tv CBS This Morning CBS June 29, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's thursday, june 29th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a catholic cardinal who is one of the pope's closest advisers is accused of sexual abuse. overnight he denied the charges saying he is the victim of relentless character assassination. severe weather threatens millions of americans today afmoter re than two dozen tornadoes swept through the midwest, and fast moving wildfires force hundreds from homes in the southwest. pl urus oot ne to self continues this morning. congressman john louis wright as letter to himself about a lifetime of fighting injustice. first we take a look at
world in 90 seconds. the news is sending shock waves throughout the catholic church. >> a top cardinal at the vatican is facing sexual abuse charges. >> i'm looking forward to finallviy hang my day in court. homeland security department now issuing new rules for international flights coming into the country. >> it's time we raise the global baseline oiaf av tionsecu.rity we cannot play international whack a m-a-mole with each new threat. >> i ask you to dssiscu a new wave of health care. >> i have to find out if he's serious. he hasn't been serious that parts of the midwest are assessing the damage following a string of severe storms including tornados. >> holy [ bleep ]. that thing was forming right above us. >> wildfires rage across the west. highem tps and strong winds making it tough for
>> one person is injured after an explosion at a college dorm in kentucky. investigators are now blaming a gas leak. >> this is a female sniper takiimng a at isis fighters. she drops to the floor with a big smile on her face. >> all that -- >> in philadelphia, customers with a big scare. that's a u-haul truck slamming through the storefront. luckily it wasn'ted more crowded. >> the iphone turns 10 today. oh, i remember when you were just a baby. -- and all that matters. >> we're doing great now. >> the president welcoming the chicago cubs. >> this is actually their second trip. >> they were actually here, but twhamt to be with me this morning. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> how did you figure out it was a fake "time" cover in the first place? >> i happened to be at a trump club and i walked by and saw this thing and it looked bad. >> come on, mr.
magazine cover, put yourself on the cover of "o." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. hecht's go places. thank you, stephen colbert for the shout-out to "o," the ""oprah magazine." welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment, so david westin, the co-anchor of "bloomberg daybreak," welcome back. >> how fortunate am i. a second day. in the catholic church the sexual abuse scandal has reached the highest levels at the vatican overnight with charges against the top oh fish. his name is cardinal george pell. he faces charges in australia for alleged sexual assault that was committed allegedly
ago. >> the cardinal is top adviser to pope francis who has zero tolerance. he'll take a leave of absence while he fights the charges. >> cardinal pell says he is innocent. seth doane has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as far as princes of the church, cardinal pell is at the top. he's a top adviser for pope francis. it's shending shock waives throughout the church. railing against what he said was nearly two years of relentless character assassination. >> i'm innocent of these charges. they are false. the whole idea of sexual abuse is abhorrent to me. >> reporter: australian police did not provide any specific details of the m
of sexual assault. cardinal george pell has been in charge of reforming church finances but for years has faced allegations that he did not properly deal with clergy sex abuse in australia. he was questioned by a kmegs investigating the church's response to abuse via video flink rome. >> with the experience 40 years later, i certainly agree i should have done more. >> why do you need the experience at 40 years later? >> yes, but people had different attitudes then. >> reporter: pell told reporters this morning he's been in regular contact with pope francis. >> i keep the holy father regularly informed. >> reporter: he was granted a leave to return to australia for a day in court in mid-july. robert mickens with e
