tv CBS This Morning CBS June 26, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
mini babybel. snack a little bigger. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, june 26th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." cbs news is the first america network to reach the city that isis proclaimed its capital. holly williams reports in syria. the senate does not have enough votes and nancy pelosi is here in studio 57 today. she has found critics in her own party who say she should step aside. what caused a plane to shake for over two hours? passengers say the pilot told
oprah winfrey with her next book selection. the author joins us live. your world in 90 seconds. >> it would be so great heif t republicans and democrats could get together and wrap their heads around it. >> washington struggles to find common ground. >> i would like to delay this thing. >> senator johnson is right. there's no way on earth this bill should be passed this week. >> why does it have to be mean-spirited? >> president trump sobama said going to harm americans. >> it's mean. >> extremely dry weather is fuing a wave of dry weather in the west. >> you can see behind me the fire. >> crews are missing after a ferry sank in colombia. >> none of the passengers were
>> a terrifying scene at an emamuspaent rkn i upstate new york, a girl dangs from a six flags ride. a deadly oilan tker exploded in eastern pakistan. >> they tried to collect the leaking oil. >> terrifying moments on board a fl fight aromustralia to malaysia after it caused -- >> was great. >> that is phenomenal. >> that was a calculated move. the irish weatherman getting a little more t hhane bargained for. >> -- and all that matters. >> we have known chance and his family since he was a wee little baby rapper. >> he was given the humanitarian award. >> i'm going to become a better man. thank you, black people, thank you mom. i love you all. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> jordan spieth won his tenth pga tournament, but it's the
world buzzing. >> right after it. >> he's done it zberch just as he did at the john deere for his first win. unbelievable. >> well, add that one to the list. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off so cbs news white house correspondent margaret bren p is with us. they're reporting significant progress in the battle to capture the self-proclaimed isis. the newest van advance in the city of raqqah comes after days of intense fighting. >> holly williams and cbs crew were the first network to report from inside the city. she now reports 40 miles from outside of raqqah. good morning. ep
we've been reporting from raqqah for more than three year, but this was our first chance to see inside the isis stronghold for ourselves. just three weeks ago walking the streets of raqqah would have been suicidal for an american tv crew, but now isis is losing its grip, besieged by u.s. coalition air strikes and america's allies on the ground. a ragtag army known as the syrian democratic forces. in more than three years under isis control, raqqah became a killing field. american journalists were beheaded nearby, others were crucified or thrown from buildings. even now the extremists are deadly. as part of our team moved forward, they were spotted by an isis sniper. our
had no choice but to make a run for it. they were safe but pinned down by two snipers. but then came word there was a suspected suicide group nearby. these fighters told us they lost five soldiers to one of the bombs the day before. >> they're worried that a suicide group is coming toward the point where we were just sitting so they asked us to move over here to take cover. >> it turned out to be a false alarm and minutes later this homemade armored car arrived to ferry our stranded team to safety. a close call with isis even as its so-called islamic state crumbles. the u.s. military told us there are still around 2,500 fighters inside raqqah and
close to being entirely surrounded. margaret? >> holly williams in the raqqah province. thank you. the health care bill is in at a critical point. the newest replacement does not have enough support. five of 52 gop senators say they oppose the bill. republican leaders need three of those votes the pass it because all of the democrats plan to vote no. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning. it is a struggle. there are others who say they have serious concerns and still more who are getting an earful from democratic and republican governors who are worried about what this bill will mean for their states. >> i want to see a bill with heart. >> on sunday the president expressed confidence that go
leaders will be able to adjust the bill to win holdouts. >> health care is a very complicated subject in the sense that you move it this way, this group doesn't like it. you move it over here, you have a very narrow path. republicans are balks on cuts being downplayed by the white house. >> they call them cuts. we don't see them as cuts. >> you have very serious concerns about the bill. >> maine's susan collins and nevada's dean heller maintain their states can't make up for the medicaid funding. >> i'm telling you right now, i cannot support a piece of legislation that takes insurance away from tens of millions of americans an hundreds of thousands of nevadans. >> reporter: some say it doesn't contain enough because it
contains tax credits that help buy insurance. >> realize they're greater under the republican bill than they are under the current obamacare law. that is not any where close to repeal. >> he's one of several republicans who says the process is moving too fast. >> there's no way we should be voting on this next week. >> i don't know why the rush. i would like more days to consider this. >> pat toomey says waiting won't make things better. >> i see this as a first step, an important step of repealing those portions of obamacare that we can't. >> in the absence of support from the medical community, gop leaders are hoping for a view from the felon partisan members of budget office. they should release its analysis as early as today, bill. >> thank you, nancy. in our next leader we'll hear from house minority leader nancy pelosi. she'll be at studio 57's
