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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 20, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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chewy inside. tum tum tum tum new tums chewy bites. good morning. it is tuesday, june 20th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump commenting on north korea's brutality. now the united states is considering retaliation. nora o'donnell is in south korea. >> and we talked to south korea's new president in his first television interview. moon jae-in ses the u.s. approach to nuclear is failing. >> blistering heat smashes records in the northwest. we'll take you to phoenix where the temperature could approach 120 degrees today. yik yikes. it's too hot for s
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talk off. >> and lady antebellum talk about reuniting. how they used a air bnb to find a new sound. >> your world is 90 seconds. >> otto warm booir has just passed away. he spent a year and a half in noh korea. a lot of bad things happened but at least we got him home to be with his parents. >> north korea blamed for the death of an american. >> do you believe they killed him? >> we cannot know for sure, but i believe it is quite clear that they have a heavy rnsespoibility in the process that led to mr. warmbier's death. >> democratic senators protest at the republicans' secret efforts to replace obama's health care plan. >> republicans are only the people who know what the new mbillight look keli. this is outrageous beyond outrageous. >> neither campaign comfortable with where they stand snoochlt vot. >> voters are heading to the
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polls for a special election. >> it is a true neck and neck race it's a nail biter and that means it's going to come down to turnout. >> dangerous heat is gripping the southwest part of the country and it is not expected to let up. >> temperatures here are soaring with very little relief. >> you know the so-called secretary of everything, jared kushner? he has finally spoken on camera. >> he will unleash the crvieatity of the private sector to provide services in a way that has never happened before. >> all that. roping a monster sized alligator. >> the alligator wasn't willing to go easy. >> costa rica's president biting off a little more that he could chew. >> and all that matters -- >> a double congratulations are in order for beyonce and jay-z. beyonce gave birth to a boy and a girl on monday. >> beyonce's babies! >> on "cbs thor
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announced she's named her twins. she's named them juniper and coriander. those aren't real names but not one of you questioned it. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." nora o'donnell is standing by in south korea where she just talked to that country's new president, and jeff is with us here, the death of an american college stuntsed imprisoned in north korea is drawing widespread condemnation. warmbier died in ohio yesterday at age 22. >> a popular former high school athlete was held for more than 17 months. he would have graduated in may from the university of virginia. >> his family said in a statement yesterday the awful torture rous mistreatment of our son received at the
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north koreans ensured that no other outcome was possible beyond the sad one we experienced today. margaret brennan is at the white house. >> reporter: following the tragic death of otto warmbier, the trump administration is considering a ban on american travel to north korea. as u.s. officials look for new ways to isolate the rogue regime. >> >> otto warmbier has just passed away. >> he said a lot of bad things happened during his 17 months in a north korean prison. >> at least we got him home to be with his parents where they were so happy to see him even though he was in very tough condition, but he just passed away a little while ago. that's a brutal regime. and we'll be able to handle it. >> it was just last tuesday that the warmbier family saw their son for the first time since he was sentenced to 15 years hard
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labor. >> i have made the worst mistake of my life. >> reporter: he spent the final year of his imprisonment in a coma unknown to u.s. officials. early this month north korea revealed the truth and the state department medically evacuated warmbier to his hometown of cincinnati. the american doctors who examined warmbier said he sustained a catastrophic brain injury shortly after his conviction. >> north korea is a big world problem. >> reporter: escalating tensions around kim jong un's expanding nuclear program complicated attempts to secure his release. with three other americans still imprisoned rex tillerson said the administration may retaliate. former governor bill richardson argues the u.s. should sanction north korea unless all americans are released. >> north korea should step up, realize their huge mistake, do the right thing and send them home. >> one of the few americans to survive nearly two
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captivity released a statement pleading for the lives of those three americans as well as the millions sill stuffering under the regime. those june meetings discussing bringing warmbier home represent the first known contact between the trump administration and north korea. >> thank you. south korea's president is speaking out about the death of otto warmbier. moon jae-in is also calling for direct talks with the north korean regime. nora o'donnell spoke with him at his residence just hours after news of warmbier's death broke. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. that's right. this is president moon's first television interview and it comes ahead of this big summit that he's going to have with president trump next week at the white house. he is promising this fundamental shift in how to deal with north korea, so we
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moon how this news of otto warmbier's death may affect this new strategy. >> we have learned that otd tto warmbier, a 22-year-old american student died. what are your thoughts on his passing? >> translator: first of all i would like to convey my deepest condolences to the family of otto warmbier and the american people for the sorrow and shock they are suffering through. we can make speculations that there were many unjust and cruel treatment to mr. warmbier and i strongly condemn such cruel actions by north korea even today there are many korean nationals detained in north korea. i also urge north korea to return these people to their families. >> senator john mccain has said that otto warmbier was murdered by the kim jong unregime. do you believe the
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should be held responsible for his death? >> yes, this had happened while mr. warmbier was in the detention of north korean authorities. we cannot know for sure that north korea killed mr. warmbier but i believe it is quite clear that they have a heavy responsibility in the process that led to his death. >> how does this affect your efforts to restart the dialog with north korea? >> translator: i believe we must now have the perception that north korea is an irrational regime. working with such a country we must achieve the goal of the complete dismantlement of north korea's nuclear program. >> how do you sit knee to knee as you promised with an irrational leader and negotiate? >> translator: i believe dialog was necessary. we were unable to resolve the nuclear issue through only the sanctions and pressure. >> the idea of engaging in dialog with
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they are denuclearized is fundamentally at odds with long standing u.s. policy. so what are you going to say to president trump when you meet with him next week? >> translator: i believe that my position is not at odds with the policy of the united states or that of president trump. it seems to me that president trump has criticized the failed former policies of his predecessor administrations and on that point i have the same view as president trump. >> but it's not clear that even under president trump that he will agree to allow you to negotiate with the north koreans without any preconditions and you want to do that. you want to start a dialog without any concessions by the north koreans. aren't you giving in to them? >> translator: i have never mentioned a dialog with no preconditions whatsoever. i believe that first we must vie for a freeze of north korea's nucleapr
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second phase, try to achieve the complete dismantlement of north korea's nuclear program and i believe there are voices supporting such a step by step approach even within the united states. >> reporter: and part of that step by step approach is president moon believes he's going to get the green light from president trump to have these bilateral talks with north korea to begin this dialog. part of that as well is whether president moon thinks he can go to pyongyang and meet directly with kim jong unto try and denuclearize north korea or at least begin this freeze. >> kim jong unhas said that his program is nonne gaucotiaobl. ep