vatican for 20 years. >> you have to understand they're going to be much more conciliatory. cardinal pell said the pope was giving him a leave of absence. it's likely the pope stood him down. >> reporter: that leave of absence is effective immediately. a leave of absence is quite significant for a priest. it's even more significant for a cardinal and such a close friend and adviser to pope francis, it is a shock. norah? >> thank you so much. more than two dozen tornados ripped through the midwest. the strong winds tore roofs off homes and scattered debris. more severe weather is expected for today. powerful thunderstorms are expected to bring large hail and possibly more tornados. adriana diaz is in prairieburg, iowa, where people are cleaning up. good morning. >> to you see those silos teet
it's down here and now a big piece of mangled metal. the sheriff's deputies told us if it had gone straight north, residents would have taken a direct hit. >> large wedge tornado. >> reporter: severe storms spawned tornadoes across the midwest wednesday. a funnel cloud crossed this hayway in stewart, iowa. another touched down in the city, whipping up debris. an hour east in pleasantville, a tornado shredded part of the roof on this home, tossing it across this yard and on top of cars. storms in lynd county, iowa, tossed this truck and uprooted trees. doris bemis saw it. >> it was just upon us. >> reporter: emergency officials say more than 25 buildings were damaged in pierce county, wisconsin,
through. at least one person was hurt. a woman was on her front porch with her two young grandchildren when tornado sirens started wailing. they ran to their storm cellar. >> it was like this. it was hard to keep the boys down. that's what was so scary. i thought they were going to blow away. >> reporter: part of her roof gone. but she just says she's just thankful everyone's oklahoma. >> never been so scared but life is good. we're okay. all of this can be fixed. >> reporter: the system that brought the tornadoes has passed through, but we're still not in the clear. there is a toenld threat again today for parts of iowa, northern missouri, and northeastern kansas. gayle? >> thank you, adriana. more people are being forced to leave their homes as wildfires burn across the west. hundreds burned overnight at san clemente, california. a fire in prescott has b
more than 20,000 acre. this morning there are at least 35 wildfires burning across the west. jamie you bank is in burbank, california, where hundreds of people were evacuated yesterday. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. the people in the neighborhood are so lucky. if you take a look, i'm just 15 steps from where this homeowner's packyard starts and the fire stop. what's happened in california is after years of drought, there's new vegetation on top of all this dry brush. if fires start and the firefighters don't get here in enough time, the fires will consume everything in its path. >> reporter: this fire, very active and these homes still under intense danger. >> reporter: intense flames and thick smoke surrounded homes in burbank, california, yesterday afternoon. the fire shot up the grass burning brush. >> the fires in the backyards, they're dealing with the heavy smoke and the wind being
>> reporter: fire-fighting helicopters flew close to the ground, dropping gallons of water in an attempt to corral the flames. even though it had been a wet winter here in the los angeles area, they were in a drought for the last five year, so you have new vegetation because it was wet on top of dry vegetation. >> it started coming up the hill pretty quick. >> reporter: gavin caruso's grandparents have lived in bur bank for the last 30 years. >> i ran back here and started fighting it with the hose. >> how har before you came back there? >> they told us to leave. >> oh, god, it's coming fast. >> reporter: it's been a tough year for the u.s. where it's been prone to wildfire. in arizona more than 32 miles are burning north of phoenix forcing thousands from their homes. >> we bought a beautiful home. r
lambeau had a few minutes to get her stuff and get out. >> i'm very worried about it. extremely. i had to leave a lot of possessions behind. >> reporter: firefighters left hoses all over the hills here. we have seen hot spots pop up. we know there are two engines on site to put out the hot spots b tu problem going into the weekend is that winds are expected to get high, so some areas of los angeles are going from high fire danger to very high, david. >> jamie, thank you. president trump's revived travel ban goes into effect at 8:00 p.m. tonight. it's going affect six mostly muslim countries for 90 days. there will be some exceptions. but visa applicants and refugees from those countries must have family or business ties to the united states. jan crawford has the fine print that the supreme court allowed this week. jan, good morning. >> good morninging david. they say the devil's in details, so exactly what is a closed relationship.
