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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 23, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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chewy inside. tum tum tum tum new tums chewy bites. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, june 23rd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." senate republicans search for votes to pass their health care bill. four gop senators say they're not ready to support the legislation, calling the bill obamacare-light. north korea is responding to the death of otto warmbier. they say they did not torture the college student and call themselves the biggest victim. and the bill cosby trial, 250 hours of deliberations that led to a hung jury. plus, john oliver sued by a coal company. but we begin
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opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i'm hopeful that the spirit of cooperation will dneepe ase w move forward. i really believe it's something that can happen. he the senate health plan faces y althopposition. >> it sounds like obamacare light. in some ways it may be obamacare plus. >> finally, president trump is admitting he does not have secret recordings ofes jam comey. >> he's acting like a reality show president. he can't stop. >> a tornado. >> coming down, coming down. >> they'll be cleaning up again in the gulf coast region in what was tropical storm cindy. >> cindy moving off tohe tth nor and east. >> we're certainly not out of the woods yet. it's a long ways from being over. >> when is the last time an actor assassinated
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>> the film festival in the uk. >> i'll clarify, i'm not an actor. >> kentuckiey frd chicken plans to send a fried chicken sandwich to space. why. why, why, y.wh >> new england patriots quarterback tom brady taking on a sumo wrestler. >> all that -- >> that's the only place youan c drive on the green. >> how's that? >> good until this fall. >> a pair of white-tailed deer go hoof to hoof in tennessee. put 'em up, put 'em up. >> -- and all that matters. the president tweeting he has no s.tape >>here are no tapes. the main reason is people haven't used tapes since 1992. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> with the first pick in the 2017 nba draft, the philadelphia 76ers select markelle fultz. >> the nba draft, i think, is the most int
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sports, and it's important because it helps to decide which teams the players will be on when they lose to the golden state warriors next year. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment, so we welcome david westin, the co-anchor of bloomberg daybreak. welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> at least you're used to gettiget ing up early. >> i am. it's good be with friends. >> welcome. right now republicans do not have enough votes to pass the bill. they revealed yesterday after weeks of secret negotiations. they need 50 of the 52 gop senators and four of them say they're not ready to support the current version. >> more than a dozen leading health and medical groups also oppose the senate bill. they include the aarp, the american l
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the american hospital association. president trump tweeted this. i am very supportive and look forward to making it really special. remember, obamacare is dead. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. well, democratic opposition up here is universal, but that is not the key problem for gop leaders right now. the problem is there are holdouts on both ends of their own party and anything they do to win over one side is going to jeopardize support from the other. >> i think that they'll probably get there. we'll have to see. you know, health care is a very difficult situation. >> president trump acknowledged the senate's health care proposal is facing some trouble with his own parliament four senate conservatives are demanding big changes when just three gop no-votes would kill the bill. >> they're also four good guys and good friends of mine. >> kentucky's rand paul is one of the four. >> didn't run on obamacare
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light. i didn't run on replacing it with more government programs. >> senate gop leaders strike to strike a balance between obamacare which they say is failing and a health care bill that president trump called mean. so the senate bill maintains more of obamacare's tax credits to help low income americans with insurance. it also provides tens of millions of dollars to bring down obamacare on america's flagging market and it keeps protections for people with ppre-existing conditions. senator lindsey graham gave the bill a 50% chance of passing. >> it requires a mandate. it puts medicaid on a more sustainable path. >> medicaid emerged, citing protests from disabled activists. the bill would role back obamacare's expansion of medicaid and for the first time imposed limits.
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hurt the poor in their states. >> that would cause the states to shrink eligibility, to cut people who really need health care from the program. >> dem contracts made it clear where they stand. >> can you read it? do i have to color it in? >> president obama made a pitch on facebook to save his signature achievement, writing that if there's a chance you might get sick, get old, or start a family, this bill will do you harm. the congressional budget office has been crunching the numbers and says it will release its independent analysis of this bill by early next week. david. >> nancy, thanks so much. a report this morning says russian president vladimir putin gave direct instructions to help elect donald trump president. former president obama received a secret cia report in august. that report, quote, captured
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putin ice specific operations or at least damage the president nominee hillary clinton. jeff, good morning. >> good morning. cbs news confirmed last year that u.s. intelligence officials knew the russian operation to interfere with the election had been interfered with by vladimir putin himself but they were not wanting to review it fearing it would be compromised. capturing putin's direct instructions in temperatuin the operation. before he left office president obama set in motion a secret program that authorized the deployment of implants in russian networks. digital bombs that could be issued in a retaliatory strike in the event of moscow aggression and it would be up to president trump to decide t
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cbs news learn thad their effort to expel russian diplomats was undermined by the incoming administration. determining whether that is true is part of the ongoing investigation. cbs news is looking into weather trump campaign associates obtained information, during the election. so far there is no evidence of that, but it is a sign that the congressional investigations are expanding. norah. >> great reporting, jeff. thank you so much. the president has answered his longstanding question over possible tapes of his conversations with former fbi director james comey. he announced yesterday i did not make and do not have any such recordings. but then he raised new questions about robert mueller, the special counsel handling the investigation. margaret is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning.