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leader has this blind faith that that's what's keeping his regime alive and they're going to make him believe through talks that they can be a stable regime without that. >> thank you so much. we'll be right back with you. more of her interview with president moon in our next hour including his view of a possible pre-emptive american military strike on north korea. the blistering heat wave in the southwest could get worse today. record high temperatures were set yesterday in california, nevada, and arizona. phoenix hit 118 degrees. today the temperature in phoenix could reach 120. chris van clooef is at sky harbor international airport where the heat is even grounding planes. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the sun isn't even up and we're over 90 degrees. it's only going to get hotter as the day goes on. when we hit 118 some small planes, those regional jets where your bag doesn't hit in the overhead bin, they can't safely take off so america
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delayed 50 flights so far because of this extreme heat. even desert dwellers will tell you this is just too hot. phoenix is known as the valley of the sun. right now it feels more like the surface of the sun prompting an excessive heat warning for southern arizona for the rest of the week. >> don't try to beat the heat because the heat is going to out beat you. >> when we taulk 120 degrees pls is that life threatening heat? >> it is for all ages. you can skip right past heat exhaustion and go to heat stroke which is your body's inability to cool itself. >> reporter: we rode with engine 18 as the heat soared to 118. phoenix fire has already seen a surge of heat related emergencies like this one. >> he was having some cramp, some nausea. some of the signs we look for to tell you it's heat related problems. >> about
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the handle about 150 degrees. that's almost too hot to touch. when you get inside the car, the dash, 144 degrees. >> reporter: the intense heat is contributing to conditions in nevada, utah and southern california where a brush fire grew to hundreds of acres monday afternoon. further north it was so hot in california a major highway buckled and in fresno, california, hundreds were forced to evacuate a fast rising river fuelled by rapidly melting snow. >> we didn't expect this at all. >> reporter: phoenix has only hit 120 three times in recorded history. the hottest, 122 back in the '90s. there's a bit of a cooling trend on the way. by friday it will be a balmy 113. >> cbs news has learned that united states officials are
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possible terrorist attacks on airliners. this means the ban on large electronics on flights to the united states from eight countries in the middle east and africa could be extended. jeff is in washington. good morning. >> reporter: for some time officials have been concerned about trained isis fighters making their way from syria and iraq to european countries where air travel to the u.s. is easier and that is part of the intelligence that u.s. authorities believe indicates that the threat picture for commercial aviation is changing. a u.s. official now tells cbs news it is evolving rapidly and more terrorists are gaining the knowledge necessary to build a laptop bomb. in march, cbs news confirmed that terrorist groups had been testing a bomb that can be hidden in a laptop computer in order to evade security scanners. some of the intelligence was gathered at mosul university in iraq where isis was testing how to get an explosive through baggage screening equipment.
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administration banned larger electronics in the cabins of airplanes traveling to the u.s. from airports in africa and the middle east. john kelly is still weighing whether to expand that ban to europe. it would potentially affect devices larger than a smart phone. the possibility of a ban has prompted some international airports to voluntarily step up their security measures. >> thank you very much. democrats took to the senate floor last night to call out republicans for crafting their health care bill behind closed doors. cbs news poll just out this morning shows a large majority of americans, 73% say senate republicans should discuss their health care plan in public in the open. 57% of americans say obamacare needs some changes. 28% want it repealed entirely. nancy is on capitol hill with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a senate republicans are now signaling that they could
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piece of legislation by the end of the week and that could give the full senate just a week to review it because senate republican leaders want to hold a vote before the july 4th recess. now, that is an ambitious deadline for mitch mcconnell who is one of the members of this 13-person working group that has been drafting the new law behind closed doors. democrats as you mentioned, took to the senate floor all afternoon and evening to criticize the secretive process. >> these 13 senators represent just ten states out of our 50. >> we're talking about one sixth to one fifth of the american economy. >> what are you afraid of? bring that bill out. >> what's going on here? >> i won't vote for anything that's being jammed down america's throats. >> reporter: now, this rush to move forward is a risky one because many republican senators don't even know yet what is in the ll
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narrow margin here, 50 of the 52 republican senators need to be on board and vote yes to pass the bill. the challenge for senate republicans is that they need to try to come up with something that pushes fewer people off of the insurance rolls than the house gop bill appears to do, and you'll recall that the president celebrated when that house bill passed, but then later called it mean. >> i do indeed, nancy. polls are now open in georgia for the united states house special election. democrat john ossoff and republican karen handel are fighting to fill the seat left empty by tom price. the runoff race in georgia's solidly republican district is widely seen as a referendum on president trump. we're just outside atlanta in marietta, georgia. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in a typical election year democrat joh
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expect to get clobbered. he's never run for office before. he doesn't even live in this dribl district. but we live in unusual times politically. john ossoff, a 30-year-old rookie candidate. knows these volunteers will turn out for him today. but to turn this red district blue, the former congressional aide needs to poach as many unhappy republican voters as he can. >> what will encourage last minute voters to break one way or the other? >> it's a neck and neck race. it's going to come down to turnout. >> reporter: handel knows that too. >> the second half is going to be on election day so we just need all of our voters to come out and make sure they cast their ballot. >> reporter: georgia's former secretary of state could expect to be the favorite but anti trump sentiment has helped fuel the most congressional expensive race in
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>> she's used her political power to serve herself. >> reporter: $50 million has been spent in the race so far. much of that on tv ads. >> all of this i think comes down to two words, donald trump. this district has become a real referendum on president trump and his agenda. >> reporter: back in april the president showed support for handel at an nra rally. >> get out and vote. she's running against someone who's going to raise your taxes to the sky. >> reporter: he reenforred that message this morning. john ossoff wants to raise your tax to the highest level and he doesn't even live in the district. if this congressional seat goes democrat, it would go democrat for the first time since 1978 when jimmy carter was president. >> thank you very much. a major storm is bearing down on the gulf coast. we'll have the latest forecast on where the
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system is expected to slam
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colorado could become the first state to ban sales of smartphones for teenagers. >> how we are abandoning our children through technology. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." hey scout, what's eating you? fleas, ticks and mosquitoes. got any ideas? not all products work the same. my owner gives me k9 advantix ii. it kills all three through contact. no biting required. so they don't have to bite? that's right. no biting required. k9 advantix ii. wise choice.