criticizing former president obama for not acting sooner when he learned that vladimir putin ordered hackers to help the trump campaign. the report says they first told president obama about it back in august. that's about the same time president trump claimed the election would be rigged in favor of hillary clinton. and he says it was way before 2007 that president obama bus told. chip reid has more. good morning. >> good morning. up to this point president trump has been reluctant to acknowledge that the russians interfered in the 2016 election but now that he has someone else to blame, it's become a major talking point. >> just heard for the first time today obama knew about russia a long time before the election and he did nothing about it. >> in his interview
his predecessor for allowing it to go unanswered. >> the question is if he knew something about it, why didn't he do something about it. >> the "washington post" reported friday the obama administration knew the russian government was interfering in the election if august of last year but didn't make it public until august 7th. >> given the seriousness of this, i think the administration needed to call out russia earlier. >> reporter: the top democrat adam schiff usually a critic of mr. trump echoed his charge. >> i think the obama administration should have done a lot more when it became clear that not only was russia intervening but that the kremlin was involved. >> they say it was taken very seriously as evident by his raising of the issue directly with president putin. the obama administration also shut down go government
diplomats in december. republican joe manchin said a publiced a mig mission and response should have been more swift. >> once it was known back in august and once it was verified and cross-checked, it should have been made public. it should have been made public, okay? that wasn't done. >> former obama officials say they did not interfere because they didn't want it to appear they were interfering. they could also decide whether to consider the trump administration's appeal of its temporary travel ban. and we may hear about the future of justice anthony kennedy, the swing voter on the high court is said to be considering retirement. jan crawford is at the supreme court. jan, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. you know the last term is always so exciting. you get m
this year the court didn't really have big blockbusters that they had in the past. maybe because they only had eight justices until gorsuch was confirmed in april. the trump administration is asking the justices to reinstate its travel ban of six majority muslim nations that's been blocked in the lower courts. if the justices agree to hear this case, they could hear arguments in october. if they don't, the decisions to block the ban would continue to stay in place. charlie? >> jan, whatting this talk that justice anthony kennedy, the sweng vote on the supreme court may retierk giving popp another opportunity to nominate a supreme court justice. >> oh, charlie. justice kennedy, e's widely expected to retire in the next year or two. the question is when. he's 80 yours old. he's been considering retimer. here's the thing 678 he's a moderate conservative. if he
president trump a massive opportunity to move the court further to the right for generations and democrats would be powerless to stop it. that's because they played all their cards trying to block justice gorsuch to replace justice scalia. you know, justice kennedy, he's always a difficult justice to predict as we have seen, but here's an interestings fact. on this day in 1987 justice lewis powell retire and you know who replaced him? justice kennedy. >> she looks like she's in her element. doesn't she look like she's having fun out there? >> yes, she does. wildfires are spreading in the west. residents have been forced to evacuate. in california another fire shut down a busy freeway. this morning at
wildfires are burning in states. excessive heat warnings with temperatures in the triple digits. jamie yuccas is in california where temperatures are expected to hit 10 degrees today. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, margaret. you can see this firehouse and the area surrounding it is that pink or reddish color. that's because fire retardant had to be dumped here when a wildfire got within 20 feat of the building. there are fires burning throughout the west amid a score ping heat wave. temps grew as this fast moving wildfire spread. it started when a truck caught fire on a freeway shutting it down completely. drivers were forced to make their way in a thick cloyd of smoke. >> drivers were turning around and driving backward down the
to get away from the fire. >> reporter: planes made multiple drops to contain the fire. still, a nearby ranch kmun was asked to evacuate and officials say one commercial building was lost. meanwhile a fire that started more than a week ago in utah grew 167 square miles this wecht prompting an evacuation of 1,500 people. >> we're looking at another change in weather paerchlt a shift in winds. [ ing erratic winds, so tactics are changing. >> this is an ominous site south of prescott, arizona. >> looks like a half a mile from here. >> it triggered evacuations in the mountain kmaunt of pine flat as the fire grew and the heat wave forced a last-minute change major league soccer delayed the start of the soccer match
they showed the temperature on the field. 168 degrees. unbelievable, right? 168. that west coast heat wave is expected to last a couple more days. it's lasted a week now. there's relief in sight. by wednesday temperatures throughout the region have r supposed to moderate. >> i wonder what moderation means when it's that hot. japanese maker takata filed for bankruptcy protection overnight in the largest recall in auto history. it's been linked the at least 16 deaths. the deaths caused some airbags to explode sending shrapnel inside vehicles. most of takata assets will be sold to key safety systems, a rival in detroit. they'll be used for recalls. dramatic video captured a
four-story ferry going under. 16 people are still missing. the boat sank yesterday as colombians celebrated a holiday on the reservoir. water swamped the boat within minutes. other boaters rushed to help. more than 00 boaters were rescued or swam ashore. the cause is unclear. a ride at a six flags amusement park in new york state is still closed the morning after a girl's terrifying call. the 14-year-old apparently slipped under the safe tiff of the carriage's ride. witnesses say she cluck on for several minutes before dropping into the arms of strangers below. demarco moore began is at six flags great escape near lake george with how it all unfolded. demarco, good morning. >> good morning. the girl was on a ride that carried people ski lift study across the park. they describe it as a mellow-paced ride.