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president trump dove into a new controversy just hours before hosting a picnic for members of congress. >> we've gotten to know many of you over the last weeks and months and developing many friendships with politicians, can you believe it. >> reporter: the white house had hoped to move past the controversy surrounding the fi probe into russian meddling and requests whether the president tried to influence fbi director james comey. but in an interview, president trump waded back in, casting doubt on robert mueller, the special counsel who took over that investigation. >> he's very, very good friends with comey, which is very bothersome, so we'll have to see. i can say that the people that have been hired are all hillary clinton supporters. >> reporter: that embrace of controversy happened just hours after the president returned to twitter to end one he started six weeks ago, revealing thursday that he was simply bluf
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comey should hope that there are no tapes of their conversations. he posted on twitter, i have no idea whether there are tapes or recordings of my conversations with james comey, but i did not make, nor do not have any such recordings. in recent weeks the president and his aides have been stringing along a story about possible recordings. >> when he's ready to make that announcement, we'll let you know. he's not ready. when he's ready, he'll let you know. >> but it backfired. >> lordy, i hope there are tapes. >> calling on jaymes comey to call his bluff. >> i thought that might affect the special counsel. >> of course, comey's bet paid off and robert mueller's investigation is under way. gayle, as for why the president mentioned tapes in the first place, former house speaker newt gingrich said he was trying to rattle comey. >> there's a
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wonders about. thank you very much, margaret. tropical storm cindy is on track to bring rain. the storm caused widespread damage on the gulf coast after making landfall in louisiana. it spun off a series of destructive tornados there. one ripped through an alabama town collapsing buildings and spreading debreechlt david begnaud is in hard-hit alabama with the latest there. david, good morning. >> reporter: this was an oil change location, a fast food restaurant here. there were a couple of businesses being senior vised when it touched down. in our weather coverage over the past few days, we told people there was a chance of tornadoes. what's rare is how strong this one was. get a look at this. as the tornado blew through here, it blew the roof off of the liquor store. buok
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they're still on the shelves as if untouched. tropical storm cindy is to blame for carving a path just outside birmingham. film showed the widespread damage. the tornado tore the roof off the building but left the bottles neatly stacked on the shelves. four people were injured. one drive escaped serious harm. >> i konked my head and started praying. when i lifted my head up and realized it had passed over, there was a wood stake through my windshield. >> reporter: the national weather service estimates 12 inches of rain fell along the gulf coast since tuesday. the snowstorm claimed one life. a 10-year-old. he was killed on wednesday, struck in the head by a large piece of degree. >> it looks like we got the rain from a hurricane. we just didn't get the
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hurricane. >> reporter: and gulfport where larry jones took us through his neighborhood which is sehas see flooding dozens of times over the years. >> how much has it come up? >> i would say at least seven foot from where it normally had. >> reporter: we saw several people hunger down at home who decided to ride out the storm. >> why would you stay? it could be days. >> we're fine. me and my husband and my son. >> you vul all you need. >> we prepared for it. we have our food and everything. >> reporter: back here in alabama they continue in the fairfield and birmingham area. for the most part, what was cindy has moved north and if you live along the coast and cindy didn't affect you, good. remember, hurricane season has just begun. we've got all t
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norchlt. in an article published the morning north korea claims warmbier was not torture. he died less than a week after he was released. thousands of people attended his funeral yesterday. 222-year-old was buried in his hometown of wyoming, ohio. michelle miller is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this cemetery is the last stop on warmbier's long journey home from north korea. it's not the fate his family hoped for when he was arrested and impridsened 17 months ago, but they do note he did come home and he is now at peace. a bagpiper lead the funeral procession out of wyoming high school where otto warmbier graduated just four years earlier. as the hearse drove to the cemetery, mourners lined the
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shoulder. ohio senator ronald pierce was with the family last week when their son was flown home from north korea. >> he shouldn't be dead. he's dead because of north korea, there's no question about it. >> reporter: so many people showed up for the service, more than 2,000, that 100 had to be turned away. the ka face crowd filled the auditorium and spilled over into the gym and cafeteria. warmbier's girlfriend 'lex said he made the fun times more fun and the hard times less difficult. his brother and sister gave eulogies. >> how long have you known him? >> jay klein is austin
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of warmbier throwing snowballs in north korea. his belongings on fr. that trip were on display and the funeral program quoted this line from his high school graduation speech. >> this is our season finale, the end of one great show but just the begins of hundreds of new spin-offs. >> this service was conducted by a rabbi who had traveled with otto to israel. he said he relished his jewish roots. after the funeral the warmbiers invited everyone back to their home. they were overwhelmed that people had so much respect for their son. >> hard to imagine what they're going through. a man accused of stabbing a police officer at a michigan airport allegedly tried to by a gun before the attack b
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unsuccessful. the fbi said amor ftouhi bought a knife instead. he is married. the officer is in stable condition. london says manslaughter charges are possible in the devastating apartment fire. they're focusing on an appliance as the cause of last week's infer inferno. at least 79 people were killed when the fire quickly engulfed the building. materials on the outside of the building could have fueled the flames. jonathan vigliotti is near the scene of the fire with the latest on this story. jonathan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. as the investigators continue their work inside this building, police say it was not deliberate. even so, there are key question
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it. the fire started in a faulty refrigerator in one of the apartments, according to british police. detective superintendent fiona mccormick. >> i can confirm that the numbers that we have are assumed dead, confirmed dead, or remains missing. it's still at 79 with nine people being formally identified as dead. >> reporter: the search for bodies could take until the end of year and investigators fear they may never find everything who died in the fire. they're closely investigating the side of the build and how the installation was involved. british authorities are now aware of at least 11 other buildings that have combustible cladding that will now need to be removed. known in the trade as aluminum composite material or
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flammable. fire tests have shown extreme heat can meant the cladding, allowing fire to ignite the poly ethylene beneath. it's banned in the u.s. and on any building over 40 feet that firefighters can't reach with ladders, but the uk hasn't followed suit p when she returned to the tow err, residents booed president may. she's called for a full review, which could take weeks. >> and the company whose product was used in this cladding said they welcome the investigation. norah, in one of their brochures they say this kind of cladding should have never been use odd anyone building manufacture than 32 feet high. >> thank you. new details are happening as to what happened in
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room in the bill causably
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a ten-second warning that there's a tornado con earthquak could save thousand of lives. scientists have predicted for years a big earthquake is going to hit the west coast. coming up we'll tell you about a system that could warn you before the shaking begins and why that program is now in jeopardy.
