,000 people. not all of them voted for us but they can talk to us. i think that's important. i think when you have 25, 30 congressmen in one group, we ought to study that as far as security. that doesn't make for a good situation if someone has us in harm's way. that makes for a good study. >> i know zack's going to go. i'm not going to make him go to the game but i'm going to be coaching third base on my crutches. i guess i'm going to be the only third base coach on crutches but i ool going to be there. >> don't make any wide turns. >> zack barton, i'm sure your mom appreciates the call. >> thank you so much for joining us. >> thank you. president trump is making calls
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shooting. >> we can all agree that we're blessed to be americans, that our children deserve to grow up in a nation of safety and piece and that we are strongest when we are unified and when we work together for the common good. >> republicans and democrats will have a chance to show that tonight at the annual congressional baseball game. the contest draws thousands of fans each year. it's been a tradition for more than a century. proceeds and donations go to charity. jan crawford is overlooking nationals park in washington where tonight's game will be played. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. you know, there aren't many bipartisan traditions left. but for 108 years the congressional baseball game has been one of them and that show of unity is why despite yesterday's shooting the game is on. the skills on
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not major league might surprise you. and when republicans and democrats square off on the diamond -- >> the level of competition is intense snoomg he's been covered the game for five years. >> they take it very seriously with a lot of smack talk. >> he said one of the most determined players on field is louisiana republican steve scalise. scalise was shot in the hip wednesday while practicing for tonight's showdown. >> he's one of the toughest competitors out there, one of the hardest workers. >> i did tell joe i love him before the game and after the game, but during the game, we're going to play to win. >> reporter: wednesday afternoon the managers of the two team rngs republican congressman joe barton and democrat mike doyle announced despite the shooting the game is on. >> it will be play ball. >> reporter: the congressional baseball game was created in 1909 by pennsylvania
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john tener. a former pitcher for the white stockings. war and depression sometimes canceled the game. when they played, they played hard and for keeps. women started playing in 1973. linda sanchez has played for 15 years. she said it's a chance to shed by par tanship. >> it's fun to have fun with our colleagues as part of a national pastime. >> reporter: now tonight's game will actually be a tiebreaker for the two teams. each have won 39 games, lost 39 games and tied once. and then after yesterday's shooting they actually added a new charity to their recipients who will be getting the proceeds from tonight's game. the capitol police memorial fund. >> this will no doubt be the big effort night. >> i hope .
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>> you're right. >> it's about getting together and watching. >> the format is people want to win. >> tied at 3939. cbsn will have coverage of tonight's baseball game at 7:00 p.m. eastern, 6:00 p.m. central. former navy s.e.a.l. is using his battlefield experience to help transform. he joins stanley mcchrystal. how they say lessons from their
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still ahead jamie yuccas shows us how sharks are creating newishes along the california coach. >> reporter: on a typical day on this california beach you could see as many as 10,000. but
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sightings on shorelining it's a little empty. we'll take a look at how it impacts business coming up on "cbs this morning." i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. i'm karen, i'm a teacher. my psoriatic arthritis caused joint pain. just like my moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis. and i was worried about joint damage. my doctor said joint pain from ra can be a sign of existing joint damage that could only get worse. he prescribed enbrel to help relieve pain and help stop further damage. enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal, events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. tell your doctor if you've been someplace where fungal infections are common, or if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores, have had hepatitis b, have been treated for heart failure, or if you have persistent fever, bruising, bleeding, or paleness. don't start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. joint pain and damage... can go side by side.
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enbrel, fda approved for 18 years. he's got a condo. he's got a car. he's got a career. but that still doesn't mean he gets you. time to shine. orbit. fothere's a seriousy boomers virus out there that's been almost forgotten. 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.
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ask your healthcare provider for the simple blood test. it's the only way to know for sure.