it's unclear how she ended up dangling but she was rescued. visitors were stunned by the sight of a young girl dangling from a moving carriage about 25 feet off the ground. as she hung on for her life, her brother tried to desperately tried to pull her back inside. the ride came to a stop. >> her neck is stuck. >> reporter: a crowd of visitors gathered beneath to catch her. matthew howard helped break the girl's fall. howard said he injured his pack. >> i yelled up to her, drop, i promise you, aisle catch you. she heard me. >> reporter: the girl who struck tree branches on the way down was treated on sight. she was eventually flown to the hospital in albany. the sheriff's department said she did not suffer any injuries. >> she said,
choking." after i saw fall and the girl was safe, we all took a sigh of relief. >> reporter: on sunday the day after the girl's fall, six flags said the sky ride was safe to reopen. they're responsible for ride savety in the state. they found no malfunctions with the ride but in a statement they said as safety of guests and team members is a top priority and out of an abundance of caution, the ride will remain closed while we cob conduct an internal review. thaw say these types of rides have good safety records. they say when something does go wrong, it's usually because of something the rider did. gayle? >> thank you. that's the question even wants to know. there has to be something about strangers in a scary situation saying i got you, you're in good
people in north carolina may have been ingesting a potentially dangerous toxin within their water. ahead, the company's release of a bybrukt into a river. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." when we give, we receive. ♪ wearing powerful sunscreen? yes! neutrogena® ultra sheer. unbeatable protection helps prevent early skin aging and skin cancer with a clean feel. the best for your skin. ultra sheer®. neutrogena®.
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>> a strong america, a strong russia. >> that is stephen colbert. that's for real appearing on a russian talk show that look anniversary much like his. i wish i knew what they were saying that i don't know. but colbert is in russia for a week. >> yeah. he's doing shows for there. >> he joked after drinking five shots this is why no one remembers russia. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ivanka trump has been ordered to speak with an italian shoe company. a federal judge rejects her argument that she has stepped away from her role in her father's white house. >> they're accused of copying one of its popular shoe designs. it's one of the latest in a series of distractions. ivanka took on her father's critic this morning in a fox
fraught with naysayers and it's much easier to criticize than it is to dive in and do and effect change and move the ball forward. >> ivanka trump says she tries to stay out of politics. she called her father's political instingtss phenomenal. here's a look a this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" says rex tillerson is at odds with the white house. he tried to be a mediator. but president trump publicly sided with saudi arabia. some in the white house say the dispute is part of a larger struggle over who is in charge of middle east policy. tillerson or gerald kushner. cleveland plain dealer reports hackers got into the government of ohio. the hackers posted messages in support of isis. officials quickly took the pages
u.s. news and world report says coal is on the rise globally. coal mining increased in the u.s., china, and india. production through may is up by at least is 21 million tons. the u.s. saw the biggest increase. mining rose 19% in the fiftd five months of the year. the reasons include changes in u.s. energy markets and policy shifts in china. experts say president trump's role as a coal supporter played only a minor role. britain's "guardian" reports on a deadly oil tanker explosion in pakistan stan. it kills 150 people sunday and injured dozens. the driver lost control of the fuel crash. the truck suddenly explode. according to initial reports someone may have lit a cigarette. >> not a good thing. new york's daily news says the jury selection starts today in the trial of martin shkreli. he's accused
people of more than $11 million. he became infamous when he raised the rate drug price. an investigation is under way after a passenger plane started violently shaking in midair. a suspected engine failure is to blame. 359 passengers were on the airasia flight from western australia to malaysia. the plane safely returned to perth after the continuous shaking zbachblt kris van cleave is in washington with how passengered described the ride. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. passengers aboard the a330 say it was being inside a washing machine with the cabin violently shaking for two hours. this video captured shows the airbus a330 rattling through the sky, shaking the nerves of the
359 people on board. one passenger posted this video on instagram inwritg, i thought i might die. >> it was like a small explosion almost from the left wing and the plane just started shuttering. >> reporter: passengers say the pilot came over the intercom twice telling them to, quote, pray. the flight was on its way to kuala lumpur from western australia but was forced to turn around after what they called a serious incident, in-flight engine fault. >> thruere was a noise and everything started shake and the captain said we have to go back to perth. >> reporter: this view shows the plane's engine shaking uncontrollably. the passengers were told to brace for possible impact on landing but arrived safely back in perth. >> thank god.