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well, golf is a sport of etiquette, but president trump appears to have committed a golfing sin. yep, he's driving a golf cart on a putting green. the president will probably get a pass. he owns the bedminster course. i think that's a violation that can usually get you kicked out of a particular club. >> no kidding. this is a mortal sin if you're a golfer. a mortal sin. >> as david knows, i don't play go. are they clutching their pearls? >> imagine what the greens keepers are thinking. they have to go bark and fix it. as you see, we're in good nd
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here. no worry. he's a co-anchor of bloomberg daybreak. so fashion so good? >> so good. john oliver is being sued for comments he made about assassinating president trump. >> when's the last time an actor assassinated a president. >> i want to clarify. i'm not an actor. i lie for a living. however, it's been a while. and maybe it's time. >> depp may have been joking yesterday but the secret service did take note and they tell us they are aware of the comment. >> talking about the golf cart scene, i think it's never funny to joke about assassinating a president. i don't care who you are and what you do. here's a look at this morning's headlines.
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demands. it's to end a diplomatic dispute in which they were accused of committing terrorism. it including closing a turk eric military base. turkey has already reject thad demand. the government of cuttqatar has yet commented. >> there are growing talks on the temporary freeze of north korea's nuclear and missile tests. on wednesday the north korean ambassador said they were willing to consider it. on tuesday moon jae-in told our own norah he embraced talks that may be linked with some kind of testing freeze. china has also been suggesting this for several months now. there are layoffs at two companies where president trump said he would protect those jobs. boeing will cut 2,000 er
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the jet maker says it must reduce costs to compete and carrier will reportedly cut about 600 indiana workers. and nuks week says that bill cosby wants to teach chung people how to avoid sexual assault accusations. two cosby representatives say he plans a speaking tour. a group criticized that idea and told him he should telt people not to commit the crime at all. that's an interesting choice. politics may have played a role in taking the actor to court. the juror, former marine and long-time pennsylvania resident asked to remain anonymous but he said the mood inside the deliberation room was very, very tense. lots of tear, lots of emotion. jericka duncan spoke to some in of the jurors. she's in pittsburgh. good morning. >> reporter: this is such a
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jurors were selected from pittsburgh. the trial was held over four hours from here. the juror who spoke to a local reporter told me off camera he wouldn't say whether or not bill cosby was innocent or guilty, but he had a lot to say when asked about the allegations. >> he openly admitted he gave pills and almost incriminated himself, but very, very honest from his side. you could believe from his testimony what he did, but not from hers. >> reporter: speaking to the associat"associated press" unde condition of anonymity, the juror praised bill cosby for his honesty during a 2005 deposition, but the juror was suspicious of andrea constand, the canadian woman who says cosby drugged an molested her in 2005. >> mr. cosby
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home and she arrives in a bare midriff with innocence and bath saltz. >> when asked about the decision to reopen the 2005 case against cosby, he suggested motivation may have been political. >> there was no new evidence, nothing, just the statue of limitations were running out. >> did that really bother you? >> yes, it does. i think they created this whole thing, a case that was settled in '05, and we had to bring it up again in '17. >> reporter: the juror told cbs news s, the injury mainland divided. after a marathon 52 hours the juror told the judge it was hopelessly deadlocked on all three counts. >> he was so adamant in wanting a unanimous decision. he wanted
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thinking he was going to send us back. >> reporter: now, another juror i spoke to who's a husband and father said this process was without a doubt challenging, but he said he along with other jurors had made an agreement not to talk about the details of the deliberations as to not taint the next jury, which is expected to hear this case in the coming months. norah? >> jericka, thank you so much. in an earthquake, having the latest information could be key to survival. on wednesday the geological survey mistakenly sent alerts for an quick that happened in 1925. now, that quake wrecked santa barbara and caused millions of dollars in damage. carter evans is there with a scientist who talks about warning before earthquakes hit. good morning. >> good morning. the beauty of it is we know exactly when the shaking is going to start. but what if you got a washing