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♪ ♪ >> paul schafer returned with hi band to the late show last night. the former band leader for david letterman teamed up with valerie simpson. and steven colbert's band leader, they sound good, look good together. >> look at that. >> he looks great, doesn't he? >> yeah, marvin gaye made it
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morning." storm watches and warnings are in effect along louisiana's gulf coast as the state braces for a direct hit from a major storm. the tropical system in the gulf could make landfall tomorrow night or even thursday morning. it could strengthen before slamming into louisiana and eastern texas. >> the storm is expected to hammer the region with high winds and flooding rains. downpours of more than a foot could hit parts of louisiana and mississippi. here's a look at some other headlines. the washington post has the latest from the supreme court. the justices agreed to hear a wisconsin case about politically dri driven gerrymandering. they also ruled that the government may not block trademarks that some see as disparaging. the decision could help the washington redskins keep their nickname. well, we've been hearing about it for several weeks but today u.s. news and world report says that sean spicer is
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white house press secretary but he will continue leading the communications office. spicer has been managing both the communications and the press office, but now he will no longer deliver the daily briefings. he is searching for his replacement at the podium. reports on two deadly bear maulings in two days. a worker at a mine was killed yesterday by a black bear northeast of anchorage. on sunday, first responders found a black bear near the body of a 16-year-old boy who had been running a race south of anchorage. deadly maulings by black bears in alaska are rare. and tiger woods revealed he's getting professional help to manage his medicines. he was charged on memorial day for driving under the influence. he takes prescriptions for back pain and he will be arraigned on the dui count in early august. virginia police say that
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murder of a muslim teenager. they say there is no reason to believe that this was a hate crime at this time. the 17-year-old teenage's body was recovered from a pond. she had allegedly been beaten with a baseball bat. martinez torres is charged with her murder. chip is in fairfax, virginia. good morning. >> reporter: immigration officials say torres is in the u.s. officially and he could be deported. so far police say they have no reason to believe that she was targeted because of her race or religion. >> why he killed my daughter, for which reason? >> reporter: he wants to know why darwin martinez torres allegedly killed his 17-year-old daughter on sunday. >> he didn't have no reason. we don't know this guy at all. he don't know us. >> reporter: in between ramadan prayers at a mosque in virginia as many as
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and rode bikes to a nearby mcdonald's early sunday morning. on their way back torres confronted the group in his car. an argument followed with a member of the group. torres drove his car over the curb and the teens scattered. >> we were yelling at him, told him to stop, stop and he wouldn't stop and we decided to run. >> witnesses say that torres caught up with the group a short time later in a nearby parking lot. >> reporter: police say torres then hit nabra with a baseball bat and took off with her in his car. police arrested torres about two hours later. that evening investigators recovered her body from a pond about two miles from where she disappeared. >> there is nothing at this point to indicate that this tragic case was a hate crime. it appears the suspect became so enraged over this traffic argument that it's kalated into deadly violence. >> reporter: chaplain at the mosque she attended.