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california coast have been occurring. many of them happen along the 40-mile stretch of the beaches in orange county. jamie yuccas is in san clemente where many worry it will hurt their summer business. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the first week of summer. this usually means parents are dropping off their kids for summer camps. but with so many white sharks spotted just offshore, businesses report numbers are down even when the surf's up. sun shining, waves ready to ride, and this year sharks lurking offshore. after dozens of sightings, businessing are feeling what's known as the shark effect. this is his lowest business in 15 years that i
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classes and we have to weightlift. >> his business has been down 50%. fewer are willing to get in the water. >> the mom will say, i'm so sorry, i talked to my husband, and it's just that one chance. they're just nervous. >> candice lazar is one of those moms. since maher family witnessed shark sightings and beach closings. that's why at the last minute she decided daughter sloane would sit it out. >> it's hard to know how to react. you don't want to overact. >> there's that chance. >> yes, there is. >> that does weigh on your mind. >> yes. >> you'd never forgive yourself. >> oh, my gosh, never. you would never for given yourself. that's why i took the step that i did. there was so many reports, one right after the other. and it was just getting out of hand. it was crazy. >> withinhe
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two shark attacks took place within a 20-mile stretch on the southern california beaches. a 36-year-old mom lost part of her right leg. she remains hospitalized. lifeguards begin each morning scanning for sharks. san clemente lifeguard chief bill humphrey says the predators impact crowds. >> the biggest picture is there's far more sharks than there's ever been. >> 11-year-old had to convince her mom to let her train as a lifeguard in her group. even she doesn't want to hang in the ocean alone. >> i'm a little scared of sharks. >> did you used to surf? >> i used to sewer but i'm not going to surf for a long time. >> it sunk a local come surfing come pe physician for kids
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the beaches surrounded by ice cream parlors, surf board stores and others have fewer customers. >> thank you. ahead, best-selling author malcolm gladwell is here. why glaring golf courses are a glaring example of privilege. we'll be right back. reduces wrinkles in just one week. neutrogena® mmmm. mmmm. mmmm... ugh. nothing spoils a moment like heartburn. try new alka-seltzer ultra strength heartburn relief chews. it's fast, powerful relief with no chalky taste. [ sings high note ] ultra strength, new from alka-seltzer. enjoy the relief.
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i love this picture. you know why? it shows you are never too old to rock on. rock on, dude. this gentleman of a certain age proves that he's showing no signs of stopping as he head bangs his way to a hard rock metallica song in his car. even his air drumming is to the point. >> wraparound glasses and banging on the steering wheel. >> we don't know his name or anything about him. you can tell by looking at this guy, he's a fun guy. i like that. welcome back to our "cbs this morning" -- >> party. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm trying to say we're going to go to the green room. sorry about
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hec let's go to the green room. you've about got a general, a navy s.e.a.l. and a best-selling author. who's who, charlie? >> malcolm gladwell is the general. and stanley mcchrystal is the best-selling author -- >> there you go. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "washington post" reports that dennis rodman had a gift for the president there. it was president trump's book called "the art of deal." he gave it to the sports miniter stored but it was intended for king jong-un. rodman says his trip to north korea has nothing to do with the white house. billboard reports on the grammy announcing sweeping changing for the first time. members of the recording academy will be able to cast their awards online. songwriters will beog
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category. they'll be established for wrap, contemporary instrumental, and new age genres around the definition of an album will be expanded. the "los angeles times" reports on a much anticipated fight that will happen in las vegas. the august bout will bring may weather jr. out of retirement and he'll face connor mcgregor. the irishman faces long odds. he's considered to be a 25-1 favorite. >> there's a lot of trash talking already. one of classic rock's anthems could be getting a revised song writing credit. they want to credit yoko ohno as a co-writer. ohno is the widow of the late beatle. he said ohno deserved credit due to her inspiration
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this week defense secretary james mattis was granted authority to set those levels to increase troops. retired four-star stanley mcchrystal commanded american and international forces in afghanistan. he also served as commander of the joint special operations command. mcchrystal was tasked with re-imagining the battlefield of the middle east. he outlined how he did that in his 2015 bestseller "team of teams." >> fussell has followed that up with a book of his own. the book is called "one mission: how leaders build a team of teams." the bookses abo is about applyio anyone in the field. >> there's concern around the world. give me a sense because you think of national security, yo think about this country and the timely converon