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well, that does actually exist. it's called shake alert. it was set to roll out next year but now budget cuts could put all of that in jeopardy. in an earthquake zone, every second counts. earl warning systems are already operational in japan. prior to a 9.0 quake in tokyo, people got a quake warning of more than 60 seconds. now the los angeles rail system is literally on track with its own early warning program. >> all train operators are to stop your train at the next station and hold. >> reporter: when alerts sound at the rail operation center, supervisors immediately bring all 83 trains in the system to a stop and then take cover themselves. in a real world scenario, this all would have happened before the shake
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john bashioum is one of the early warning on rates. today they got a 30-second warning. that doesn't seem like much time. >> it doesn't. it doesn't, right? it takes about 12 seconds to stop a commuter train or ten seconds to take the elevateder to the closest floor or ten seconds to get under a desk, you can save a lot of lives. >> reporter: waves emanate from the epicenter like waves on a pond. currently sensors, most in california, detect those waves, passing along day that can be used to predict when shake willing start in nearby cities. >> we now have 40 seconds before the shaking is expected to come in. >> reporter: size mol gist lucy jones helped develop the warning system for the u.s. geological survey. it still needs nearly a thousand more seismic sensors across the west, but that plan is in jeopardy. >> if
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passed by congress, it will be stopped because this is one of the things to be eliminated. japan started their program after 5,000 died in cope. we're trying to be the first country to do it without killing the people first. >> reporter: now, if the budget of northern california and oregon and washington where the sensors still need to be installed will not get the early warning. the ultimate goal is to make sure that warning gets out to everyone's cell phone before the quake hits. >> carter, thanks so much. a coal company saw no humor in john oliver's tie r.a.i.d. against the ceo. ahead on "cbs this morning."
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comedian john oliver is the target of a lawsuit by one of the country'
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companies. he strongly criticized the company sunday on his hbo show. in a press release, murray energy said the segment was, quote, clearly a deliberate attempt to assassinate the reputation of robert e. murray. hbo stands behind oliver cease segment. mireya villarreal is outside the studio with the studio's challenges. mireya, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you. john oliver admits he received a cease and desist order. he took on a coal company, one of the largest coal company producers. >> i'm not going to say bob murray looks leak a dr. geriatric. >> and h
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backlash. >> i know you are probably going to sue me. you know what? i stand by everything i said. >> reporter: less than three days after the june 18th show arid, murray sued him. the suit claims oliver's show childishly demeaned and disparaged mr. murray and his company. attorney ken white -- >> certainly being ridiculed, being made fun of is not actionable. you cannot sue for that. >> i understand you have a message for bob murray. >> you would have to feed false statements of fact about him, not opinion but fact and show how those trace to damages actually done to him. >> and then there was the deadly chance of the crandall canyon mine in utah. >> reporter: during the segment oliver referenced a 2007 coal collapse where minors and rescue died. he cited a report from the department of labor claiming the collapse was the result of
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unauthorized mining practices he criticized murray's claim that an earthquake was to blame. murray alleges they didn't mention the efforts mr. murray personally made to save the trapped miners. >> an honest conversation about coal and its miners needs to be had. >> reporter: murray's corporation has filed several similar lawsuits in the past including a liable suit last month against them. they say we do not believe anything violated mr. murray or murray energy's rights. we also reached out to the federal agency that investigated that 2007 mine collapse. they tell us they found no evidence that a naturally occurring earthquake caused the collapse. gayle. >> john oliver and mr. murray. here we go. thank you, mireya. heart disease is
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one killer of women but in many cases are preventable. ahead, dr. tara narula q-tips on how to keep your heart healthy. and then tom brady >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by hepchope. that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it.