he's done a really, really great job and i'm really thankful for that. >> reporter: that airliner is being checked over by engineers and remains grounded. passengers took flight out later to malaysia, accompanied by the same pilot. this is the third issue with that plane. gayle? >> it sounds like the pilot did a good job but he didn't seem very comforting. part of what you do is looking good in front of the a personals. looking at the flight attendants was scary enough. >> telling you to pray? >> thank you, kris. people living in a small north carolina city may have been ingesting a potentially dangerous chemical for decades. release of the toxin might have been perfect ly legal. a toxic chemical discovered in the
about that chemical's long-term effect. i'm jericka duncan. i'll have more on that story coming up on "cbs this morning." the uncertainties of hep c. wondering, what if? i let go of all those feelings. because i am cured with harvoni. harvoni is a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. it's been prescribed to more than a quarter million people. and is proven to cure up to 99% of patients who have had no prior treatment with 12 weeks. certain patients can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. before starting harvoni, your doctor will test to see if you've ever had hepatitis b, which may flare up and cause serious liver problems during and after harvoni treatment. tell your doctor if you've ever had hepatitis b, a liver transplant, other liver or kidney problems, hiv or any other medical conditions and about all the medicines you take including herbal supplements. taking amiodarone with harvoni can cause a serious slowing of your heart rate. common side effects of harvoni include tiredness,
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. the toxins is in the water supply of tens of thousands of people in north carolina. a chemical company has been leasing a potential cancer causing substance into the drinking water for 37 years. people in the coastal city of wilmington are furious about the discovery and the epa is investigating. a legal loophole may have led to decades of contamination. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. about 200,000 people from this region get their water from this river. now, further upstream dupont and its spin-off company manufacture chemicals at a very large plant here. residents are concerned whether those toxic chemicals are making their way into the city's drinking water. the t
2,100-acre property on the cape fear rink in fayetteville, north carolina. it're here where a chemical called jcal called genex has been making its way through. they co-authored a three-year study on the chemical presence the water but the findings were never made available to the public, even the mayor bill sa faux. >> we were alarmed. they told us since 1980. >> since 1980. >> since 1980. >> reporter: last week a city council meeting was over ka passes the aneighbors demand they hold ka morris responsible. >> why
for so long? i've been drinking this water my entire life. >> reporter: a self-proclaimed cancer mom showdown up in full force. amy jacobs' son had cancer and had chemo for five years. and lisa grogan's son nathan was diagnosed at age 4 with wilms, a rare kidney cancer. >> what we've been through, i think it's hard to look at us and say the water's probably okay or there's probably not too much toxin in there to cause health effects. >> reporter: there are currently no federal drinking water standarded for genex and because of the rule, their release into the river for nearly four decades may have been perfectly legal. that's because it's a by-product of another substance. >> there's a
to be looked at by congress to make certain that we have safe good drinking water in this country. >> reporter: long-term health effects of genex are unknown but studies from dupont between 2006 and 2013 shows it caused tumors and reproductive problems if lab animals. the company says genex is safer than another dupont chemical called c-8 uks which it no longer makes. dupont was ordered to pay a fine. this past february dupont and chemours domed out more than $6 million over the contamination in the ohio river valley. jennifer adams was asked why the water company never made its
genx study public. >> thrustn't anything in the report that indicated that action was needed. >> adams learned that they worked if from 1990 to 2001. >> do you know of anyone who works at the commercial plant? >> yes, i do. >> have there been any discussions between any board members including yourself and anyone at chemours? >> no. >> or dupont? >> no. >> reporter: results are not expected until late next month. it's an excruciating wait for a mayor whose community is desperate to know if their water is safe. >> we don't know what this is going to do to us that have been drinking it for long periods of time. how long has it been in the river? since 1980. but how much of it has been in
the river. >> reporter: genx is usually used in nonstick products. it will voluntarily remove, capture, and make sure it has disposed any wastewater from the by-product genx. it goes on to tell cbs news it believes its emissions from the plant has not impacted the drinking walter's safety. gayle? >> thank you, jericka. ahead, oprah reveals her new pick for the book club on "cbs this morning." plus, why prince harry once considered leaving the royal family and leading an ordinary life, like going to the
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prince harry revealed he once considered leaving the royal family for a normal life. he once said i thought i wanted out during a turk lent time in his 20s but because of his grandmother, the queen, he decided to stay in and work out a role for hipps. his service was interrupted by his royal role. he said this. i felt very resentful. being in the army was the best escape i ever had. he recently said that none of the royals wants to become king or queen but they will do so to carry out their duties. harry is fifth in line to the throne. it's so great to hear that he likes ordinary stuff. >> harry is charlie's favorite royal. what do you make of that? >> i can imagine because of his behavior he wanted to have that normal life. >> yeah. to do regular stuff. i just worry.
i wonder about nobody wanting to be king. >> i think the family wishes he wouldn't have said that. well, will ferrell and amy poehler star in a new movie about questionable parenting. they're talking about the movie in our season "something in common." ahead, one of the things will keeps from his kids. plussing is poehler often gets confused with. maybe my parents didn't know how widespread hpv is. while hpv clears up for most, that wasn't the case for me. maybe they didn't know i would end up with cancer because of hpv. maybe if they had known there was a vaccine to help protect me when i was 11 or 12. maybe my parents just didn't know. right, mom? dad? what will you say? don't wait. talk to your child's doctor today. learn more at hpv.com.
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z2e2bz z1a2z y2e2by y1a2y what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee.