the state department. they say it includes a parent, spouse, child, sibling already in the united states. but grandchildren, grandchild n grandchildren, aunts, uncles, other, that's not considered close relationships and that's where i think we may see some litigation if for example a grandchild is denied a visa. when it comes to business tice, the department says it must be formal, documented, and formed in the ordinary course rather than for the purpose of evading the ban. the ban may also not apply to people who have previously established or significant business contacts with the u.s. that means journalists, students, employees, lecturers who have valid invitations or work contracts in the u.s. would be allowed as well as people who are traveling with a recognized international organization. now, visas that had already been approved, those will not be revoked and the guideli m
other exceptions for infants, adopt eed kids, and people who need medical care. they're going to look at whether all of this is constitutional. norah? >> jan, thank you so much. the didn't of homeland security is demanding airlines and airports tighten their security so terrorists cannot smuggle bombs onto planes. those will force 300,000 to deal with it every day. officials say the alternative would be to widen the ban on carry-on electronics that now affects eight countries in africa and the middle east. kris van cleave is at raggal international airport outside washington. kris, good morning. >> reporter: this will affect 181 airlines flying daily to the u.s. and comes amid growing concern about terrorists targeting aviation, especially with laptop-based bombs that may be able to get past some airport screening.
>> we cannot play international whack-a-mole with each new threat. >> reporter: the department of homeland security told airports basically everywhere u.s. airliners from to ratchet up security or face a potential electronics ban. that means flyers coming to the united states, should expect to see increased scrutiny including canines and secondary screen, especially of laptops. >> let me be clear. security is my number one concern. our enemies are adaptive, and we have to be adaptive as well. >> reporter: h new security burden will largely fall on airlines. it supports increased security but claims this decision should have been subject to a greater degree of collaboration and coordination so as not to inconvenience the public. >> you can make a secure system but nobody's flying if you do that. it doesn't surprise me that we've gotten to the point where we say, you know, we think we've
bit different, particularly given that certain groups have been work on devices to put into laptops. >> reporter: dhs has been working on the threat. this month the agency started testing high-definition 3-d scanners at the phoenix airport. >> the guy is agile and always changing where we need to be that agile. >> reporter: that test is expected to begin this month. they did not say what the enhanced security measures are but they'll be implementing them in the next few weeks. they are expecting some disruptions and delays for flyers. gayle? >> that's not good. thanks a lot, kris. they have been working on the health care plan before they go on july 4th breakhi
begins tomorrow. president trump ran into protests outside a $10 million fund-raiser outside the trump international hotel in washington last night. sources tell cbs news that they're adding $45 million to bill to address the opioid crisis. two gop holdouts says that's one of the issues that's kept them from supporting the bill. it will also be led to help to pay for premiums. mitch mcconnell wants the budget office to study the revised bill, setting up a vote after the recess. senate minority leader chuck super says it's time to bring democrats into this process. >> president trump, i challenge you to invite us, all 00 of us, to discuss a new bipartisan way forward on health care in front of all the american people. >> the president said schumer, quote, doesn't seem like a serious person. u.s.-backed iraqi forces say they've taken
in the heart of mosul that was destroyed by isis. its recapture comes three days after the so-called caliphate. the landmark was heavily damaged by isis a week ago. the extremist group is also facing setbacks in raqqah, its stronghold in sear yachlt holly williams is in northern syria where she met with the american commander in the fight against isis in syria and iraq. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. u.s. general council end is leading the u.s. led coalition against isis. we met with him yesterday here in northern syria. general townsend came straight from a ford command post in raqqah, the city isis calls its capital where u.s.-backed fighters launched an assault this monthis
