tv CBS This Morning CBS June 19, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, june 19th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." new terror in london. a man plows a van into a crowd at a mosk. one man is dead and the driver is in custody. >> we're learning about the heroic efforts to keep a u.s. navy ship afloat after colliding with a cargo ship. plusor nah o'donnell is in seoul. and a treasure hidden in the mid of america. a passer is the latest
disappear while looking for a treasure worked millions of dollars. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the van was on the road and it swerved into people to caution maximum casualties. >> another attack shakes london. >> this is a terrorist attack. >> this was an attack on muslims, and like all terrorism, inhatever form, it shares the same fundamental goal. the u.s. naesh recovered the bodies of seven sailors missing since an american destroyer and comerchant ship collided off the ofast japan. >> they had to right the ship to keep it above the surface. it was traumatic. for the first time a u.s. mill shot down a syrian jet. >> should we take that tweet from the president that the president is under investigation? >> let me be clear, the
investigation. >> how do you know? >> we never received word he was under the investigation snooki not read the minds. >> we're in agreement. you don't know whether he's under investigation. ngragi wildfires killing dozens in poert gull. fire crews now racing to chase the inferno. a severe weather threat causing flooding and the south moving up south carolina to maine. all that -- >> what she thought was the leash for the dog turned out to be a rattlesnake. s she's oust there. >> for the record. >> let's hear it for the new time leader diana tur roski. >> on "cbs this morning." a major champion
business as usual but it's anything but. brooks koepka has won the u.s. open. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off and we'll soon check in with norah o'donnell. she's on assignment in south korea. how lucky am i. alex wagner and jeff glor are with us. >> glad to be here. a van struck a crowd overnight outside a mosque. one person died on the scene but it's not clear if it was from the ramming. >> they were leaving a mosque after ramadan prayer. >> the driver tried to run away but was held by onlookers until police arrived. the man shouted he wanted to kill muslims.
elizabeth palmer is in london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning 20678917 has certainly been a cruel year for great britain. there have been four attacks so far. one happened just down the street from me. this time it was muslims who were leaving just after midnight following ramadan prayers. witnesses say a man who was shouting i want to kill muslims drove straight into a crowd. a man fell and collapsed. he was killed. it's not clear it was a result of the atalt. khalid watched it happened. >> he turched left. no indication. he turned left into the people. one of them, he was under the bus. people ran to the bus to actually lift the van up to
the guy out from under the bus. >> reporter: drivers rushed to get the driver of the man and held him until the police arrived. he's a 48-year-old man now under arrest. eight people were taken to the hospital and this morning london's police confirmed what everyone feared. >> given the methodology and given what's happened across the country, this had all the hallmarks of terrorism. >> reporter: after meeting with top officials, prime minister theresa may made this statement. >> today we come together as we have done before, to condemn this act and to state once again that hate and evil of this kind will never succeed. >> reporter: we heard again and again the prime minister emphasize a message of so dartd. violence can easily read more sectarian violence and that's what the great fear is. the muslim community,
afraid now has been told they will get extra police protection at least until the holy month of ramadan. charlie? >> thank you, liz. cbs national correspondent fran townsend. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> we're looking for more information. >> that's right. >> what's the fear here. >> remember, isis called for ramadan attacks and they'll take this attack clearly against worshippers coming out of a mosque during holy month and turn it toward their propaganda use. there's another week of ramadan. my big fear, i think britain's big fear, they'll use this to inspire others. >> i read they already are. >> he's right. >> this ramming style attack with trucks, et cetera, what can be done short of having concrete barriers in front of
>> the weapon of choice is one you can't really restrict. it's easily available. anybody can get it. what you have to do is identify the individual dranking it, which is the single hardest thing for investigators to do. we don't know yet with this plan, was it premeditated or a spontaneous act. i'll tell you, the act of the crowd who held the driver of the van reed mied me of united 93 on 9/11 where the community on the plane decides to act together to stop somebody. >> this is the third ramming-style attack in three months in london. does london need to change its posture and can it and to alex's point, how much can you actually prevent if they're determining to do it this way? >> security services there are very, very good. they rival in termscapability, and