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what the family and community is going through. >> reporter: he said no parent should have to face the death of a child. >> my daughter, she died. she's gone. i don't want this happening to other kids because nobody feel what i feel now. >> reporter: let me correct what i said at the top. torres is believed to be in the country illegally and he could be deported. he is being held without bond now and there will be a vigil tomorrow evening. >> thanks. a judge will decide today whether to release the names of jurors in bill cosby's sexual assault trial in a motion filed monday the prosecution argues revealing their identities could make selecting a fair and impartial jury more difficult in cosby's retrial. the defense agrees. under pennsylvania law the public has the right to know their names. we're at the courthouse where the jury deliberated for more than 52 hours. good morning. >>or
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able to deliberate says he would have voted though to convict bill cosby. he was among the jurors sequestered. he says their hotel floor was guarded by sheriffs and they couldn't leave. well, with another trial looming it's likely a new jury will have to go through that process all over again. pennsylvania state prosecutors believe releasing the names of the jurors in bill cosby's sexual assault trial could impact jury selection in the 79-year-old's retrial. former prosecutor dennis mcandrews. >> there's a concern that if the public sees a great deal of publicity around the jurors, that it may have an effect on future jurors and create a smaller jury pool of willing participants in the next trial. >> reporter: during the first trial jurors were sequestered. they lived in a hotel hundreds
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allowed limited cell phone use and could not discuss the trial outside of court. >> the judge every day would walk in and he would pull you in one by one and ask you, did you find anything out? >> reporter: during a radio interview monday, the alternate juror described the bus ride home after the judge declared a mistrial. >> it was complete silence. it was the craziest bus ride i've ever taken. >> reporter: sequestration is a rare court order given in high profile cases. >> it's very, very unique to have a jury sequestered during the trial phase itself. and it's rare to have them sequestered during deliberations. >> not guilty of the crime of murder. >> reporter: during simpson's 1995 murder trial jurors spent nearly nine months closed off from the outside world. >> when the newspapers arrived in the morning any article about o.j. had been totety cut
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on simpson's trial says judge lance ito tried to keep the jurors happy. >> he had every fine restaurant in los angeles provide meals for these jurors. he also arranged field trips for the jurors. he arranged a trip to go to catalina for a weekend. >> reporter: attorney dennis mcandrew says even if the names of the cosby jurors aren't released their identities are likely to be revealed. >> their family, their friends know they were on the jury so i think their identities are going to be learned one way or the other. >> reporter: the concern is that if you make some of those private -- those deliberations public it may deter future new jurors from serving. that motion hearing is expected to begin at 3:00 this afternoon. >> all right. thank you very much. young kids in colorado could be banned from buying
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campaign is underway in colorado to make it the first state to ban sales of smartphones for children. a proposed initiative would make it illegal for stores to sell smartphones under 13 or to adults who plan to give the phones to teens. good morning. >> good morning. cell phones have become an important way for many parents to communicate with their children and keep track of their where abouts, but backers of this new initiative say a change is needed for those who worry all the screen time is h
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>> they're always in it and it's hard to get them to focus and get their attention. >> that's why melanie davidson, a working mom in denver, restricts the amount of time her two kids spend on their phones. >> it's up to myself and my husband to help make sure to pull them out of that every once in a while sort of to parent and police that to some degree. >> reporter: dr. tim farn ham says he's trying to help. >> we're trying to get an initiative. >> reporter: he's drumming up support for a proposal to outlaw sales of smartphones for children under 13. stores would have to ask about the age of the intended user and could face fines for multiple violations. >> we hear it from early age, i want a smart phone. that's all the kids want, you know, they don't want anything else and now you can say well, you know, sorry, can't get you one till you're 13. >> in a survey, 19% of adults said it's appropriate to buy
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smartphones for kids under 13. 60 minutes spoke to a google product manager who described how they design phones and apps to get people hooked. >> do you think parents know what they're dealing with when they're dealing with their apps and social media? >> no and i think this is really important because there's a narrative that oh, i guess they're just doing this like we used to gossip on the phone, but what this misses is that your telephone in the 70s didn't have 1,000 engineers on the other side of the telephone redesigning it to work with other telephones and then updating the way your telephone worked every day to be more and more persuasive. >> what we're doing to kids is not right. we are just -- we're abandoning kids to technology and it's doing them a lot of harm. >> but it faces bipartisan opposition. a democratic state lawmaker called it the wrong solution to a serious problem. while a republican suggested it's the work of those who sit around all dea
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to control your life. melanie davidson says it's not the answer for her children. >> i'm all for policy as a tool and as a tool for change, but a rule like this and a law like this is an overreach of government's role in our lives. >> supporters still have to collect almost 100,000 signatures to get it on next year's ballot. the proposal would continue to allow sales of basic cell phones for kids, just not smartphones with all the games and the apps. the wireless industry provides a number of tools to help parents make informed choices and manage their children's usage. >> the number of parents i've spoken to said look, just don't buy a cell phone for your kid. >> you could also buy a phone and have it do certain things. i think for safety it's very important, but you can set it up where they can only dial mom or grandmother or work. let the parents decide. all right. >> all right.
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the president's approval rating is at its lowest point since he took office. that's according to a new cbs poll that came out this morning. ahead, aoo lk what is driving his numbers down and a cell phone video showsha wppt ha ened when a helicopter landing goes way wrong. but fi fothere's a seriousy boomers virus out there that's been almost forgotten.
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especially if taken with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin or blood thinners. manic episodes or vision problems may occur in some people. may cause low sodium levels. the most common side effects were nausea, constipation and vomiting. trintellix had no significant impact on weight in clinical trials. ask your healthcare professional about trintellix. new video shows a moment a red bull helicopter crashed into an airport building. the blades clipped theid se of the terminal in australia late last month. debris flew through the air. helicopter later burst into flames. the pilot escaped unhurt. >> very lucky there. lady antebellum tried a change of scenery to help create their new album and they say that worked out just
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how an airbnb rental provided inspiration and helped push some creative boundaries. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪ my, what big rims you have... my, what bright eyes you have... ['beep' 'beep'] all the better to tease you with, my dear. that was good. where to? gee gees. get ready to spin your own tale... introducing an all-new crossover. toyota c-hr. toyota. let's go places.