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what was your reaction when you watched that yesterday and what we need to be thinking about. >> well, i think like everybody else. it's horror at what happened but it's the hope that it starts a national conversation about a number of issues. one is about partisanship, conversation, and another is about why so many people are being killed by guns in our people. i think we need thoughtful people to come together and take on a tough issue. >> that's what struck me yesterday. we've been reporting on it all morning. 50 toe 100 shots. when you hear the gunshots and how long it took. as a navy s.e.a.l., you know the sound. what were you thinking when you looked at that and what it all means? >> obviously sympathy for the folks and the families. >> of course. >> and broader problem here, which i think stan just identified. this is increasing and we have to get our hands around this issue. and for people who haven't been exposed to that befo
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life-changing moment they'll wrestle with for years. >> what sort of leadership do you need and lessons can be taken from the book? >> the first is it's not just about a single leader. it's about a communitiet when we come together, we get more brains involved, wisdom involved, different perspectives, and we can have some kind of consensus and support. so if we always look for a single iconic person, we'll look for a mistake. >> you write about a leadership mikt. what is that in. >> we want to look for one person who will lead us through tough times. we saw that before. we've got the right general in place. >> we always heard in business you can only have one leader. >> what they've always dunld and what's more important than ever is they create teams that can connect. they did that for us in the military. it's
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politics. >> leadership leadership is leadership, whether it's in the military, whether it's in business, whether it's in politic sthoos that's right. that's right. >> what are the core principle os thereafter kind of leadership? >> well, in today's world i think it's more important thanner that leaders that are close to these very different problems, they're being driven by interconnected problems. leaders have to empower those. that's what worked for us in the service and that's what we see working well in the industry as folks start to apply that sort of mod >> what did you take that you learned on the battlefield because most of us don't have your skills or your skills in general. we're not navy s.e.a.l.s and we're not equipped to do the things that we do. there are things on the battlefield that can really translate into business. >> i've been out of service for five years and i've been constantly impressed. there's great
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people in those organizations that want to do great things. they want to be part of something that has teamer meaning. that was critical to us in terms of how special operations worked and i think there are several indications. >> admiral mccraven was here. he talked about his book, lessons he learn and it starts with making your bed. one thing about navy s.e.a.l.s is you're often surprised by those who make the cut. are you surprised? >> it really is interesting. you'll have someone who finished an iron man triathlon who can't make it to second training and a kid from iowa who's never seen the ocean who made it as a top graduate. so it's about inner character. >> what did you see in him, general? one of your favorite words, charlie, intellectually curious. there was something that stood
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>> when i was first commanding, chris was asking different questions. he was asking big questions. he was asking how the pieces fit together, not about the focused narrow think things and that makes an immediate impression. >> one thing about the secretary of defense, mattis. the president has seemed to have given him lots of thofrmt is that a good thing or do we need to be reminded that the heart of the american system is civilian control? >> i think it's a good thing to empower is up back cousubordina. the american people ultimately still have ownership of those decisions. so it has to be a melded system in which civilians and military leaders together arrive at right decisions but also prosecute policies that everybody supports, that everybody understands ultimately. the men agree going
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policy is set, we all have the idea to carry on. >> where should troop levels be many. >> it's hard to say. i would defer what jim matusz and mcnichols on ground are recommending. but i think we need to ask ourselves, if we sent more troops and that doesn't solve the problem or make the change we hope, what will we do then? that's the question nation needs to ask itself about its long-term things in afghanistan and what we hope to achieve. >> thank you so much. good to see you do. >> food goode to see the two of you. thank you so much. the name of the book is "one mission." it's on sale now, wherever you like to buy your book. bestseller malcolm gladwell says he's made his podcast even weirder. his thoughts on forgotten events including the rec
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mcdonald's that he said
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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. green mountain coffee. z2e2bz z1a2z y2e2by y1a2y
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malcolm gladwell has been
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writer. so has charlie rose. >> he's more deserving. >> i don't know about that. >> he's the bestseller of five. now he's back with the second season of his pod raft. it's called revisionist history. series looks at events and ideas from the past that have been overlook or misunderstood. he joins us once again at the table. congratulations on season two. >> thank you, gayle. >> i love your start at season two. it as about private golf courses in los angeles. you said -- you describe the golf courses as crack cocaine for rich guys. you have a reich guy at the table. what are you talk about? >> i have a little fun game of golf. >> yes, you do. >> i point out how it's played by rich white guys that and women as well. >> yes, yes. m