the problem is they're overwhelmed. there will 23,000 extremists they need to watch. that's impossible. what you need to do is triage it and watch. we don't know. the british press are restricted in what they can say because you've got a suspect captured alive who will face prosecution going forward and so the press is going to have to be pretty circumspect by law as to what i that can say. >> thank you. >> the u.s. navy has released the names of seven sailors who died when the uss fitzgerald co-lighted with cargo ship out of japan. the youngest was 19 years old. they come from connecticut, maryland, ohio. ben carson has more. he's in beijing. ben, good morning. ep
investigations into this incident, three by the u.s. authorities and one by the japanese. so far none of them can say how this massive cargo ship seemingly without warning got close enough to a u.s. navy destroyer to collide with it. the impact crushed the starboard side of the uss fitzgerald. the ship was listing as it was sailing into its home port on saturday. the commander of the uss fitzgerald fleet said the roughly seven sailors on board kept the ship from sinking. the other ship, a filipino vessel sustained minor damage to its bow. the cargo ship which is about four times heavier nearly tee-bones the navy destroyer around saturday when much of the crew was asleep and the bridge manned by less than a dozen people. it
toke yeo. according to marine traffic.com, the cargo ship made a u-turn before the crash and was headed in the opposite direction. cbs radio military analyst saym lions says it could have been a language barrier or miscommunication. >> could have been accelerating to possibly try to akroid the container ship as well. >> reporter: commander bryce jenson, the captain, had to be airlifted off the ship. the sleeping quarters for 116 sailors flooded. seven died including second mate noe hernandez. >> he loved the military. >> reporter: 19-year-old dakota rigsby was a
navy. >> to know him was to love him. he was a good strong-hearted person. >> skyler click who survived told his father they used a bucket brigade to keep the ship afloat. >> they had a bucket line to keep the ship from sinking a bucket at a time. >> the japanese coast guard has questioned the 20-member crew of that cargo ship. the owner of the company says that their thoughts are with the families of lost american sailors. meanwhile the prime minister of japan has september his condolences to president trump. >> thank you. the u.s. says it shot down a syrian fighter jet to defend american-backed opposition forces. this could mark a new escalation in that conflict. the f-15 super hornet fired on the syrian plane west of raqqah yesterday a
bombs near the fighters. the pentagon confirm this is the first air to air-combat. president trump and his son-in-law jared kushner plan to travel to the mid east. chip reid is at the white house with a closer look at kushner's role. chip, good morning. >> well, good morning. president trump was in israel just last month and talks have been continuing since then. now he's asked his son-in-law to take lead as the conversation continues. the president returns to the white house following his first trip to camp david where in 2000 bill clinton hosted a peace summit with palestinian and itz raley leaders. >> i'm trying to come up with a peace agreement. >> reporter: he believes his son-in-law is especially fit to achieve it. >> he is so great.
if you can't produce peace in the middle east, nobody can. >> reporter: a white house official who joined mr. kushner on his recent trip in the middle east will hear directly from benjamin netanyahu and mahmoud abbas. this peace effort comes as kushner's business dealings are under scrutiny. president trump is facing another round of question after a special report as rock earth mueller is looking into the possibility he engaged obstruction. >> he's not under investigation. >> reporter: but jay suck loeku appeared on several news shows sunday morning. >> the president issued that tweet on social media because of the report in the "washington post" from five anonymous
sources, none of which, of course, anybody knows about. >> reporter: the top democrat said the president's apparent unhappiness with mueller makes little sense. >> the president wants to take down bob mueller. his lawyer wants to take down bob mueller and the question is why. the president reportedly considered firing mueller. kushner is expected to go before the senate intelligence committee in the near future. charlie? >> thanks, chip. tens of thousands of americans face a growing threat from north korea. king jong-un has carried out nearly a dozen missile tests since beginning of the year. norah o'donnell is on assignment in seoul with a look at the threat and the approach of south korea's new president moon jae-in. norah, good morning. >> good evening to you, charlie.