air strikes. >> i think we're in actually the first 25% or 30% campaign in raqqah. >> reporter: american troops have been welcomed in this corner of syria. this logistics base, this area carved out of the desert, has storage base for over 100 tons of munitions. but a surge this year in civilian casualties by u.s. air strikes bringing the total to over 500 deaths has drawn criticism. is the u.s. coalition doing something differently in the way it carries out air strikes? >> no, we're not. you're seeing the convergence of the fight in mosul -- a condensing of the fight in a very small space, and you have armies slugging it out with high explosives in close quarters. >> reporter: as u.s. backed fighters close in on north, they've also clashed with
regime forces rooting up from the south. the u.s. shot down a syrian regime jet this month after it dropped bombs near u.s. backed forces. >> we're not here to fight the regime or the russians or iranians. we're here to fight isis. but we will defend our forces against anyone who threatens us. >> general townsend has told us the u.s. has agreed with a demarcation line with the regime and russia. he downplayed that russia could be drawn into a direct conflict here. norah? incredible reporting. thank you so much. video captured after a man was threatened to be taken to jail for jaywalking. we're going to hear from a
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cyber attack. this time hackers unleashed a virus called golden eye. the virus started in ukraine where it hit banks, cash mach e machine, gas stations, and supermarkets. it was an unprecedent assault on ukrainians' to-do list. it wasn't just errands that were affected. the virus hit the radiation monitoring at chernobyl forcing it into operation. the backup, of course, is a guy running up and down the hallway screening, "oh, god, why did i take this job as i.t. guy at chernobyl? why
>> we all have those days. why did i take this job. >> didn't homer simpson work at a nuclear plant. >> yes. david westin is here. glad to have you back. he's here from "bloomberg daybreak." he's with us at the table. cyber security experts say hackers, perhaps in russia, wants to disable large global companies and governments like ukraine. now the cost of the attack still being assessed. in ukraine alone, governmental agencies and hospitals and banks crippled all around the world are trying to recover. the "washington post" reports that the senate intelligence committee will get to see those james comey memos after all. earlier this month he testified he kept memos of the convti
comey alleges mr. trump pressed h. to drop the bureau's investigation into the formal investigation of national security adviser michael flynn. he has a commitment to turn it over as part of the investigation into russia's meddling. 19-year-old connor golden steppeded on explosives over the last fourth of july weekend when he jumped off of a rock. he lost part of his leg. the the reward has been increased to $40,000. they're concerned about the substance tapp at the park. it was the same used at the bombing at the concert last month. the jury in the martin shkreli trial was picked yesterday. the at
client was eccentric, not guilty. he ran a ponzi scream. two men asked for netflix to stop streaming "13 reasons why." they were both just 15 years old and while the show does carry warnings for its graphic depictions of violence the suicides are raising new questions wlb the labels are enough. john blackstone spoke with the men who had never before met in person but are now supporting each other in grief. >> every day i look at those pictures and i give her a kiss and i say i miss you, baby. >> reporter: john herndon and peter chu understand what each have lost. his daughter and his niece both committed suicide in april and both had just finished watching the net flick series "13 reasons why." >> she did suffer from depression. >> i s
signs a little too late. >> reporter: the series shows lead character hannah taking her life after leaving audiotapes describing the 13 reasons why. herndon and chu knew their girls were troubled, but they didn't know they had watched the show until after they died. >> so netflix is showing children how to commit suicide. >> they provide a blueprint for that action. i agree with peter. that is totally irresponsible. >> the show is as real as it possibly could get. >> reporter: 13 reasons why executive producer selena gomez defended the show for a teenage audience. >> it hits a very important part of me and i think this is what they need to see. i want them to understand it. >> reporter: clinical psychologist david swanson does not believe the show can trigger a suicide. >> anxiety, depression, a
for suicide. >> reporter: in a statement netflix says we have heard from many viewers that "13 reasons why" has opened up a dialogue among parents, teens, schools, and mental health advocates around the intense themes and difficult topics depicted that netflix says the purpose of the show is to open conversations about difficult issues. >> really. you're going to tell me that showing a tragic dramatic dealt of 15-year-old girl is supposed to provide some kind of venue for a discussion? >> reporter: herndon says he would like to meet with netflix to convince the network to stop showing the first season and cancel plans for season two. >> did they take into account any potential negative impact that season one has had? >> we're getting through this as a family.