26th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, house democratic leader nancy pelosi is here in studio 57. she answers some other democrats who say it is time for her to step down. plus, how a possible mistake could lighten a sentence today for compounding a company who made a drug linked to dozens of deaths. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> we've been reporting from raqqah for three years. this is the first time we got to see inside the stronghold. >> there are five republicans who say they're not voting. others are concerned. >> while t fhisire is 50% contain, there are fires
scorching heat wave. >> president trump is reluctant to acknowledge that russia was involved the 2016 election, but now that he has someone else to blame, he's tag.lkin >> it's unclear how she ended up dangling off the edge. >> passengers report it was like being inside a washing machine. violent vibrations shaking the cabin for nearly two hours. >> it was releaseded on thursday ahead of a likely vote next week and it was quickly denounced by many democrats. barack obama took to facebook to say it would raise costs, reduce coverage, roll back protections and reduce medicaid as we know. obviously a bombobamacare. i'm charlie
king and margaret brennan. norah o'donnell is off. they're struggling to win enough gop support before they vote. the congressional office may put out an nams later today. five republican senators say they cannot support the bill in its current form. others say they have concern. >> if more than two gop senators vote no, the bill cannot pass. there's a worry of cutting medicaid and conservatives wo want bigger cuts. >> some gop senators say mitch mcconnell should not force an early vote. >> i don't have the feed baj from constituencies who have not had enough time to review the senate bill. we should not be voting on this next week cincinnati's hard for me to see the bill passing this week, but that's up to the majority leader. >> president trump says he thinks senate leaders can find enough support. white house officials say he's committed to getting this bill
pelosi became a member of congress through a special election 30 years ago. she has led house democrats for the last 14 years including the stint as the first female speaker but the democratic party prompted some house colleagues to question her leadership. >> nancy pelosi was a great speaker. she is a great leader. but her time has come and gone. >> i think it's time for challenge and these election results flapg show that. >> if we're going to regain the majority in 2018, we need new leadership. >> do you think nancy pelosi is many toxic than donald trump? >> you know what? the answer is in some areas of the country, yes she is. that's the answer. >> nancy pelosi, good morning. you do want to respond? >> i'm here and we're hearing from all these other people. they had their time on tv. this is such a small item.
right now the chak is the affordable care act. i always had a look right from the start. >> let's look too. you've been losing special elections and four of them and it's because they say your democratic leader has no leader. your message is anti-trump. >> no. let me say these are four races that were chosen by donald trump, four races where double-digit lead for republicans in previous elections. we picked up 70 points. 25 in one race, 15, 20 like that in the four races. people in those states are very happy because we've pushed the republicans very far back. me, i like to win. but h was -- i -- the people in georgia worked very hard, in m, all of those places. they made great progress. >> they lost. >> they lost,
are 70 races that are easier forus than any of those. we would have never chosen to go in. there was so much excitement in the country to act against the election in november. so this isn't -- this -- these people were against me last november. they started this before. the fact is -- the fact is this. i lead in '06 to become speaker of the house. we just lost an election. we could write a message, but the fact is we need our members to write the message and they know full well that something we're working with the senate to go forward. >> why don't you think you should step aside? >> let me tell you why i should stay instead. i'm a master legislator, experienced in terms of knowing institutional memory of the congress. if hillary clinton had won, i might have gone home, but with ld
with a republican majority in both houses, no way. >> after president trump won, president obama came out. i remember being at the white house. and he said democrats are characterized as coastal liberal latte sipping folks who are out of touch. >> he was just president for eight years. i don't think he was describing himself in that way. >> he was describing the challenge you have in 2018. we always have a challenge. again, i take it back to the affordable care act. i say to people it happens with your spouse as well. if you think you're communicating and they don't think you're communicating, then you're not communicating. it isn't about our agenda. it isn't even about our message. it's about the communication of it. right now this wook we're in a fight for our lies and the leaves of many people in our country because we must
>> you say you were a massive legislator. let's see your sense of where congress is. what kind of bill will come out of the senate an we know that. will the president and the republicans get enough votes in the senate to pass that? >> i don't think anybody knows that right now. maybe mitch mcconnell does. right now at this moment on monday we haven't seen the cbo report yet. we do know that the -- many more people -- millions -- hundreds of thousands of people will die if this bill passes. >> but you don't think there's room to fix this legislation? >> snno, no. let me be clear. thank you for that question. >> the republicans and democrats can fix it. >> absolutely. that's what we had hoped president trump would want to do from the start instead of sabotaging it. some of the ills of it are because of the republicans when they took power not renewing some of the things that were in there. and any bill that is passed, you see implementation and you