with this new south korean president, he's making a lot of news, promising to shake things up. take a look at the front page of the paper here. the president is promises dialogue with the north. that's what's putting hum at odds with president trump. here in the heart of seoul lies the u.s.'s largest military base in south korea. what's the total population? >> its whole reported population is 20,000. >> reporter: we toured the base with scott peterson. they're ready for everything. >> every family that comes through, children have special ones designed for them. spouses as well. >> reporter: the threat for north korea is growing. kim jong-un is stepping up not
only his technical capability but also his pace. ten missile tests just this year. what good options are there in. >> it's called the land of lousy options. >> reporter: john deluyr is an expert and scientist. >> reporter: does north korea have the ability to launch a nuclear weapon? >> we have to assume. >> reporter: under threat, 28,000 troops in south korea. more than 50,000 in japan and more than 6,000 in guam. >> reporter: doesn't king jong-un want to test an ipm so he can send a message to the united states? >> recently there have been more signals of we're going to do it soon. it does look like this is
immediate playbook for what they want to do. >> reporter: and here's what's really interesting. kim jong-un in his new year's speech said they were getting ready in the final stages to test an ibm. the director, dan coats, says he does expect north korea to test an icbm just this year. that raises a lot of questions about his strategy. he's promised the people of south korea and the world. he's going to seek a peace agreement with the north that has been an elusive goal since the end of the korean war 64 years ago. charlie? >> norah o'donnell in seoul. thank you. later she'll talk with moon jae-in. we'll bring you the interview tomorrow right here on "cbs this
sexual assault trial may consider today whether to make the jurors' names public. the case ended in a mistrial over the weekend after six days of deliberations. the jurors' identities are shielded under a protective order. in our next hour cbs legal analyst rikki klieman will discuss the case and what's next in the case and bill cosby will probably ask for a retrial. along the east coast heavy thunderstorms could produce damaging winds from maryland to connecticut. tornadoes are also possible. temperatures could rise rise the week the record levels. temperatures in arizona could hit 120 degrees on tuesday and wednesday. >> wow. north korea claims its diplomats were mugged by homeland security at
president trump has been on the job for five months. >> i want you to give me one word or phrase to describe donald trump now that we have some idea of who he is. give me a word or phrase to describe donald trump. >> i'd say honest. >> determined. >> effective. >> ahead, 20 of his voters tell a republican strategist and cbs news contributor frank luntz how they think president trump is doing. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." when you're close to the people you love, >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by taltz. if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, you can embrace the chance of completely clear skin with taltz.
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there's perhaps no more dramatic evidence of coal losing out to solar energy than this. >> work has begun to power the kentucky coal mining museum not by coals but by the sun. >> we believe that this project will help save at least $8,000 to $10,000 off of energy costs on this building alone. >> it's true. the kentucky coal mining museum is now using solar energy. before finding out the rock and roll hall of fame was brought to you by smash mouth. welcome back to "cbs this morning." technology will be the focus at the white house. modernizing technology will be on the agenda. >> the gathering will include
ceos tim cook and jeff bezos. some refuse to confirm their reporting publicly. "the new york times" says north korea accused american officials of mugging its diplomats and taking a diplomatic package. north korean officials were trying to board a flight hope on friday night. homeland securities say they were not accredited members of the u.n. the package in question had to face inspection. blackened apartments were covered in ash. 79 are dead. new paneling used in the renovation of the tower may have spread the flames last week. the "washington post" says please i
murder of a muslim teenager in virginia as a possible hate crime. the girl is reportedly identified as a 17-year-old. her body was found in a pond. the mosa miss miss seoul lan reports that people were injured when a deck collapsed. the closest city with a hospital is nearly 30 miles away. and brip's "guardian yts says brooks koepka credits another. he earned the largest single day prize. more than $2 million. >> the idea is playing within yourself. >> and look how clutch he was on
birdies. >> clutch in deed. $2 million. >> the record for the score. >> cool as a cucumber. president trump says the investigation into russia's influence in the 2016 election is not interfering with hi his agenda. the, quote, make america great again agenda is doing very well. >> republican strategist and cbs news contributor frank luntz spoke with the group. 13 men and seven women ages 20 to 63. all voted for trump in november. they range from favorable to extremely unfavorable. >> did the russians intervene in this election? >> no. they didn't get into the voting booth. did they try to hack? we
weren't investigating it. >> there's nothing to investigate. >> you think we're done. >> why not learn more but don't do it for the purple of overturning an election. do it for learning how ke with put walls up. >> isn't that what's happening now? >> if the russians affected the election, then that means they changed the minds of the american people. >> the whole purpose of this is to see if there are specifics. do you want to shut that investigation down? >> i do. >> why? >> it's a giant huge waste of time. if there's an investigation into this whole russian thing, then it needs to be on, well, they physically went into our machines and actually exchanged the election results. people read fake stuff of facebook, twitter, instagram all day. anybody can put it
june. i want you to give me one word or phrase to describe donald trump now that we have some idea who he is. give me a word or fratz to describe donald trump. >> honest. >> determined. >> effective. >> strong. >> tough s.o.b. >> very authentic. >> how many of you love the tweeting? do you think it's appropriate for a president to do that? >> it could be better. he needs to tone down the language but it h's a west. >> i'm so tired of people beating on donald trump. he made his promises and he kept them. that's the type of new leadership we need. >> what his has he plirned? ? >> he's done more in the past day days than obama dade d
eight years. >> such as. >> kept his promises. >> tell me one of the promises. >> by electing a republican to the supreme court. >> by now president obama had his taxes done. >> he talks about draining the swamp. the swamp is not just the democrats. there's more fighting among the republicans than there is between the republicans and democrats on his addenda. if they don't figure it out, 2018 is going to be ugly for the republicans. >> who thinks he'll be president in 2018. hecht's say he doesn't get health care or tax reform or investment and infrastructure. there are three key commitments that he made. who here would consider not voting for him? you're voting for him no matter what. no matter what he does.