hope, saving other families from losing someone young and vulnerable. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, san mateo, california. >> these ooh painful. >> i haven't seen the show but i've heard arguments on both sides. i certainly if you lost someone who was affected by watching the show, i understand their point of view too. >> the pain of losing a child to suicide is unimaginable. it must make it somewhat worse that they even think this might have caused it, even if it isn't true, it would add to the pain. >> it's a very difficult pain to imagine. you're right. i can't imagine losing a child to suicide. >> agreed. another story this morning a sheriff's office was caught on video threatening to take a man to jail after jaywalking. devonte shipman started recording after the jacksonville officer stopped him last week. community activists believe it
walking while black. an internal sheriff's department review is under way. david begnaud is there where he spoerk with the officer. good morning. this is the walkway. the officer says devonte didn't have the right-of-way because the indicator wasn't blinking in his favor. the officer never cursed at devonte, never put his hands on him, and didn't take him to jail, but in the video the officer is verbally forceful and devonte shipman is wondering why such verbal force for a minor infraction. the video begins with the officer sternly telling devonte shipman and his friend why they stopped him. one. you were in the crosswalk. two. there was a red sign. >> reporter: moments later the officer threatens to arrest both of them. >> i'm about to take you to jail. >> for what? >> for resisting. >> that is not
i am doing you a favor. i'm not telling you again. >> reporter: were you inside of these cross walk lines? >> yes. i was just like this. >> reporter: shipman admits he never saw whether he could cross legally. >> two cars had to slow down. they had the right-of-way, not you. >> reporter: what made you want to video it? >> you've got shootings and killings from officers in black communities and i feel like it was on my end, i needed to be safe to record it. >> reporter: do you feel like this happened because you were black? >> not entirely. i just feel like it happened because i was singled out. >> reporter: since february jacksonville sheriff has been using state money target jaywalking on four streets. shipman was ticketed about a mail from one of those streets. he was also cited for not having his drive iers license. >> in the state of florida you have to have an
>> reporter: that's not what florida law says. it applies to drivers, not pedestrians. attorney michael gottlieb who has defended police in cord said officer bolen was overzealous, but he also things shipman's cell phone and attitude added to the tension. >> we can see the attitude. take it to court, show it to the judge. the right thing will happen in court. >> reporter: officer bolen never mentioned his race in the video. we called officer bolen to get his side of the story but he hasn't call back. 14i7man plans to contest his tickets in court. the officer said i really hope you take that option because i promise you, i will be there. >> david, thanks. new rules mean longer workdays for the newest doctors. ahead, why a 24-hour shift puts patients in danger and why some dak doc tors think a longer schedule will actually be b
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school could work around the clock under new rules, but this is raising concerns about patient safety. the schedule concern this saturday increases the 16-hour shift for residents to 24 hours. dr. tara narula has more. good morning. >> good morning. the ideal working hours for both medical care and on-the-job training. 30,000 first year residents start work july 1st. although the new reels could add eight or more hours to the shifts, many are welcoming the long days. she starts at 5:00 a.m. when she reports for rounds at long island jewish medical center. during her first year as a doctor, she's required to clock out after 16 hours. even when she wants to stay longer. >> i don't want to say, oh, you know, i'm leaving for the day, but the night intern is going to come in and check on you. i want to be the
>> reporter: critical patient information is relayed during hand-off to tin coming shift. shorter shifts increase hand-offs, bringing more opportunities for error and interruptions to doctor training. >> medical emergencies don't all occur between 8:00 and 4:00. >> reporter: the doctor helped update the rules to bring training in line with the realities of hospital care. >> when you had one resident that was there 16 hours and another that was there 24ing it interfered with the team-based care. >> reporter: under the new rules first-year residents can choose to stay even longer than 24 hours to a maximum of 80 hours a week. >> keep in mind, interns have just graduated from medical school. >> reporter: this doctor tracks doctor training for public citizens. what is considered a rite of passage, working longer ur