but these bills systemically, structur structurally, they're very harmful to the benefits. i have annage tax. if you're 50 -- nobody here, of course, under 64, they'll undermine medicare. they'll throw millions of people. tens of millions of people off of it -- >> is there anything in the republican bill that you think you all can work with sth. >> no. >> nothing. >> structurally, no. >> willingly -- >> it's not a question of willing. structurally its undermines medicare in the long run. >> if this bill passes and goes back to the house, can it pass in the house in. >> it depends. right now they're going to the right to pick up votes and if they pick up votes on the right, they may lose the mott rat votes they had. >> it's great to have you here. >> it's my pleasure to be here. wee
their senators, write their congresspeople that and you're not going anywhere. >> i stay at the pleasure of my caucus, and i'm very pleased with the support i have from them that thank you for joining us. >> my pleasure. thank you. former first lady michelle obama delivered a surprise message to chance the rapper at the b.e.t. award last night. he was honored for his work with the chicago public schools. he donated millions to the district. mrs. obama says she has known chance for years and haas enjoyed watching him grow into a leader. >> with these passionate efforts, chance is showing our young people that they matter, that they have something inside of them that is worthy of being expressed around that they have so much to contribute to their communities and to our country. >> during his acceptance
people all over the world. >> being 24 again is something like this. it doesn't feel deserved yet, but like i said, my god is putting the pressure on me to become who i'm is up poelsed to be. i'm a good man. i'm going to be a better man. >> he's only 24. was also honored as best new art. the show opened request baeng with bruno mars and went up from there. it was well done. >> you were up late watching. >> yes, i am a little sleepy today. worth staying up for. barry cadden is being sentenced today if what may be the worst pharmaceutical disaster in history. >> how can they come in and inspect me. they don't even know what they're looking at. >> ahead, how an apparent error on the
they say they can relate to. >> do your kids think you're funny? >> um, sometimes. i think if i'm reading to them and i'm doing voices, they think that's funny. that might sneak up on them. >> i'll do that, too, and a lot of times i get stop with the voices. let's get back to the story. >> ahead, they have something in common. they interview each other about parenting styles in the new meevg. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. on and care. he spent decades fighting to give families a second chance. but to help others, they first had to protect themselves. i have afib. even for a nurse, it's complicated... and it puts me at higher risk of stroke. that would be devastating. i had to learn all i could to help protect myself. once i got the facts, my doctor and i chose xarelto®. xarelto®... to help keep me protected. once-daily xarelto®, a la-gtestatenerion blood thinner... ...significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem.
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the man behind what may be the largest pharmaceutical disaster in history will be due in court. mireya villarreal here with how they conducted the trial may have made a mistake. good morning. >> good morning p he could serve up to 35 years in prison. cbs news learns a possible error could mean less time behind bars for the pharmacy executive. former new england compounding center
on video by regulators. >> how can they come in and inspect me? they have no idea what they looking for, no clear. >> he's charged with mail fraud, wreck tearing, shipment of med senn manufactured in filthy conditions that ultimately killed dozens of patients. >> production and profit were prioritizing over 15i7 safety. >> but at the end of his trial, a mixed verdict. gult of mail fraud and racketeering, not of the others. >> i wanted him to be found guilty of the murder of one of the vulk tims, even if it wasn't my mom. i hope head had at least one conviction for the murders. >> reporter: leaving federal court that day he let his lawyers do the talking. >> it was a disgrace he was charged with murder, unprovable, unwarranted, and unjust feed
we're deeply grateful that the jurors saw it that way. >> reporter: but cbs news has learned some of the jurors believe cadden may have been guilty of murder. according to these notations on the final verdict form in the cadden case released a f the trial jurors may have been split on all but two murder charge, most of them in favor of the gmt verdict. >> the verdict form has two places to check. >> reporter: the former prosecutor has seen hundreds of final verdict form bus never one like this. >> what i would have expected to be done is you take the vefr foekt. you show it to the layers and say what wouk your recommendations be. >> if the verdict was split they should have gone back to deliberate. the jury affirmed the verdict and the case was closed. >> we don't knowt
numbers meant. they could have been a preliminary vote. these numbers could have been a final vote. you don't know what they meant. >> reporter: leave ag nita baxter and others still searching for answers. >> looking at these numbers, i would have believed a majority of the jurors would have found cadden guilty. >> it would have exposed him to more time behind bars. >> if three-quarters of the people believed he was guilty of murdering my mom and other victims, how was he acquitted of the murder charges? it's an injustice. >> reporter: only the jury knows whether it intended to acquit cadden of the 25 counts of second-degree murder, but once the jury is gone the verdict is final. so even if it was a mistake. nothing can be done at this point. the judge told us he not comment on the trial because it is ongoing but he has agreed to release the names o jurors after sentencing. >> he could have received life
guilty of the murder counts but now it's a completely new ball game. >> he asked for a new trial. >> he did but was denied. oprah winfrey has made the next selection for her book club. >> hi, everybody. it is that time again. coming up, i'm going to tell you what it is. >> not only that, but the author will be right here with us. plus, how crews survived a big move down the road. you're watching "cbs this morning." (rebecca) i struggled with depression, i thought i needed cigarettes to cope. i was able to quit smoking, and then i started running. now i feel a lot better. (announcer) you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now. is more than one thing. with floral fusion oil it's soft skin and fine fragrance. discover more than one thing with caress.