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it is tuesday, june 20th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." south korea's president tells nora o'donnell that talking to north korea's dictator does not clash with the american approach. hear more of the interview with the plan to team with president trump. following the death of otto warmbier the administration is considering a ban on american travel to north korea. >> ahead of this big summit he's going to have with president trump he is promising this fundamental shift in how to deal with north korea so we asked president moon how otto warmbier's death may affect this strategy
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picture for commercial aviation is changing and how more terrorists are gaining the knowledge necessary to build a laptop bomb. >> john ossoff might expect to get clobbered. he's never run for office rebefo. he doesn't even live in this district but we live in unusual times politically. >> the sun isn't up and we're over 90 degrees. it's only going to get hotter as the day goes .on even desert dwellers will tell you this is just too hot. >> as part of shark week, michael phelps is going to race a great white shark. how they're planning to do this i have no idea. >> yeah. yeah. >> meanwhile, lochte will compete a against a shark in a spelling bee. >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by progressive. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora is on
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in south korea. we'll have more of her interview with south korea's president in a moment. the death of a 22-year-old american college student recently released from a north korean prison is raising tensions with the reclusive country. >> he was sentenced lastr yea for allegedly removing a propaganda poster from a hotel wall. he returned last week after spending the last year of his imprisonment in a coma. >> his family released a statement saying he looked like he was at peace. also a statement condemning the brutality of the korean regime as we mourn its latest victim. this morning norah o'donnell has the first one on one interview with moon jae-in since he was elected. he spoke about his approach to solving the crisis with north ko
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good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. it has been fascinating to be here on the ground and do some reporting about what is going to be this fundamental shift in policy in dealing with the north koreans. he told us that he believes the obama administration policy of strategic patience was a failure in his words so he wants to restart dialog with the north koreans. the question is how is that going to happen when kim jong un has promised to make this country in his words a sea of fire. >> president trump has called kim jong un a mad man with nuclear weapons. do you believe that he is a madman and why you want to talk to a madman? >> translator: kim jong un is not a rational person but i also want to note that president trump even mentioned he is willing to talk to kim jong un over a
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would be an honor to meet kim jong un so i think president trump went much further than i did. >> do you believe that he likes burgers? >> translator: most likely. maybe. so i believe what kim jong un would want the most is to have a security guarantee for his regime. so there is a possibility that kim jong un continues to make the bluff with his nuclear weapons programs but deep inside he is yearning or wanting dialog. but in the end the only way to find out is to have a dialog with north korea. >> let me ask you, it is the view of u.s. intelligence that north korea will likely test an icbm this year. would you oppose a pre-emptive strike by the united states to take that out before the test? >> translator: i believe when it comes to north korea's nuclear missile threats it is the
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dire. for the united states, the north korean threat is a future threat on the horizon, but for us, this is a matter of life and death when it comes to pre-emptive strikes that you mentioned this is something we may -- we can discuss at a later stage when the threat has become even more urgent. >> so is that your message for president trump when you meet with him at the white house? >> translator: so i believe that we will probably have such discussions. the two of us will both be in office and working together for the next five years, and the two of us also share the common goals of resolving the north korean nuclear issue, establishing the peace regime on the peninsula and building peace and security in northeast asia. so if the two of us could pull together and accomplish these goals i believe this will be the most fruitful achievements we can achieve during our terms in office and i also believe this will be the greatest diplomatic achievement for president trump as well. >> you b
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diplomatic achievement will be what happens here on the peninsula? >> translator: yes, that is because president trump has mentioned that north korea was on the top of his priority list and also because this is something that all the former u.s. administrations could not achieve. and so i highly commend president trump's placing such great importance on the north korean nuclear issue and i also believe that thanks to his approach and attitude there is a possibility of resolving this issue. >> you have promised to sit knee to knee, head to head with the north korean dictator. can you go to pyongyang this year? can you meet with him this year? >> translator: i certainly hope that the conditions could become right for such dialog before the end of the year. and just because we believe the dialog is necessary does not mean that we have to be impatient for dialog. and so what i hope to achieve by the end of
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north korea out to the table for negotiation through the implementation of various and strong sanctions and pressure. >> you have laid out very ambitious goals. how can you achieve what others have been unable to achieve? >> translator: there was a time when we got very close to achieving that goal. this is not my unilateral initiative. this is also an initiative that had been pursued by the united states in the past. >> and you will ask president trump to renew that? >> translator: if i have the opportunity, yes. >> thank you, mr. president. thank you. >> so as you just heard, there's been a lot of news made out of this interview. there has also been a diplomatic cur cuff l if you will ahead of president moon's visit to meet with trump. one of his advisors is actually in washington this week and suggested that south korea would be willing to scale back military exercises
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so we asked president moon to clarify that. is that on the table? is that concession on the table and he said it is not. >> there's certainly a lot to discuss there. here's a question for you. how likely do you think it is that the two leaders will meet, north korea and south korea? mr. moon and kim jong un? face to face before the year is over. >> reporter: i mean, that's the question, i said can you get it done this year? and he said he's hopeful that the conditions would be set for such a meeting so they're working towards that. he wasn't, you know, willing to say he hopes it happens this year but that is certainly a goal to set the conditions for that and he's the one who brought up that president trump in the past had said he would be willing to share a burger with kim jung u.n . so the possibility of president trump having a face to face meeting with him, those are in