to the patient. >> yes. that's what the study show. >> reporter: they make more serious errors when work 24g hours or longer snow they're coming up to the limits and all they can think about is sleep. >> reporter: about to start year two, the doctor says extended hours might have enhanced her first year training. >> i can read about it, watch youtube, do anything from home, buttet's not going be the same as, you know, being bedside with a patient. >> reporter: so you haven't heard a lot of commiserating amongst the residents about how many hour use have to work and about fatigue. >> obviously some people can get -- we get tired. i think the idea of an intern that lives in the hospital and comes out after 30 hours like living in dark closet, u think that's archaic. >> a key goal of the new rules is to help doctors become more
invested in their patients by avoiding a shift work mentality. >> so i go to talk to you in the green room and i say who could possibly think this is a great idea and you go, i actually do and all of us at the table are like, what? >> i know. 's a complicated issue but i think it can enhance learning because you see the arc of disease and you -- >> you're tired. >> you are. >> what about the patient's quality of care? >> you're training doctors for the rest of their life and you want to milwaukee sure they're as well trained as possible. >> okay, doctor. all right. up next. the moment when a navy sailor discovers the big secret his wife kept during his six-month
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good morning. it is thursday, june 29th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, republicans revise the senate health care bill while democrats say both sides need to make a deal. and congressman john louis wrights about a lifetime of civil rights battles in a note to his younger self. you do not want to miss this. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. cl> cardinal pell is one of the osest advisers pope frances, so these charges are sending shk waves. they say residents would have taken a direct hit. problem is winds are expected to get high. s
fromh higto very high. >> it's going to affect travelers from six mostly muslim nations for 90 days. >> it comes amid concern about terrorists many aviation. they say hackers perhaps in russia wanted to disable large global companies and governments like ukraine's. >> this attack even made it down under according to australia's minister of cyber security. >> i can confirm there has been two australian companies have has been impacted by ransomware overnight. >> now to make sure, i'm going to thrash down to the apple store and throw it on the genius barbie. hello, i'm gayle king with
tin. he's co-anchor of "bloomberg daybreak." he's here in for charlie rose. >> and i'm happy to be here. >> glad you're here. cardinal george pell is his name. he's the highest ranking vatican official ever charged in the long-running catholic church scandal he is accused of sexual abuse in his native australia decades ago. >> cardinal pell is a close adviser to pope francis who has pledged zero tolerance for sex abuse. speaking earlier this morning the cardinal denied the charges. >> i'm looking forward finally to having my day in court. i'm innocent of these charges. they are false. the whole idea of sexual abuse is abhorrent to me. >> the cardinal said he will return to australia to clear his name.
more votes so they're changing it this morning. sources now say they're changing it to include $45 million to treat opioid abuse and they can use health insurance with money they set aside for savings accounts. margaret brennan at the white house with what the president calls a big sur price to health care. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. those tweets are meant to sway reluctant republicans to overhaul the health care law that president trump vowed to fix, but it isn't clear if they can get there, and the president said he's going to give them a little bit more time to make it perfect. traveling just a few blocks from the white house for a fund-raiser at the trump branded hotel, the president couldn't elude protesters unhappy with the senate health care plan but he did elude reporters who were not allowed to cover mr.