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a huge tree in idaho has a new home this morning. time-lapsed video show this crew slowly moving this 8,000-pound sequoia down the road this weekend. workers used inflatable tubes to roll the tree along in a project to make space for a hospital expansion in boise. the sequoia tree is about 100 years old. the hospital paid about $3,000 to move it. >> where did they take it? did they take it to your property? >> no. we'd like it to. >> it would look good there, charlie. >> if it doesn't work there, bring it over. company giant wfe
i'm bruce hi i'm wendy (both) and we are turketarians. i switched to turkey 5 years ago. and you went "cold-turkey" 10 years ago? "cold turkey"? sorry, little turketarian humor. you know people think that all turkey tastes alike. (both) wrong! true turketarians swear by butterball. did someone say butterball? we eat butterball every day. we like to say, (both) "what is this? thanksgiving?" (both laughing) get it? butterball. the choice of turketarians.
that is u2 performing outside of boston. the irish rockers are on a big tour celebrating the 30th anniversary of their album "joshua tree." before the concert bono spent some time with charlie talking about the red campaign. lucky you, you got to go to the concert. >> i did. i flew back with him but i got in very late. >> what time did you get in? >> 2:30. >> what a night. how was it? >> fantastic. it really is. he'll be here in new york the week
>> nice. nice, nice. >> good man. >> very good man. can't wait to see the show. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines. "wall street journal" says facebook is receiving scripted tv birminghaming. it will target audience 14/to 34. it will showcase it. it hopes to launch it by late summer. it's reportedly committed to budget. they declined to comment on the specifics of its plans. john mcenroe's new memoir is "but seriously." in it he rates serena williams the best female player ever. he told the reporter he added the qualifier because if she ed
would be 700. he'll be joining us on "cbs this morning: saturday" and he'll definitely be asked to defend that remark. >> do you think he will sf. >> yes. he speaks his mind aulsz. >> looking forward to talking to john. oprah is unveiling her next highly anticipated selection for her book club. she skriebs it as a dissection of the american dream, savage and compassion in all the right places. only on "cbs this morning" oprah reveals its newest pick. >> "cbs this morning." hello, everybody. all my friends at ctm. i'm excited to announce my new summer selection for oprah's book club. "behold the dreamers." that's it. "behold the dreamers." let me tell you all. this book is so beautifully written and it's a debut novel by a young woman.
the story just takes you on a breathless journey. it's everything our culture is grappling with right now. at least many of the things, race, class, the economy, immigration, the dangers of us versus the mentality. so when you read it, it will feel very modern like it's happening right now and underneath the story pumps everything we love about a story, heart and soul, family love, pursuit of happiness, and actually what home really means. it's already been called one of the hippest books of the year by the "washington post." may i say, "washington post," i wholeheartedly agree. i think it's a great summer read and i hope everyone gets it before they head off to vacation next week. it's called "behold the dreamers." >> "behold the dr
mbue. the author joins us now at the table. i don't want to say your name again, i know i'm speak it up. >> imbolo sms mbue. >> you pick up the phone and tell us what happened. >> picked up the phone and i hello, hi, immbolo, it's oprah. >> i say, oprah? i,000 it was lee. she said, yeah, that's it. she said we're picking your book as next book selection and i lost it. >> it's so interesting. you became a writer because of oprah's book club. >> exactly. exactly. many years
in 2002 i walked into a library in virginia and i was so in awe of a book i started writing. i started writing as a hobby and when i lost my job i got inspired "behold the dreamers." >> it's about two families, one is a lehman brothers executive and one is an immigrant family. >> the immigrant family member gets a job as a shoef fehr for lee man. two different families. one is 1%. not a problem for them. they have a lot of struggles. immigrant family came hoping for the american dream and it's a tough challenge achooeving this american dream. >> how much of your own story is in your own book? >> the immigrant family is from my hometown. m
used to live in harlem, so i know the struggles with an immigrant. i come here having this idea this america was a promised land of sorting. white it's a wonderful country, it has challenges. >> you were 17 when you came. you got an idea with something you saw at columbus circle. what did you see? >> i saw show fears circling the building that and you thought what? >> what was it like between these two different men, working class and the wall street executive. in the car, what did they talk about and how did the wall street financial crisis affect each of them. >> what did you imagine they talked about? >> i thought they'd talk about their families. family is very important in this novel. both families have chi
beekt hope their children can have a successful life and it's one of the issues story deals with. >> they do thing out of character that surprise me. i thought why do they have these characters do things they don't seem to represent who thee these people are. why do you think that? >> think people do things out of character in real life. i think we don't always act the way we rchlt i think we live by a certain character but we have family and friends that do things that make us go, i can't believe he or she did that. >> you capture both culture anniversary well, the 1% and the immigrant. was it a learned kufr for you, too, when you came here? >> yes. yes. i come from a small town in cam a rew and moved to merge and it's a different experience. i had to learn a lot.