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>> very cute. he said i'll do the sumo wrestling, but i'm not wearing the big diaper. >> it looks like that sledding training. >> we have some stunning news in details about russia's efforts to influence the u.s. election and obama's administration. we'll talk with one of the reporters who broke the story, how he personally gave the order. the ford summer sales event is on. it's gonna work, i promise you, we can figure this out. babe... little help. -hold on, mom. no, wifi. wifi. it's not a question, it's a thing. take on summer right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now with summer's hottest offer. get zero percent for seventy-two months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade-in. during the ford summer sales event
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it is friday, tgif. happy friday to you. june 23rd, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, there's new evidence that russia president vladimir putin ordered hacking to help the trump campaign. wheel talk with the co-author of a "washington post" expo someday. plus, dr. tara narula explains why so many women do not know their risk of heart disease. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> they're a holdout on both ends and anything they do to win over one side is going to jeopardize support from the other. >> the "washington post" reports they had specific instructions in the operation. ne> president p trum idovento a
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before hosting a picnic for members of congress. in our weather coverage over the fpastew days we had told people there was a chance for tornado. what makes this one rare is how strong it was. >> this cemetery is the last stop for otto warmbier from noerk. >> the president stopped on the putting green. he'll probably get a pass. he owns the bedminster course. >> this is a golfing sin. >> i wonder if they're clutching their pearls. >> president trump will hold his first re-election fund-raiser later this month. i know. the 2020 election has already started. i'm starting to get the feeling that the united states isn't so much a country as it is an endless series of elections occasionally interrupted by football and superhero movies. >> announcer: this morning's
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by progressive. >> i'm norah o'donnell and you are? >> david wes tin from bloomberg. >> and you are okay. >> i am. they oppose the newest health care bill. president trump supports the newest senate plan but it cannot pass if more than two republicans vote no. >> it cuts most of the obamacare taxes and rolls back the expansion of medicaid. the bill offers tax credits to help lower income people buy insurance. it also keeps obamacare protection from people with pre-existing conditions. >> president trump reports he did not reveal. he tweeted last month that comey had better hope there are no tapes. it's the latest case where he's retracked no statement or produced no evidence to bathe up. in march he suggested he
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wiretapped and called him a bad or sick guy. john dickerson asked him about that during an oval office interview. >> you're the president of the united states. you say he's sick and bad. >> you can take it any way you want. >> i want to ask you. i want to hear it from president trump. you don't want fake news. >> i want to know. >> i want to know your opinion. you're the president of the united states. >> that's enough. thank you. thank you very much. now, back in november the president tweeted, i won the popular vote if you deduct the millions of people voted illegally. that claim b i the way, has not been proven. long before, he accused president obama of lying about his birthplace. last september he said that was wrong. >> president barack obama was born in the united states, period
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>> reporter: it took more than five years for mr. trump to say those words. this morning a "washington post" investigation focuses on russian interference. in august they gave the cia a report. it details russian president vladimir putin's direct involvement in a cyber campaign to disrupt and discredit the u.s. presidential race. national security correspondent greg miller co-wrote the "washington post" article. good morning. >> good morning. >> greg, first of all to your team, it's incredible reporting. i know you spoke with dozens of officials. why do you call this the crime of the century and what was given? >> we call it in political terms the crime of the century because i think it was an unprecedent assault on a very fundamental mechanism of american demoxie, the way we elect our president, and it was largely to a large degree successful. i'm not
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outcome, but we're certainly still living with the instability and the uncertainty that this helped create about our electoral process. and we thought it was really important to spend a good amount of reporting time and northwestern trying to understand the magnitude of this and why the obama administration handled it the way it did. >> greg, if it was that monumental, why didn't the obama administration do more in that response? >> that question is the heart of the story and that's one of the questions we set out to answer. as you might expect, there are several answers. there are some sort of basic tactical answers. the white house was very concerned that if it acted before the election, putin might just escalate. it might just provoke even more cyber activity by russia. things could get a lot worse was their worry and there was a political layer. they really were consumed with worry if they acted, if they acted, ty
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using intelligence, of using national security as an issue to try to help hillary clinton and they tried to avoid that. as we say in the story in a weird way, that ends up boomeranging on them. that ends up meaning politics did play a major role and was a decision factor in how or weather to respond to russia. >> and your reporting shows it went directly to president putin. in the past he said if it was a russian person, he was a patriot. he has repeatedly denied that he was directly involved in this. your investigation has shown otherwise, right? >> right. that's one of the main revelations in our story and at the top of the story. the cia had blockbuster intelligence at the beginning of last year talking about its own operatives and instructions, help elect trump. >> you also detail regret by a number of obama administrations reout perhaps their failure to
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>> i think that that was fairly widespread among many of the obama officials we talked to. those close to the president really protect his legacy and defend what they did in the decisions that we made, but we spoke with many people who look back on this period with a sense of remorse and regret and sort of can't understand themselves why that administration couldn't muster, couldn't find a way to do more. >> yeah. i mean you detail it. john kerry giving an action memo that included a package of retaliatory measures. and what was the response of the white house? >> that's one of the more interesting moments, kerry before the election, the white house has decided it's not going to do anything. but kerry coming right at the last minute and says, fine, let's do something right afterward. we have to respond in some way and we should do it right after it's counted. he's told,
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that right now. it speaks to the deep reluctance to take this on. >> greg, can you explain why this is so important? i saw an interview the other day where someone said, listen, i'm sick of hearing about this, they did not tamper with the votes. can you briefly break down why this matters? >> i think it matters for many, many reasons. this is going to happen again and again. the u.s. hasn't really figured out how to safeguard its electoral process from further interference by russia wlchlt this affected the outcome. whether we had president trump as a result of the operation, we may never get an answer to that question, but the instability we're living with in washington right now and the doubt that many americans have about the security surrounding our basic sort of fundamental decision of democracy was a primary russian objeiv
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must have accomplished. >> greg miller, thank you very much. we echo the compliment, thank you so much. >> thank you. our dr. tara narula is in the toyota green room. she'll explain how doctors miss opportunities to talk about the risk of heart disease >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by progressive. making it easy to bundle your home and i
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newly released video takes us inside the mind of a kipper and self-professed killer. >> i'm david begnaud. a real estate agent but secretly a serial killer, his confessions of murdering seven and a young woman he held captive for two months. murder and a story of survival. that's coming up on "cbs this morning."