>> stay focused on the big issues and things glet a lot better. >> stay true to the propss you gave us. >> listen to your cabinet and democrats aren't your enemies. remember we have to be in this critical stage of our country. >> frank luntz is here. good to see you. >> thank you. >> we talked about this during the campaign. what surprised me the most about that meeting is when he pushed those leaders aside, they applauded him. it was his supporting the u.s. i thought, this is one
most em bafbarrassing and we wa him to keep doing it. >> are we taukt talking about him being precore or overen to? >> his base is small but significant and it isn't weakening. >> is it enough and all that got him the election? >> no, it's not. it's the first president who accepts 40%. that's challenge for him in getting tax reform, health care, and infrastruck tu. that said, the people who voted for him are still behind him. you can see that emotionally. >> they're not behind the republicans as a whole. >> we're going talk abo
8:00. paul ryan had better tune in. it's the most significant what i heard him say. they think congress is holding up the ajn da, theyty congress t is holding it. >> when? >> cbsn at 9:00 p.m. now i feel like a pitchman. >> no, no. we want to see it. up next, how a test of bold hiten in the rockies may have played. peter greenberg updates us on the much needed up grade. you watching cbs this morning. ♪
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mexico say they recovered a body a few miles from where a passer disappeared last week. he was searching for buried treasure. the chest of gold coins could be worth millions of dollars. the missing pastor may be the second person to die in the search. barry peterson looks at the family lore. >> reporter: he was searching for a burying treasure nearly 50 miles north. but when the colorado pastor failed to show up for a meeting last wednesday, they were concerned. millionaires hid that treasure in 2010. he read this poem that says holds clues to location of a chest containing gold coins. he hid it somewhere in the rocky mountains. do you want to add anything? >> the treasure is not hidden in
dangerous. >> reporter: fitreasure hunters have put themselves in harm's way. the remains of 54-year-old randy billue were found in july last year after he went tlooking for the treasure along the rio grande. in this case, wallace's car was found. they found recretes indicating he purchased rope and supplies at a local store. a tur ramt rope was located a short distance from that vehicle. it had been stretched across a tributary of the rio grande. a body was recovered five to seven miles downstream. >> i made it hard deliberately. he said he hoped his treasure would spark a spirit of adventure ho
he gave a statement to "cbs this morning" my heart and my fray prayers go out to his family and his church. it's such a tragedy. for "cbs this morning," i'm barry petersen. >> it's a little creepy. you would think he would tell them where it is at this point. >> if people are putting themselves in danger to try to find it. money will drive you crazy. >> yes, it will. so will billionaires. a tsunami has hit greenland. ahead, the hunt for missing people and the territories on the west coast. and we'll meet a man who's trying to spread a
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a rare snooun has struck the west coast of greenland. at least four people are reporting videos. nearly a dozen buildings were washed away. the geological survey of denmark and greenland said the tsunami was caused by a magnitude 4.0 earthquake. one says the quake was not normal. they're warning of a possible aftershock. >> i was just there. it can be a beautiful place but a terrifying place. south korea is at odds with the trm p administration over dealing with north korea. ahead we'll go back to norah in
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it is monday, june 19th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the united states tries to catch up with the rest of the world in the race to build high-speed passenger rail services. the new effort to upgrade the system and the challenges. plus, amazon's big move into groceries with its deal to buy whole foods. how it could change the way americans shop for food. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. 2017 has certainly been a cruel year for great britain. there have been four terrorist attacks so far. >> what's the fear? >> isis called for ramadan attacks. they'll take this attackle
of a mosque during holy monl and turn it toward propaganda to recruit. >> so far none of them can say how this massive cargohi sp without warning got close enough to a u.s. navy destroyer to cause a collision. >> take a look at the front page of the paper here. president moon is facing dialogue with the north. that puts him at odds with president trump. >> here we go. high fly ball. way back. oh, rockies win. oh, by the way, that's a cycle. he just went. walk-off cycle. how do you love these 2017 rockies? >> love them. love them. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented
>> i'm charlie rose along with alex wagner and jeff glor. norah and gayle are off. we'll soon join norah in south korea. london has faced another attack that apparently targeted muslims outside a mosque. ten people were injured. one died at the scene. it's unclear if it was caused by an attack. >> police say the suspect slammed his van into a crowd as they were leaving ramadan for prayer. it has the hallmarks of terror. i elizabeth palmer. good morning. >> good morning. the attack took place just down the road behind me in the suburb of london. just after midnight a group of muslims were coming out of the local mosque having prayed during ramadan and a an elderly man had collapsed on the sidewalk. as they crashed around them, a white van suddenly drove into the crowd. the bystanders went to grab the driver. the imam was