remarks. five months into his presidency, it was billed as a re-election fund-raiser. it led to a one night haul of about $10 million. but when it comes to his own agenda, success remains elusive. >> you could have a big surprise. >> reporter: the president offered no explanation as to what that might be. but with nine republican senators opposing the bill, a sudden bring threw this week would be unexpected. adding to the urgency of the break, two more announced they're pulling out of the obamacare exchange blames uncertainty in washington. the move will leave more than 8,000 people without coverage. nevada's governor declared it a crisis. with protests likely to continue, republicans face the choice of coming together to fix the deteriorating health care law or the unlikely option of finding a compromise with democrats. >> let's turn over a new
schumer urged president trump to restart negotiations, a process the democrats claim they were excluded from. >> president trump, i challenge you to invite us, all 100 of us, to discuss a new bipartisan way forward on health care in front of all the american people. >> mr. trump was skeptical. >> he just doesn't seem like a serious person. >> he plans to have it revised by tomorrow so he can get tote the budget office to score how much it will cost and who it will cover while congress goes on recess for holiday. norah? >> thank you. the meeting comes a day after national security adviser h.r. mcmaster said mr. trump is preparing all options to deal with north korea including military ones. in our intear view with moon last week the president spoke
strike on north korea. >> translator: i believe when it comes to north korea's nuclear threats it is north korea who is more dire. for your the united states the north korean threat is a future threat on the horizon, but for us, this is a matter of life and death. when it comes to preemptive strike that you mention, i believe this is something we may -- we can discuss at later stage when the threat has become even more urgent. >> so is that your message for president trump when you meet with him at the white house? >> translator: so i believe that we will probably have such discussions. the two of us will both be in office and working together for the next five years and the two of us also share the common goals of restoring the nuclear erb, establish a regime on peninsula and building peace and security in northeast asia. so if the two of us could pull together and accomplish these common goal, then i believe this will be the most fruitful
achievements we can achieve during our terms in office, and i also believe this will be the greatest diplomatic achievement for president trump as well. >> it's interesting. now what will be the top ek of their meeting is what comes out of it. >> they have a gap and it's an important gap they try to close during these meetings. >> your interview is still giving lots of good information. >> and the nationality security adviser mcmaster said the president asked them to prepare a new range of options. so they updated all the military plans for north korea including one that no one wants to take. that's the worst one is a military option. >> more to come next week. a baseball umpire made a huge save. how he jumped into action when
with a handwritten letter. in our series "note to self," the congressman's fight for civil rights as a teenager, how getting arrested made him feel liberated. you're watching "cbs this morning." pe 2 diabetes. you have type 2 diabetes, right? yes. so let me ask you this... how does diabetes affect your heart? it doesn't, does it? actually, it does. type 2 diabetes can make you twice as likely to die from a cardiovascular event, like a heart attack or stroke. and with heart disease, your risk is even higher. you didn't know that. no. yeah. but, wait, there's good news for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease. jardiance is the only type 2 diabetes pill with a lifesaving cardiovascular benefit. jardiance is proven to both significantly reduce the chance of dying from a cardiovascular event in adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease and lower your a1c. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing.
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life-saving actions off the field. cell phone video captured the dramatic scene yesterday on a pittsburgh bridge when a woman standing on the bridge was threatening to jump. 34-year-old john tumpane just happened to be walking by when he realized what was happening and he rushed in to help. vladimir duthiers from our network shows the tense moments. >> the home plate umpire john tumpane making biggest save of all before the game. boy, what a story that is. >> reporter: it's not exactly how veteran umpire john tumpane imagined his day would begin. over a an afternoon jog something caught his eye. >> he see as woman climb over the railing and look toward the allegheny river. >> i hooked my arm through hers and i said, you don't want to do that. it's better over here. let's grab lunch and talk about
she said no, no, no. let me go. she said, i'm here to help you. she said you'll forget me tomorrow. i said i'll never forget you. >> reporter: with the help of bystanders and emergency responders tumpane lifted the woman to safety. a couple of times slipped her legs off the bridge and became dead weight. i kept thinking this has got to be a good ending, not the beginning. >> it expresses the importance of being gooded on and off the field and hope that lady is safe now. >> he's a good job. he made a situation twice. before the game and during the game. >> reporter: the 34-year-old tumpane makes a living diffusing situations on the field nearly every single day, but says this was just pure instinct. >> this suspect about me. i appreciate the opportunity.