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happen any time soon, if at all, but the fact that that's being raised is an interesting diplomatic tool that's being used at this time. >> does moon jae-in want to see north korea and south korea united, something that the chinese are very opposed to? >> reporter: yeah. i mean, that's a great question, charlie, because not only is he promising a freeze in nuclear weapons and an it matt denuclearization he is also talking about a peace agreement, uniting north and south korea and that's been an elusive goal since the end of the korean war years ago. so that comes with its own set of complications and there's a lot of concern too talking about unification before you deal with the issue of nuclear weapons. that that has to be dealt with before anything else. >> thank you very much. good job. we'll have more on her interview with south korea's president on our streaming network. you can watch on
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app or at cbs news.com. a poll out this morning shows president trump's approval rating is at 36%. it is his lowest point in our polling since he took office. his approval has dropped the most. down from 83% after his first 100 days. cbs news elections and survey director is here. anthony, always good to see you. >> how are you? >> well, thank you very much. let's talk about the russia investigation first. what do we learn in this poll about the president? >> that's what's weighing down is overall job approval numbers. folks give lower numbers on handling that issue than they do on anything else. lower than what he gets on the economy. lower than what he gets on handling terrorism and that movement among republicans is for his handling of it which is important because it's not whether or not they support him or whether or not they like him they don't think he's doing a good job handling that and they s
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they don't necessarily think he's done anything wrong, it's more a sense of get to the bottom of it, let the investigation take its course. >> what do you think about mitch mcconnell operating without transparency to create a senate bill on health care that might be possible? >> yeah, there's this overwhelming number including republicans that say make the bill public. and what happens is, when folks don't know what's going on, and they actually tell us in the poll that they don't feel they have a good understanding of what's going on, which is rare for people to admit in -- even in polling, they get cynical about it. so by 2 to 1 they feel well, they think this bill will probably hurt them rather than help them to the extent that they feel about it and that there again is why they overwhelmingly push to say at least let us know what it's going to do. >> let's talk about civility in american politics. what did you find there because it seems like most people blame the other guy. >> yeah, there are -- there is a core, a hard
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each party's base that feels the other side is a threat to their way of life. but that's not the majority. the majority of people feel they're just people they disagree with and could possibly get along with and even though americans feel like the tone and tenor of politics has gotten worse over time, there is a majority that still remains optimistic that people can work things out. >> don't you always here civility it's always the worst it's ever been? >> yeah, we do often hear that but that doesn't mean people don't sense a trend line going down. but sometimes we see the world in terms of left and right but the biggest breaks are those that see things in stark partisan terms and those that do not. >> thanks very much. the next generation of food delivery is not welcomed by everyone. >> reporter: these delivery robots are changing how people get their favorite foods here in san francisco. but now city leaders want to ban them. we'll show you how the company at
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technology to keep the sidewalks safe. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." >> all right. >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is sponsored by progressive. making it easy to bundle your car and home insurance.
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>> the way she hit him in the head i thought that was funny. and lady antebellum take their creativity to a new level. how the group plan to stick around they say for decades. you're watching "cbs this morning." thank you for that. we'll be right back. ♪
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robots are taking over sidewalks to deliver food in some cities. they come in all shapes and sizes. companies behind the technology say the robots boost local businesses and lower cost of delivery. how not everyone welcomes the technology. >> reporter: from your favorite restaurant to your front door. >> it smells so good. >> reporter: this high tech robot could one day replace your delivery guy. >> we can give them actl
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affordable access to the goods that they want and need. >> reporter: to do that these robots travel on san francisco's sidewalks but now one lawmaker wants to hit the brakes banning robots altogether because of safety concerns and a lack of regulations. >> then you start asking questions like what if there's five or ten of them coming down the street. let's make sure that the sidewalks are safe for people. >> reporter: the city already blocks bikes and skateboards on sidewalks. they work for an organization that advocates for seniors and the disabled. they worry these delivery bots will create more problems. >> we don't have enough room as it is. >> i'm thinking what am i going to do when i encounter one of them? >> we're learning from the people around us. >> reporter: harrison is the head of operations. he says their robots use technology similar to self-driving cars relying on four cameras and advanced sensors to p
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around them. >> it has 16 scans that it's doing and it's collecting millions of data points a second so it can tell the distance to everything around it. >> reporter: they're constantly mapping city sidewalks to optimize their routes and for now take a human chaperon on their trips. robot delivery companies are popping up around the country. several other states including idaho and virginia have passed laws welcoming the technology. wisconsin is considering similar legislation. but the fight over their future could come down to the local level. >> one of the things that i think we value in san francisco is really people. >> over robots? >> over robots. >> as weird as it sounds. >> i don't want to picture myself as anti robot. it's just that i'm pro people on sidewalks. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," san francisco. >> i think we're all pro people on sidewalks. >> we are all pro people. i mean, i
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aren't going to stop it. it is a little awkward right now looking like a refrigerator going down the sidewalk. >> yeah, five or ten at a time could be a problem and are you supposed to tip the robot? one in three americans could have diabetes. how doctors hope to replace surgery and pills with healthy choices. ♪ hitting the mid-morning wall? with up to 24 grams of hearty protein jimmy dean bowls help you avoid it. shine on. swhen it comes to molding young minds, nobody does it better. she also builds her own fighting robots.
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comes to mortgages, she's less confident. fortunately for sarah, there's rocket mortgage by quicken loans. it's simple, so she can understand the details and be sure she's getting the right mortgage. apply simply. understand fully. mortgage confidently. ♪ happiness is powerful flea and tick protection from nexgard. a delicious chew that protects for an entire month. ask your vet for more information. reported side effects include vomiting and itching. nexgard. the vet's #1 choice. right. in. your. stomach! watch this!... >>yikes, that ice cream was messing with you, wasn't it? try lactaid, it's real ice cream, without that annoying lactose. lactaid. it's the milk that doesn't mess with you.