praise this morning as he was coming out of the mosque. they said, don't beat him. we have to voeld him until the police arrested, which they did. eight people were taken to the hospital and the elderly man did die. although it's not clear if he died from the attack or his illness. this morning prime minister theresa may has emphasized the need for solidarity to prodeath the stability and harmony of london's multi-cultural community. jeff? >> elizabeth, thank you. we're learning more about the seven navy ship sailors who died in a cargo crash off the coast of japan. the youngest was dakota rigsby. >> shingo douglass was
25-year-old from san diego. his grandfather said he had plans to reenlist. and ngoc truong just celebrated his birth. the oldest was gary leo rehm of ohio. he was a first class file controlman. that were killed saturday morning when a cargo ship hit the uss fitzgerald while they were asleep. it happened at least 60 miles from tokyo. south korea wants to improve ties with north korea. moon jae-in says he wants to reach out after the relationship worsened. potential conflict threatens the security of millions of thousands of koreans. norah o'donnell is in seoul, south korea, where she'll interview the
president tomorrow. it will be his first television interview since being elected. >> reporter: good morning. what he's doing is talking about reigniting the sunshine policy. he wants to have dialogue with the north. he said he wants to sit knee to knee, head to head with kim jong-un to have talks. he said he's willing to negotiate without preconditions. he wants the north to freeze their nuclear program and what's really making waves back home in the state department is one of president moon's top advisers saying they would be willing to jail down joint u.s. and south korean military exercises, which, of course, has been sort of a staple for many years here in south korea. so a lot of change is at foot, charlie, and that's why it's really interesting to be here at this time because as you know
said north crey is a clear and present damage danger to all. it is greatest nationality security threat that faces the trump administration. >> norah, a lot of people might not realize it. this is a bit of a home coming for you. you spent quite a bit of time there as a child. how have things changed? >> that's right. my dad was in the army and we live liv lived in yonge song. it's just about the distance of washington national park and camden yards in baltimore. that's how close they are and how dangerous this situation is which make this all the more interesting to cover and we'll have that interview tomorrow on the show. >> norah o'donnell, thank you very much from seoul. norah will bring us the intersri
this morning." the pennsylvania prosecutor in the bill cosby sexual assault trial vows to retry the case. the judge declared a mistrial. the jury said it was, "hopelessly deadlocked" and deliberating for seven days. rikki klieman is here. this is not over. >> good morning. >> what happens next? >> the prosecutor is eager to retry the case some of is the correct tim andrea constand. the judge would like to go forward within the next 120 days. lawyers would look to go to court. they have one year by law to prosecute this case again and we will expect to see it and we will be back to cover it within a year. >> is there a possibility people might somehow try to get another
cosby? >> no. too late. what you have is andrea constand whose case fell within the statute of limitations which means it was not time barred by law. and so what you have is the prosecution is going to go forward with this case on these facts and they will attempt to try the case as best they can which, by the way, they did an excellent job the first time. the defense on the other hand going to be raising a number of motions. they will go forward to try to relitigate everything that they have relitigated in the past and they will probably not be successful because judge o'neill is going to have this case. it is assigned to him. so i expect him to abide by many of the same rulings that he has -- >> including not allowing other witnesses who have allegations against cosby to
trial? >> especially other witnesses. what you have is a number of other prosecutors. the judge allowed them to call one in kelly johnson and you have the same judge. so it would really not look to be very judicial if suddenly judge o'neill said, well, this jury, number one, could not reach a verdict, so now let's let the prosecution have 13 or 2 or 3. >> has anyone come forward to say this is the wait was? >> not at this time. but one of the things about jury deliberations that we have to understand here, this jury was out for a longer period of time that the trial took to take place. so what you have a jury that was struggling in one way or the other wfrmt don't know if it was 11-1 or 6-6. what we do know is that there was an effort to persuade one another. the jury came back very, very
were honestly deadlocked. what the judge did is read them something called the spencer charge in pennsylvania. we know it is the dynamite charge. that's what we call it as lawyers or the alen charge in many places. what that basically says is you are the best injury that there is. you should really hold onltd your views. defense lawyers hate that charge. prosecution loves it. amazon is make a huge bet on the grocery business with a $14 billion deal to buy whole footds. ahead. >> alex was holding out trying not to cough. it's so tough. >> we've all been there.