cultures. america fascinates me after all these years. >> that's good. there's even a donald trump reference. i hover that it was so new york centric. congrats to you. continued success. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> you can visit cbsnews.com for an excerpt and we'll post more in coming weeks. you can catch oprah's new book club choice. actors will ferrell and amy poehler, they'll interview each other. we'll learn why their
a series "something in common" features comedians will ferrell and amy poehler. they were both on "saturday night live." they talk with each other about the movie and other things they have in common. >> why don't you sit here, amy. >> oh, thanks, will. >> give the password. >> andre the giant. >> you're looking at a
>> yup. >> i'm amy poehler. u i'm here with will ferrell welcome to "cbs this morning." >> something in common. >> you don't have enough money. >> the johansson's had trouble funding a college education in "the house." >> it sayer hoos we have $401,000. >> jackpot. >> you missed it. >> it says you have a 401(k) account. if you licky dade that, you'll have maybe $5,000. >> how did you pay for college? >> i taook out student loans. i received financial aid, a scholarship. >> was it an athletic scholarship? >> yes, it was. it was a smaller one. >> for what sport? >> i was on the equestrian team. i got 200 dollars a year. i mean every
>> in the meesh we try to keep our secret from the kids. what do you think is important to keep secret from your kids sp. >> i can't sfaek to anyone else in a general sense about what they should keep if there their kids but for me i'm doing a pretty good job of keeping any sort of knowledge about my second family from my kids. >> smart. >> my wife doreen, who lives in dallas, texas, hi, all. >> hey, dorene. hey, grl. >> my three kids, cody, cody, and gooby. >> two kids named cody. >> do you know stranger danger? i'm a scary frat guy, right? there's a lot of them. mom is you. what is the takeaway? >> nothing. >> come, my lady. come, my lady. you're my sugar pie, honey, baby. >> nothing. no
no le lessons to be learned. >> great. have any of your kids inherented your humor? >> there's a gleam in my eye. my son revealed to a friend he got out of swimming by telling a coach that he was having his period. i thought that's shocking but that's kind of funny. >> this happy hour is from 4:00 to 6:00. >> do your kids think you're funny? >> sometimes. i think if i'm reading to them and i'm doing voices, they think that's funny. >> that might sneak up on them. >> they think that's funny. >> i'll do that and they'll say, stop with the voices. let's get back to the story. like u appreciate what you're trying to do, but you're tacking away from the story. >> yeah. don't make this about -- i got one the other day. mom, please don't sing anymore. ♪ though it's easy to pretent i know you're not a
>> don't sing out loud. i'm like, what? i'll nailing it. >> if i wanted to give you advice as a bostonian, i would remind you that just because you're wicked smart doesn't mean you're better than me. >> we both addressed college graduated before. ♪ and i will always love you >> give me your best one-line commencement speech. >> i would say try your best, but if it doesn't working you can always be a substitute teacher. >> period. >>'s "saturday night live." >> your best piece as "snl" host. >> alec baldwin gaev me advice once. i think i only got seven, eight, nine shows under my belt and i took it as
he said, what you do think about li leaving the show. >> atlantic city took a giant crap on the fourth of july. >> what a lovely image. >> it was my first year. i know you can't stay forever. i really like it. he said, you can't stay here forever, so you need to think about your next move. >> how often does someone call you tina fey? >> not very often. i get more mistaken for rachel drauch. we're both short with big googly blue eyes. and when she puts a wig on, she looks like nana. >> when did you realize you were funny? >> um -- >> oh, you've never tried to be funny this whole time. >> i even been playing it straig
well. >> okay. let's go a lightning round. aisle ask you the next one. tiger mom or soccer mom. >> oh. you would think i would just go to soccer mom right away. it's so hot. soccer games are so hot. >> so you're going to go tiger. >> can i go in door -- >> indoor air conditioned tiger mom like in a dome. anchorman or fake news? >> anchorman all the way. >> how about that? that squirrel can water-ski. >> wonder woman. >> haven't seen it. can't kuwait. >> don't see it. go see "the house." >> "the house" is the wonder woman of comedy. >> yes. >> how does he do that, guys, and keep his face straight while he's saying something totally
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what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee.
school is officially out for the summer. we've got some ideas for family fun at our area museums. >> plus, are you training for a 5k or just hitting the gym, well, we're going to show you what to eat and drink before, during, and after a workout. >> it must be monday. this is june 26th, and this is great day washington. ♪ [ music ]
>> good morning my friends, i am chris leary. the old clock on the wall says, oh, it is time for universoul circus. our lifestyle correspondent meaghan mooney is out there live, maybe even in one of the acts. i don't know. meaghan, have you been at least limbered up or something, stretching or what are you doing? >> well, chris that's right, i am down at universoul circus at fedex field this year now through july 23rd. we're going to get you up close and personal with all of these acts this morning here. that's one of the ring masters who lower going to meet in a little bit. i want to tell you guys these are performers from around the planet that are just incredible. you and i both got up on the stage last year. i think i beat your dancing. i'm just going to put that out there. >> not by much. >> you know what i love about that, the interaction. >> you beat me in other ways. >> no, not at all. >> a lot
>> the audience is actually one of the acts. >> they are actually. they get to really engage with the audience. you become part of the show. it's awesome. >> good i guess we're going to check back with you throughout the day. thank you is much. let's hand it over to markette now. she's got the day's trending topics. >> today's top trending story happened on friday, but it exploded over the internet this weekend. it haul has to do with an irish tv weather reporter derek hardigan when a gust of wind swept him off screen. he's trying to deliver his weather report. it's a little rainy out there. >> all your -- whoa [ laughter ] >> so he and his co-host quickly recovered and had his laughing fit from his colleagues in the studio. he's a weatherman. it comes with the job. if you've ever had the feeling like you want to