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heart disease is the number one killer of women, but a new survey found that it is not a top priority for women or their doctors. cardiovascular disease causes 400,00at
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more than all cancers combine. think about that for a second. 45,000 women are unaware of the danger. our dr. tara narula is a cardiologist. she's here to discuss this. this is important and it's big. a lot of women say they want to lose weight before they go to the doctor. they say they'd much rather do their tacks than go to the doctor. how can this be when heart disease is so important and so prevalent? >> it's killing women every 80 seconds. one of barriers is that it's just not real for a lot of women. they say i'm in shape, i'm too young, i don't have a lot of risk factors. in this survey, many said i don't know any woman who has heart disease. it needs to become more of a threat to them. another barrier is certainly the social stigma you mentioned which a lot of women feel if you talk with a doctor about it, they might look down on it. >> that they'll be judged. >> that they don't eat right or exer.
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said they wanted to lose weight before they went to the doctor. other issue, women tend to downplay their symptoms. i can't tell you how many times women say it's just stress, i'm sure, or they don't recognize their risk factors or symptoms. 45% of women who had a heart attack never had chest pain. they can present with nausea, jaw pain. it's important to make that awareness known. >> how often should we be screened for heart issues? >> it should be a conversation at every visit. they should start having a well woman visit annually where you talk about risk factors and get screened. one of the things is doctor, primary care and cardiologists feel unprepares to talk with women about health. that's a problem. they weren't prioritizing it. they were prioritizing weight issues and breast health, not cardiovascular
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>> why is that? doctors look at men, not women. why? >> that's a great question. ee witness underresearched, understudied in general. they need to raise awareness in doctor, that they need to be screening women every single visit, talk to them about it, not waiting for their patients to bring it up. 71% of the women waited for their doctor to bring it up. if the doctor didn't bring it up, it didn't get discussed. it needs to be discussed at every visit. women can have rink factors that are particular to them that they don't often think about. depression, anxiety, autoimmune diseases, rheumatoid arthritis, pregnancy complications. >> bottom line, an overwhelming majority of heart disease is preventible. >> it is. that is the good news. >> a philadelphia photographer is making dreams come true by creating high school memories that will last a life tooichlt we'll have that story. you're watching "cbs this morning." proof of less joint pain
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newly released video reveals the grisly deaths of seven people. he explains how he kept a woman in captivity for two months in a storage locker. david begnaud has been following the story for "48 hours" and takes us back to the scene of the crime. >> reporter: the crime scene
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a young woman with a chain around her neck kept as a sex slave inside of an isolated storage container. >> there's this girl chained up like a dog into the back of a container. >> reporter: this bizarre and frightening story began on labor day weekend in 2016. the 30-year-old and her boyfriend went missing near spartanburg, south carolina. >> do you know where your buddy is? >> charlie? >> yes. >> he shot him. >> they had been doing some cleanup work for a local realtor who was held in high esteem, even by the sheriff chuck wright. >> he did his job super good. >> a registered sex
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living a double life. after her rescue, kayla was rushed from the scene into an ambulance. there she began talking about her two-month imprisonment at the hands of todd. >> what did you do? he'd make me do whatever he wanted sexually and put me back in the building. >> it's okay to cry. you've been through hell. >> kayla survived her ordeal, but seven others who encountered todd co-lib did not and in hours of candid confessions he detailed it. >> i shot him twice in the chest. >> okay. >> he dropped forward. i went around him and put another one through
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killer's into darkness sometimes border on the surreal. >> i wonder what a mother says to a son after he tells her i killed seven people. >> oh, my god. that's what she says. and she experiences hurt that she's never experienced in her life. the inhumanity of people we're talking to it's just chilling to watch that. it's part of a double feature of "48 hours". it begins with the accidental husband. that's at 9:00. you can watch "serial confessions" at 10:00. we'll be right back.
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this behind t-the-scenes vio of this gorilla. it doesn't look real. >> it goes on and on and on. >> it does look like it's in a loop. how whooi is that gorilla not dizzy. >> happy friday, everybody. >> happy friday is right. >> we have plenty of twirls ahead this weekend. before that, let's show you of this morning's headlines. the "hollywood reporter" says ron howard will take over the "star wars" spin-off. the co-authors left due to
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screen differences. >> you can never go wrong with ron howard. >> you're exactly right. safe bet. >> actually i'm interested in the story of the young hans solo. >> me too. but u love the story, so there you have it. protection for grizzlies in the national park area will be lifted this summer. the bears have been protected since 1975 by the endangered species act. there are now more than 700 in the region. officials say they're not threatened. this could open the door for bear hunts outside of the punt. >> goop, gwyneth paltrow's website sells wearable stickers that promote healing. it's the same carbon material that nasa uses to line spacesuits. apparently they don't agree. he responded with, wow, what a load of b.s. this is. they have removed the claim until it gets additional
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verification. and wired magazine takes an in-2ke7th look at cyber attacks in the ukraine that could have global implications. the story "how to switch a country off" talks about a sustained cyber assault like the world has never seen. it's undermined every sector including military politics and even people's homes. andy greenberg is the author of the story. nicholas thompson is an editor in chief. good morning to both ow you. >> good morning. >> it's a fascinating piece. let's start with how this happens. how big is the poir gramd who was behind it? >> there were actually two. for your the first time in history who we believe now were russian hackers took down three quarters of the region but then they struck again a year later. 's not only that, but their attacks are evolving. in 2015 they were attacking these distribution station that are the capillaries of the