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discovered m
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potential new planets outside our solar system. ah head,ow many could
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a surveillance camera at a south korean zoo caught this scene after a little baby elephant fell into the deep end of the pool. at first the adults appeared to panic a little bit. then there's some quick thinking. you can see the adults using their trunks. this is so great. they rescued the drowning baby. but that fail sod they went to the shallow end so they could push their child to safety. >> who said elephants aren't smart? >> it shows you how a parent's instinct kicks in when you see your offspring are in danger. >> humans and animals alike. >> just waiting and trying to figure out what's going on. >> i love this video. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the report from the start of
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technology week at the white house. jared kushner made a rare on camera statement for a number of high profile tech executives. they participated in a session on how to modernize the government's technology. >> the office of american innovation in an effort to bring business sensibility to a government that for too long has relied on past practices as automatic justification for their continuation. >> kushner is due to travel to the middle east later this week. >> and people making such a big deal about he speaks. he has a voice. >> haven't heard much from him. since reports on nasa's discovery, more than 200 potential planets outside our solar system. ten of them are comparable to earth and size andta disnce from the stars they orbit. it has discovered more than 4,000 planets since 2009. >> the los angeles times says that carrie fisher had a mixture of drugs if her blood when she died back in december. an
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ecstasy, alcohol and opiates. the official cause of her death was sleep apnea. they cannot determine what role that the drugs may have played. the atlanta journal constitution reports that ups is adding surcharges for retailers during the holidays. for second day delivery ups will at 97 cents a package. for the next day they'll add 81 cents a package. and the washington post reports the spare change left at the tsa check points adds up to some big bucks. in 2016 travelers left behind more than $867,000. of that amount nearly $80,000 was in foreign currency. the tsa is allowed to use the money for security operations. many nationwide are prescribing food instead of medicine to attack the obesity epidemic.
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doctors are recommending moving away from surgery or pills. jan crawford is at an urban farm to send produce to underserved communities. >> reporter: good morning. so the produce that's grown here goes to city residents who have been prescribed a healthier diet by their doctors. it is part of this growing trend to help low income americans to get access to healthier food and one hospital in central pennsylvania is taking the effort even further. >> at the hospital in central pennsylvania food delivery start early turning these medical professionals into temporary grocers. >> once you have the eggs, count them and we should be good. >> reporter: it's all part of a new fresh food pharmacy now open in the heart of coal country where shuttered mines have contributed to high unemployment and rising poverty making healthy eating a low priority.
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vegetable that you get from us? >> beans. >> reporter: the program was created by a doctor for health and wellness. >> we have a higher instance of obesity, a higher instance of diabetes and food insecurity. >> reprter: and what do you offer? >> so we offer them hope. we are offering a new way to look at diabetes. there are pockets of communities around the united states where the word has not gotten out, that food is really medicine. >> reporter: started just nine months ago the program already serves more than 60 patients and their families providing healthy food free of charge to more than 200 people each week along with nutrition classes and cooking advice. >> if you're used to eating, you know, pizza and burgers and french fries and you come in here and there's kale and quina. >> do people like
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>> they complain. we ask them just to be flexible. you don't like it, no problem. come back and tell us, we'll come up with new recipes. >> reporter: one of the first to set up a stand alone pharmacy, but it draws inspiration for more than 70 food prescription programs across the country, all hoping to reverse a frightening trend. more than 100 million americans are either diabetic or prediabetic and the centers for disease control predicts by the year 2050, one in three adults in the u.s. could have diabetes. >> we haven't had turkey burger in a while. >> reporter: rita perkins has been diabetic for 20 years. after enrolling in the food pharmacy program in march she cut her flood sugar and cholesterol in half. >> you made yourself some lunch. >> reporter: you feel like this program is really making a difference in your life? >> yeah, it has. >> reporter: how long do you think you'll stay with it? >> probably the rest of my life. >> reporter: she says her results are not unique. >> i o
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patient. >> reporter: it's worked? >> for every single patient. >> reporter: that's a good success rate. >> we're reversing the diabetes, curing the type ii diabetes and help the patients move themselves from this sick category to the healthy ka category. >> reporter: healthier food like kale and eggplant, it may seem expensive but despite providing it for free they're actually planning to save money by cutting the long-term medical costs. the program has been so successful they're already looking to expand to a dozen other locations across pennsylvania and new jersey. gayle? >> this is such an important story. people really need to understand the difference that good food can make -- good healthy food can make in your diet. i like the point the doctor made that food is medicine. >> reporter: exactly and that's the program proving that point. i think it's also fascinating that despite it may be more
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money in the long run because it's going to cut down on medical costs. attack it at the front end. >> it takes time. it takes time to get the message across and i think what -- if you make it the right way it can taste just as good, the healthy food as you know, charlie. >> the beauty of a brussels sprout and broccoli. as you get older you can realize it tastes really good. >> until you turn vegan. >> i'm not going there just yet. country supergroup lady antebellum, they're bringing some brass into their music. have you heard? >> by the way i would have never thought i'd hear lady antebellum with soulful funky kind of horns, but hillary, it works. >> and it is like such -- i'm so excited becaus'v
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begging for them for years and so for me it was like guilty pleasure like yes. >> you're right. yes is right. how the three friends changed their sound for their sixth studio album but
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stronger is blasting without risking her bones. it's training her good cells... to fight the bad guys. stronger is less pain... new hope... more fight. it's doing everything in your power... and everything in ours. stronger, is changing even faster than they do. because we don't just want your kids to grow up. we want them to grow up stronger.
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>> she says she's a little drunk and she needs you right now. that is lady antebellum's hit song "need you now." it won two grammy awards. the country music trio had a lot of success over their 11 years together. they have sold more than 18 million albums worldwide and created nine number one hits. but in 2015 charles, hillary and dave announced they were taking a break to focus on solo projects. they're now back with a new album called where the heart break." we caught up with them to learn how she created boundaries to find a soulful sound. >> let me just say this. i saw the announcement october 2015 when you said we're going to take a break, we're going to do solo things and i sat there and i thought, they're breaking up, but there was no doubt in your mind that the three of you sould be back.