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question using the private golf courses of l.a. as an example. how is privilege protected and enshrined as a society. et's a fascinating example of a small group of very wealthy people have managed to essentially not pay any property taxes for generations on these huge golf courses in the middle of city. >> and no one else gets to play on it. >> and l.a. is a city that has one of the fewest amount of parkland of any major american city. it is under parked. and so i would go to l.a. and i would be confronted by this weird fact which is i'm a runner. there's nowhere to run in l.a., and yet there are these 100-aker dub there are subscription or seven with chain link fences that and you report that nobody was on the course. why can't you go and walk around shoo that's how i got thinking how privilege gets embedded
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et's one of those -- what i'm trying to do with the podcast is use these kind of a very seemingly lighthearted questions to examine much more important questions. >> because of the bizarre case. it becomes a jumping off point to talk to landscape architects, to go anywhere you want to go. >> there was a moment when e was making this episode where i thought, i need to talk a philosoph philosopher. h is getting so complicated. i called a guy at the university of washington, mark cohen, who's so much fun. it was one of those things you can do in a podcast. you know, there's no rules. if you want to talk to a philosopher, you can talk to a philosophy. that's what i love about the forum. >> talk about what you learned about the ceos who play golf and what their companies
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>> there's an economist named lee bickerstaff who did this lovely work. if you're a serious golfer, you post your scores on the usga's website so you can calculate your handy cape. what he did is looked at all the people who posted their scores and matched it to a list of ceos of public companies and was able to figure out how much ceos play golf and then he was abe to figure out what effect does playing golf have on the performance of your company. and first of all he showed that ceos play an astonishing amount of golf and the more you play, the worst your company does. at a shareholders ming they should stand up. >> do you think, therefore, the country did badly because president obama loved to play golf? >> no. i would say this. i would be happy if presidents as a group played less golf and spent more time mastering the
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details of their presidency. but i have nothing against people doing sports for recreation. my problem is when an addiction to a certain sport affects the rest of us and affects the citizens of los angeles. they don't have any place to go. the there's no park space for them to go. >> i agree with what you're saying. the yofd people to get outside and run or play golf and just do something in the complex world today, that's a very good thing. >> i'm not going disagree about that. >> you also did something about mcdonald's. it broke your heart. first i was stunned you eat mcdonald's. >> after his run. >> after your run. there was something that broke your heart in 1990. >> they changed the recipe for the french fries. those of us who remember, they used to be in
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that's why you went to mcdonald's. they were the most incredible fries you've ever eaten. and they're not anymore for a reason. that is mcdonald's changed formula on july 23rd, 1990. and i think that formula change was catastrophic. >> and you brought in millennials to do a blind test and they picked old fries. >> i went to america's r & d house to make me fries the old way and new way and we did a blind test. >> the old way was 100%. >> there's no distinction. >> malcolm glad well. it's available now. can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast as well. find them on itunes and apples ipodcast. you're watching "cbs this morning." we thank malcolm
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give the gift of green for father's day. sounds like money. we will show you the perfect tools for dad from merrifield garden center. today, we meet a very young ernestine shepard, bodybuilder and guinness book of world records titleholder. >> how about that. it is thursday, june 15th and this is "great day washington".
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it is a good morning, my friends. my name is chris leary. >> i markette shepperd and we are your hosts of good day -- "great day washington". there was a gunman that went on a rampage at a baseball practice filled with republican lawmakers and soon after the attack that injured the louisiana congressman and house majority whip, steve scalise and injured others, congress announced the charity baseball game at nationals park will go on. >> yes. if we don't play this baseball game and we go home, they win. >> our freedom, freedom of speech, freedom of religion, it defines us as a nation and no evil should ever be allowed to distort those premises.
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>> the congressional baseball game has been a tradition in the country for 108 years and i've had the great privilege of attending one of those games. i brought my son two years ago. you sit with people on both sides of the aisle. republicans and children, democrats, they were waving foam fingers. they like the color red and they were waving at and everybody was having a good time and you don't see enough of that in the news. the game i went to, president obama was in attendance and it was true bipartisan fun. >> what was the foam finger of president obama? >> he wasn't waving a foam finger. we won't be bullied by an act of terror. everyone is coming together and wishing everyone luck. the charity, the boys and girls

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