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>> they got more sophisticated. >> why are they doing it, andy, do you think? >> well, russia is at war with ukraine, and they want to destabilize the country, make it look like a failed state. but then i think the really disturbing thing is they're using ukraine as a testing ground for attacks that they're honing to possibly use against rern europe or the united states in the future. >> in fact, this may be a signal of an an imminent threat of the united states, right, nick? >> it's a funny story. they said, okay, we'll send andy greenberg to the ukraine. he reports it and it's actually scarier than we thought because it turns out they're not only doing all these terrible things and not only shutting down the power grid and rail stations but it looks like they're planning to come after us. yeah, we thought it was bad and it was worse. >> gayle said to me this morning i'm really worried about this. this is
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>> because i do think it's only matter of time and i wonder how prepared we are. >> the u.s. grid -- we have a better system but we have a more automated grid that's more vulableable to cyber attack and we're not as good as ukraine at turning it back on. they have power blackouts all the time. we have to drive in trucks to turn it back on. it might be harder to take down our grid but it's easier to keep it down. >> i think you're right. the united states is not ready for the kind of cyber attack that ukraine has seen and we should probably get our stuff together. >> but does your article indicate this is tipping the hand to allow you to get it prepared? does this help us because this is fairly detailed exactly how it works. >> that's part of the point of the article. part of the point of the article is to help make the case. this is what we should understand. of course, the nature of cyber war a
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gets are different, but, yes, i hope that people who protect our grid read andy's story. >> what do you make of the story that's breaking in the "washington post" about russian interference and hacking in the u.s. election? it seems fairly timely considering what you have. >> one of the interesting points is obama had authorized similar attacks on the russia grid if we wanted to. i think it's important to realize that all of the most powerful nations in the world probably had the ability to take down each other's power grids. but the scary thing is russia is brazen enough to do these things. they did meddle in the u.s. presidential election. there's a boldest in the putin regime that should scare everyone. >> they know we can take down their grid, so they won't come after us, by they went off our election and we didn't do anything. so it's not sure this is holding so well. >> you also point out in the article as deep as they went, they kouls always go deeper.
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as bad as it seemed, they could have went worse. >> exactly. they only took the power down for one hour, but they used an incredibly sophisticated new piece of malicious software and seemed designed to be used again. that's the most chilling aspect of this. they have a reusable adaptable weapon they're going to want to use again. >> is this a private sector initiative? >> the whole part of it is going to be the national government. they have to work hand and glove and the private sector has to very certainly look at its own stuff, hire cyber security experts. you can't just rely on the federal government. >> talk about some of the characters in the interview. the russians and the americans. >> well, my favorite character in the story is aleksealeksei. say him on youtube give a talk on it. >> a young guy too.
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track these hackers for more than a year, but they actually shut down the power in his home. one night he was watching television with his family and the power went out and he figured out because it was exactly midnight, because it wu one year after the powerful grid had reached out from the internet into his home and turned off the power. >> he was watching "snoewden." >> i'm glad the lights stayed on this whole segment. >> so far so good. >> us too. nick thompson and andy greenberg. congrats. it hits newsstands on june 27th. that's next week. the senior portrait is a symbol for high school graduates. we all remember that picture. the photograph er paying it forward providing picture
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stronand restoringding a a father's faith.. it's standing tall after one surgery... not six. stronger is being a typical kid...
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stronger is finding it earlier... and coming home sooner. stronger is seeking answers... and not giving up, until you find them. because we don't just want your kids to grow up. we want them to grow up stronger. our series "a more perfect union" talks about what unites us than divides us. a rite of passage forever. around
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graduate from high school this year and many will spen lots of money to mark the special day. tony dokoupil with what happens when families can't afford that priceless memento, good morning. >> good morning. the price of the photos actually puts it out of reach for many families which is why one philadelphia photographer has decided to lend his camera to the cause. pampering has not been a big part of his senior year in high school. in fact, most of what's happened recently the 18-year-old would rather forget. all right, family trouble, car gets stolen, money's gone, no vacation, rain on prom day, and you're telling me it gets worse. >> it does. you look back at your year and you think, wow, what memories can you really say. they were really good. >> professional graduation photos were anot
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expected to do without. >> then they e-mailed me, hey, dunea, did you miss something. you didn't order your pictures. i'm like, i didn't forget to order nothing. >> you count afford them. >> no. >> reporter: but photographer had other ideas and every graduating senior who needed photo help in philadelphia. >> i have different stations here. >> reporter: back in 1991 his family couldn't afford graduation photos either, a fact he remembered recently when he saw a photo of a young graduate on a bus. >> what really hit me is he was by himself. >> you saw yourself. >> exactly. the helplessness. say no one backing him or supporting him. i didn't know what it request us going to take but i knew i was going to do something about it. >> reporter: he decided toing you nice the photo day complete with makeup, hair, and wardrobe. a day like this would typically costdr huneds of dollars but he and his friends recently opened the door for free. >> why not just do the