passenger rail service many the u.s. is on a mission to get on track with the rest of the world. >> 50 years after the japanese invented the bullet train, we still don't have true high-speed rail in america, but we're getting closer. i'm peter greenberg. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." i was a doer. i was active. then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. she also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. woman: for some, lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain and improve function, so i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever,
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president trump's pledge to spend a million dollars on infrastructure talks about the rail system. the improvements will lead to more delays and cancellations at the busiest train hub new york's penn station. peter greenberg is on a train from philadelphia to new york on why our train service has struggled for decades. peter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it might be hard to believe but 2017 marks the 13th anniversary of the bullet train for japan. amtrak has struggled since it began sfs. it's left it lagging behind most of the developed world. for over a century, railroads th
trains move people between cities and provided freight sptranfoort r industry, but by the mid 20th century, competition from interstate highways and airlines forced many railroads out of business. in 1971 amtrak was established as america's rail service but from day 1 it's been plagued with problems that have never been solved. they still fail to make a profit and they still don't own the tracks. steven gardner oversees planning for amtrak. >> in order to run fast, frequent, reliable trains you need to build a system for that. >> a dedicated system. >> a dedicated system. >> but it's not just dedicated systems. it's funding new tracks across the entire amtrak service. the high-speed rail system could only go 150 miles per hour on a
to compare, the bullet train can reach speeds of 200 miles an hour to make the 250-mile trip. >> we're decades behind. >> deborah hersman is president and ceo of the national safety council. >> part of it is because we don't have a funding stream that supports that initiative. >> reporter: the good news is amtrak has ordered high-speed trains with the first to be scheduled in2021. >> i think what's lagged is kind of a broader issue, which is investment in infrastructure and transportation generally, that if you look across our network, we're underinvesting in all of our assets. >> reporter: those dedicated systems are now being built, some with private money. in southern california, a high-speed rail system is now under cru
it won't be finished before 2029 at the earliest. but in south florida, the nation's first privately owned higher speed rail project bright line is moving faster and set for launch later this year. in florida when bright line gets up and rundowning, it will handle the 205-mile run from miami to orlando with speeds of 125 miles an hour. it's not high-speed but it's faster. >> reporter: while brightline might be new, it's not solving amtrak's problems. >> we have to rebuild and make sure it can test it on the infrastructure and we've got to to take care of it. >> reporter: in the end it all gets down to money. amtrak goes across five destinations. ifhe
many officials believe they'll have to move them. >> thanks. an important story about amtrak and infrastructure. a small tennessee town looked to the water to create a booming new industry. ahead how fish in a lack revitalized the economy and brought in $14 million in just one year. and a california woman gets a big scare when she picks up something she thought was a toy, but it turned out to be a potentially deadly threat. you're watching "cbs this morning." i don't want to lie down. i refuse to lie down. why suffer? stand up to chronic migraine with botox® botox® is the only treatment for chronic migraine shown to actually prevent headaches and migraines before they even start. botox® is for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month each lasting 4 hours or more. it's injected by a doctor once every 12 weeks.