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>> we could have worded it all better. it was a creative break. >> we said weir going to get together, go to florida, l.a., we're going to write and record and that was -- that was the plan. >> after an almost two-year hiatus, country music trio lady antebellum reunited with a plan to take their creativity to the next level. the group came together for a song writing retreat to focus on the music while staying under the same roof. >> you're in florida at an airbnb. must have been a very lovely house. >> it was funny. let's go on the beach, let's write a couple songs and hang out at the beach. of course we get down there and we never go to the beach one time. we never see the sand. it was one of those things once we started writing it was so much fun. we were having a blast. i mean, we were writing two songs a day.
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>> help me understand the process. do you throw out a line and you say how about we add this or we say this instead of that or how does that work? >> yeah. >> i had written down heart break summer with the concept being if you could have a whole summer for your heart to take a break and not do anything and not jump from one relationship to the next like a serial dater or something like that. >> heart broke woueak would bec title track of their studio album. they experiment with a new sound on its first track, you look good. >> we're always wondering how we can stay in our lane but also stay relevant with what we're doing and we thought "you look good" was such a good representation of our excitement for this record. it had horns which wasra
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for us. >> which by the way i would have never thought i would hear lady antebellum with soulful kind of horns. >> yeah. >> but hillary, it works. >> i'm so excited. i've been begging for them for years. i mean, so many songs, i mean, i'll never forget the first time i heard sir duke by stevie wonder. and i played it over and over in my room. just very prominent signature horn parts in songs i've always gravitated towards and it was like guilty pleasure, like yes. >> i remember the acms, i was sitting in my bedroom and i honestly, i felt i could feel the energy through the tv. ♪ >> the way the audience responded i can't imagine what it was like. >> that was one of the most electric performances we've ever had. we went offstage and we were like, did that
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>> lady antebellum is keeping that momentum on their current country tour. one which they say will include extra security measures for fans in wake of the recent terror attack at aryan thiana grande e error attack. >> we try not to live our lives that way but we're going to play in that actual venue. >> we saw the news the day we were leaving nashville to head out on tour so it was very much a sobering moment, but you can't live in fear. you know, we saw an incredible event take place not a week later where over 50,000 people joined and enjoyed great music and loved on one another and that's the goal is music brings people together. >> after over a decade of making music these long time friends are now
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legacy. >> when we were living in a house together writing songs all day long it reminded me that we are still the same friends, same band. i think this was a special moment for us. a beginning of chapter two if you will. how can we be like those acts we've opened up for like tim mcgraw and others. we want to be here for another 20 years. ♪ >> when i look at the three of you it sort of reminds me of me, charlie and norah. i think there's something when the three of you that come together -- that's what i think about when it's the three of us. you are charlie, you are norah and dave, i am you. i want to be you, dave. thanks, guys. >> thank you so much. >> that's funny.
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>> yeah, the three of them do create magic on the stage. charles who used to work in construction and hillary was rejected twice from american idol. at the time when you get rejected you think, oh, what am i going to do and she said it shows you you can find another path to success. >> so interesting to see that relationship develop. >> they call it like sister, brother, really good friends. >> and charles is you. a 4-year-old stole the show at her preschool graduation. how even her mother was surprised by this passionate performance. >> this is great. >> this is so cool.
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>> "cbs this morning" on our pod cast. you are watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ that's the best thing in the morning. a 4-year-old girl from florida did not hold back from her preschool graduation performance. little sophia stole the show with her super energetic of "how far i'll go." her mom tells "cbs this morning" she isn't shy at home. >> no, she's not. >> she was not expected to see this. i could watch this all morning. >> i'll bet you know that song with a little girl in the house. >> victoria's new thing is why? don't climb, why?
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there's a reason she's front row. >> we will see
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today is alive with the sound of music. we get a backstage look at the kennedy center production. >> and a candy company right here is going to pay us a visit in the great day kitchen. >> it's tuesday june 20th, and this is great day washington. >> and good morning my friends.
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>> and i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of great day washington this travel tuesday in the nation's capitol. >> where are we going today? >> i know we're going to go glamping a little later in the show. >> that's going to be fun, yes. >> but a lot of people travel by metro every day. is there anything that bothers you about traveling in the nation's capitol. >> it just takes a while to get from one place. there's so many neat places to go here, i want to get there now. >> now, now, now. >> it's harder when you have people who slow down the process. so there's now a word for people who block the metro escalators on the left. if you're a metro rider you know how annoying this is. the word is not tourist. you know those people who you can't get past when you're in a rush. you're running late for work. you want a smooth exit or entrance from the underground rail system. these people
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they're called escaleftors. a metro spokeswoman came up with the name to raise awareness about the unwritten rule. it's a part of washington area folklore. and it dictates -- this is one of my pet peeves -- stand on the right, walk on the left. >> that's kind of like when you're driving. >> slow lane's always on the right and fast lane's on the left. >> a lot of people don't know that and drive slow. but a lot of people, mostly tourists because i love my washingtonians in this area, mostly tourists. they stand on the left and look up at the ceiling. i don't know what's up on the ceiling people, and then you're rushing, and if you don't make that train or get out, you're 30 minutes late to work. i mean it's just like just stand where everybody else is standing and move where everybody else is moving. >> now you know. there you go. how about this guy, yo yo jonah. jonah hill is looking good again. in his earlier films you

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