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why the whole boat. >> i want them to have the whole experience, to have their hair and makeup done, feel like a king or queen. the accomplishment. you've done this. we're behind you. >> reporter: she brought her godson. >> this is a crazy, crazy blessing for our family. >> and it's a good picture. i'm like, oh, that's me. i know a lot of people, they look back when they're in high school, like they do not want to see their pictures at all. i would like to see mine. >> reporter: after a year in which so much else felt out of focus, they finally got a memory they want to keep. >> what's going through your mind right now? >> it's like it's a dream come true. they give something back tomy because everything's been taken from me all year long. this is like this is awesome. this is like unbelievable. >> dunea says she plans to pick up t
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college and graduate school. he snapped dozens of free portraits. he didn't have his own. he snapped his own 26 after the fact. >> go. it shows you how much we take for granted sometimes, something as simple as a graduation photo. >> it shows you how much photos have gone up in price. >> i'm thinking hundreds of dollars. >> there's not that much opportunity to create that much joy in that concentrated period of time. there are a lot of happy families there. >> it only took a day, but the picture last as lifetime. >> tony, thaeg you so much. it's a great story. you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcasts. find extended interviewsed on podcast originals and on apple's ipod achlt next, a look at all that matters this week. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday," zoey jones of "life in pieces." it is her directorial debut and she's done it with an all-female crew. go you. she's in studio 57 in studio. >> that does it. we want to thank you, david westin. you weren't scarred for life. >> i loved it. you made it so easy. >> enjoyed having you at the table. we invite you to tune in to "cbs evening news" tonight. anthony mason is anchoring and it's his birthday. if you see him today, give him hugs. he likes that. as we leave, we take a look at all that mattered this week. happy birthday, anthony mason. >> happy birthday. >> have a great weekend. ♪ >> otto warmbier has just passed way, but at least we got him thome be with his parents. >> president trump
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security advisers, plus the ramped up sanction on north korea. >> this is president moon's first television interview. >> you want to stand a dying log without any concessions. aren't you giving in to them? >> 2017 has certainly been a cruel year for great bryn. >> hatred and evil of thisin kd will never succeed. >> there are now four investigations into this incident. >> whoever was on the bridge was likely inexperienced. >> already the wind is whipping up white caps here along lake ponchartrain. >> it's getting bad out here. >> this level of secrecy is unusual. >> i haven't seen the bill. >> they werote n interest in par it is paying in this. >> maybe the russians hacke d in angot the most of it. >> travis kalanick still on the board on the outside. >> lots of sources on this one. the investors took control. de a baby elephant fell into the ep end of the
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their trunks to rescue the drowning baby. >> i'm going to call you daddy colbert. >> all right. great. i don't know if cbs is going to get that. >> don't worry. they'll get it. >> take a look at how puny this peach is. >> as they say here in south korea. >> do you believe that kim jong-un likes burgers? >> this base is right in the center of seoul. >> almost geographically. >> i can't believe we found it. my best friend lived here. in this duplex i lived here with my three siblings and my parents. that was my room right there. yeah, that was my room. you have a graduate who's a journalist on cbs. >> it's a great thing. >> yeah. it's a great country. >> it's always good when the three of us can be here together. >> you can cruise all night long.
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water. >> i love your father. >> yeah. >> so tell me what he's talking about with being the director. >> oh, i've learned everything from my father. >> are women directors finally getting their just due? >> it feels like a nice time. >> speaking of women directors, there she is. >> when i look at the three of you, it sort of reminds me of me, charlie arc and norah. we're so much bet were the three of us. you're norah, you're charlie, and, dave, i want to be you. i want to be you, dave. >> i'm feeling it. there was a technical problem, so the anchor, his name is hugh edwards, just sat there in silence? >> in our business, that's painful, painful to watch. >> let's see the control room, the people who would never let that happen. >> yay. yay. ♪
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. how do you play speed golf. we're going to find out from the mark wahlberg. >> plus it's national take your dog to workday. we've got the good stuff pet truck here at wusa9 with some dog tips and tricks. i've also got my dog with me, marco. >> there he is, hi doggie. >> it is friday, june 23rd, and this is great day washington. ♪ [ music ]
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good morning, it's friday morning. even marco is excited. i don't know if he knows it's friday morning, but he can feel it. >> i'm markette sheppard we're your hosts of great day washington. marco is loving coming to work with me. >> he loves coffee, like he's awake. >> marco loves to come to work because he gets to see people like former governor deval patrick who's in the house. >> how about that. what other dog gets to meet national political figures every day. >> are you registered? did you register. >> our house. he's got a dog house. >> we're civically engaged. here's something else going on. if you love those old hollywood classics you now can own a piece of audrey hepburn's former estate. the mansion is up for sale for just un
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>> wow. >> that's not bad right? she's not the only starlet who's lived there, eva longoria, and mia farrow have also called the house their home. and it was designed by a famous architect. he also designed homes for lucille ball and desi arnez. you know that space age structure at lax? >> yes. >> he was on the team of architects who designed that. >> there it is right there. >> yeah, isn't that amazing. >> doesn't look as space age when you go up there in person. it's got a great theme. it's wonderful. >> all it takes is 14 million and you own a piece of history. >> i'd like to live in the space age thing. hey, do you need a ride to the airport, no, i'll just walk. boom. >> that house has a little back house. i'd like to live in the back house. i'd be okay with with just that. we are in the summer blockbuster season. this is where big movies jockey

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