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a california woman got an unwanted surprise. carla of suburban los angeles thought that she was grabbing her dog's rope toy. it was actually a baby rattlesnake. her home surveillance camera captured her panic and frantic efforts to get away. i don't blame her. firefighters later destroyed the snake. they told her also that baby rattlers cannot control their venom. >> so baby rattler is not on your wish list. >> no. >> baby children also can't control it. >> that's right. a california biologist known as the butterfly whisperer, ahead how
welcome the next generation. there's another one of the drum set now. music apparently runs in the family of dave grohl. his daughter harsher played drums for a cover of queen's "we will rock you." how is that for bring your daughter to work day. pretty awesome. >> so confident. >> i know. and the beat. let's be clear. she's got the gift. it's genetic obviously. welcome back
morning." >> so what will your daughter have? >> it's not a daughter. big reveal? >> breaking news, right. but i will be bringing my child to work. >> i can't wait to meet him. this morning it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. imposing the first legal limits on smartphone. they would ban phones under 13. it would require retailers to ask customers about the primary age of a use ore a smartphone. twhuld also submit reports to the department of revenue. about 3,000 voter signatures are needed to make next year's bat lot. the "new york post" says the nypd has scaled back its trump tower security detail now that the first family is at the white house. 15 were assigned per shift while melania and barren tre
there. now it's cut in half. it was cost $308,000 a day and the annual cost to the fire department is $4.5 million. >> it's made a difference in midtown. >> i live there. i know. >> it's freed it up. the online giant, amazon, is going to cut jobs and change prices. they denied any job cuts were planned. it announced friday it's acquiring whole foods in a deal that's worth $14 billion. whole foods prices jumped. competitors' shares plunged. good morning. >> hi. thanks for having me here. >> why do we have this market reaction and what's going to happen to these companies? >> you can see how it decimated over retailers in the sector.
bezos' deal is going to affect other markets. he sees this as an inconvenient process. this is an $800 billion market but 75% of families spending on groceries still oh curse at physical stores pchl he can take that and move some of it online, using whole foods, exposing people across the chain, amazon is going to get more into your life than they already are. >> we flow groceries is the singest most. >> exactly. walmart has been looking on the brick side. they're very brick and mortar but they've been working with how to compete. bringing someone in to redesign it. amazon is a beast in terms of spotting markets where they think they can produce inee fi h
service where you pay extra. so he sees this as a market. this is something people have said could be his worst bet, his waterloo or his best. >> it's jeff bezos. >> he's got a name, a lot of real estate, he got a bargain as many people feel. so the potential that these whole food stores will now change to become pickup ten ters, distribution centers, that's the fascinating part of it. >> they'll be hybrid. you have to say they have gotten a ton of fans but it's got a lot of people who call it whole paychecks. it's gotten too expensive. how do the prices come down. does he change the mix? does he try to attract more world consumers. more than 0% are within ten miles of it. is he buying it more for as you're saying the high end or is he buying
>> when you talk about inefficiencies, retail stores in america is a dismal one. >> exactly. >> what are the implications of people who work at whole foods. >> again, if he moves it to distribution centers, they're going to cut jobs. we moving toward robots. they have bookstores and parts that are totally automated. this is the way things are moving. the u.s. is behind europe. we'll see with all his jeanion and what he's done with other markets can take it. >> he mate an interesting point. i've made a lot of bad mistakes and only because i was willing to risk bad mick stakes did i get it. >> certainly swinging big fences. >>ngrats on that.
>> several californians are works. today marks the start of national pollinator week, charlie. >> all right. i'm ready. >> i know you're rchltd always ready for butterflies. some are disappearing. most recognized is monarch. they're trying to bring them back from the brink of extinction. john blackstone is showing how one is helping a species re-emerge. >> tim wong is responsible for all kinds of wild-loving water life at the california sciences in san francisco. >> they're a stick insect and one of the largest insect in the world. >> reporter: but there's one insect that sets his heart aflutter. >> butterflies was a part of my life growing up. >> reporter: one particular species caught your eye. >> yeah. it's such a beautiful irdecember
lie. >> the california pipe vooin swallowtail is native to california but in the last century as san francisco grew, nearly all of its habitat has gone. >> this is all native vegetation. >> it is. >> on the living room of the academy of science wong began his one-man vision to grow more pipe vine and in turn bring back the pipe vine swallowtail. >> at san francisco's botanical guard about where he created a habitat ideal for the ho shallowtail, he's become the butterfly whisperer. >> i almost know what tre
>> reporter: what they're looking for is the right habitatlhabita habitat. >> the greatest cause of extinction is the loss of habitat. >> reporter: he's working to protect the forest in mexico where the most studied butter fly, the mon around. is there. it's drop mder than 80%. that's raising concerns because butterflying like bees, playing a critical role. >> pollinators account for one of every three bites of food we take. without them, we will die. >> reporter: it's part of a campaign spearheaded by the fish & wildlife service. they're created butterfly gardens to help them
vierchlt in san francisco retired firefighter, has done just like that. >> belcher's butterfly oasis inkrofls all kinds of watery plants and the huge pipeline for that san francisco butterfly. >> i plant it here 17 years ago with the hopes that one day the pipeline swallowtail would bleed him. >> and they did. >> bottom line is if you plant it, they will come. >> ee chen vl lay. >> yes. much of the credit is going to tim wong's word. he now has a bumper crop of eggs. >> they're laid in clusters because when the caterpillar's hatch, they forge and feed like a caterpillar army. >> reporter: the return of the pipeline swallow tail is encouraging but the mon
falss a long and changing journey. both need a lot of help from their friends. >> be kind to your pollinators. they are really important to the food chain. >> who knew it was national pollinator week. >> charlie knew. a small southern town is reeling from miltions of dollars with help of their lakes. >> i'm dana jacobson. coming up on "cbs this morning," the fish that saved
there's something in the water that's helping a small town struggle economically. bass brought 14 million drrs to the town of dayton, tennessee, in just one year. dana jacobson with how fishing became a lucrative. >> they realize the solution might be right in front of them in the form of a lake. all they need dodd was lure in fishermen to become a sports tourism destiny nation.
before sunrise nearly 200 bass fishing boats launch from a small dock in dayton, tennessee. while the anglers compete to hook the biggest bass in chick a ma ga lake, the town is catching in, so says dennis tomlin, the head of the economic and tourism council. >> how much money has fishing brought to your community of dayton? >> our commission shows us about $14 million came in last year. >> $14 million in food, lodging, and tax revenue. that's a big deal in a small tow of 4,000. mayor gary llewelynn was raised in dayton. tell me what it was like when you were growing unhere? >> a small country town, country stores. >> reporter: it's one of the more depressed areas o
that include household statistics. but when mayor llewelynn was elected four years ago, he had a plan to turn around dayton's economy. >> started out like this. >> reporter: turns out dayton was sitting on a secret. crick chick a mog ga lake is more than 14 miles loeng. they use it to reel in big-time fishing competitions. tomlin was lured back home from his job at coca-cola by the opportunity to help his boyhood town. >> we went after tourism, which tourism comes in many shape, forms, and fasths. for us it's fishing. for others it may be horseback riding. for us it's
>> you have a number that one angler will bring into your community. >> absolutely. staff it is ti statistics tell you anglers might spent $1,100 in a week. >> how many anglers do you have? >> about 400 anglers. >> i can't do the math. >> we've been average 30g convenience per year for the past three years. >> reporter: with fishermen, their families, and families coming into dayton. the local industry has been booming. she's one of the managers of the sleep inn that opened two years ago. >> it's -- like i said, it's a major catalyst for what we've been able to accomplish. >> reporter: there are five new restaurants as well. dayton isn't the only town in the game. you did
olympics. >> she manages a magazine dedicated to sporting tourism. >> on they go. 53 kilometers down. >> reporter: the ski race in nearby wisconsin and especially the pickle ball tournament in naples, florida, as success stories. they were planning on maybe a $500,000 economic impact. they had 1 pnts $5 million many economic impact. >> in one year. >> in one event. >> for all the money sports can bring in, they're just a first step toward a larger goal. >> what about the idea of industry growing from this? might you see that too? >> absolutely. industry -- we're chasing industry as hard as we're chasing industry. you're looking for quality of life. when you come here, we want you to feel energy and a great community and we believe
yield great result. >> a little foreshadowing. just days after we visited, they had reeled in a big fish. a big company announced a 360 million dollars investment in a new plant in dayton along with 400 new jobs. again, this is a small town. this has a huge impact on them. >> great catch. no release. >> yeah. but they were catch and release on the fish, i just want to point out. >> thanks. you can hear more on our cbs podcast. find them on itunes and apple ipod casts. you're watching "cbs this morning."
starting already. this is wonderful. good news, good morning, my name is chris leer. >> and i'm. we have the newly crowned miss d. c. you know who started out as a beauty queen? >> i don't know. >> buy oftenbeyonce. she did a ton of pageants in texas. >> beyonce's father says the twins have arrived. matthew knowles wished them a happy birthday. he signed the note love grand dad. beyonce and jay-z they've been tight-lipped about it, though their celeb friend jennifer hudson may have spilled the beans. she responded to es
she said you'll to wait until she tells you. last week speculation exploded that lady bee had the babies because if you remember jay-z missed his historic induction into the song writer's hall of fame as being the first ever rapper and hip-hop artist to be honored. matthew knowles is saying she had the babies so congratulations. >> it's a very -- it's hard when you have a lot of doctors and nurses around you. >> guess. >> i don't think she wants people to know when their birthday is for privacy reasons. i checked beyonce's instagram for you. i did some research and the last time she posted was may 30th and it was her and blue ivy. i'm like come on, we want to know. >> her dad let us know. >> he's kind of on the outs with the family.