her and i'm glad this is a positive story and not a sad story. >> reporter: tumpane said he called his wife afterward telling her he helped save someone's life and his arms were still shaking. he's look up at the bridge and say to himself, i saved somebody ee life. >> i imagine that's scary, too, but what a good man. >> instincts. >> guardian angels. >> very impressive. vlad, thank you so much. chinese artist ai weiwei appreciates president trump's twitter habit. >> normally presidents hold all the secrets and will never tell you what he thinks about. >> reporter: ahead how the world famous artist cho whajs governments is challenging free speech at our nation's capitol. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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errol barnett is at the museum with the building blocks of ai's art. errol, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you are looking aet the first exhibit ai weiwei has been able to see in person. that's because during his debut in washington, the chinese government kept him from leaving the country. that experience lead him to create works high lighting activists and to bring attention to major human rights issues. >> this is the first time i've seen my work here. >> reporter: assembled by hand with thousands of plastic lego bricks, these cover the museum. some names are pharmaceutical from controversial whistle blowers edward snow done and chelsea manning to giants like nelson mandela and martin luther king jr. others are lesser known but include freedom fighters in
>> i have so many friends who will never get released. >> reporter: on the day we met with ai weiwei, one of his friends was leased from prison because of deteriorating health. >> what was his role? >> he wanted a release of democratic society, that's all he did. >> reporter: he became the first chinese citizen awarded the nobel peace prize, an honor he never received in person. >> you say this isn't about individual portraits. the entire installation is a portrait of activision. >> reporter: those are real people, real story. it represents most bright ideas, fighting for freedom. >> reporter: but the lego made face of one notable chinese activist is missing. his own. a 2008 quake in
juan province killed thousands. discovering low quality building materials contributed to student deaths. he also gathered and published the names of all the youngest victims. i was beaten by police resulting in a cerebral hemorrhage which he also documented. in 2011 authorities put a bag over ai's head while he waited for a flight, detaining him for 81 days. ai used that experience as inspiration for this music video and these dioramas with guards watching his every move. >> do you feel that you've nudged the chinese government? have you created change? >> it's very hard to measure. i would not say in the larger scale because i city think the structure is
>> in what way? >> in the way they have to sensor something like me. they even never sure if they can be really winning if they're afraid of my speech. >> reporter: on instagram ai documents just about everything he does and everyone he meets. he also poses images without clothes on. it, too, is a response to censorship. >> my name cannot appear in chinese social media. and, yeah, it's illegal words. nobody can put my name on social media and sometimes even they see a photo of my backside, they can recognize that's him and they'll delete the whole article. >> reporter: as we talk a few miles from the white house, ai tells me he's lighted by the social media of the president. >> was amazed by the president's tweets. normally we think a president
never tell you what he thinks about. it can be controversy or it can be unpredictable. >> but you're saying at the very least it's authentic. >> it is. he touches that sending key. he believes it's a good idea to share it. >> reporter: now, what's interested is even after ai was released from detention, he thood wait for years for the chinese government to return his passport. he traveled to berlin and travels with his 8-year-old boy. he was inspirational in using a children's toy to show his work. >> i can't imagine what it's like, though, david, what it's like to be recognized for your butt. what is that like. very nicely done. thanks, errol. researchers
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owww. >> oh, my -- >> freaking bear. get out of my garage. >> a colorado woman got a scary surprise when she pulled into her garage after a short trip. there it is, a giant bear followed her inside. he was looking for some food. took a look up side her window. the bear was a repeat offender, it seem, having broken into another garage nearby days before. we learned bears don't mind car horns. >> no. he kind of liked it. >> he or she kept doing whatever she was doing. >> she was remarkably calm. >> freaking bear. >> presence of mind to say freaking. welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie is on
david westin of "bloomberg daybreak" is here. >> great to have you here. >> great to have us here? >> i'm used to being on the other side. great to be here. >> we're glad you're here. the meeting covers members of the world series champion cubs. that gave him a number w45 jersey. it was the cubs' second visit to the white house. president obama whose hometown is chicago had the cubs at the white house. the publisher of paddington bear has died. he was featured in a movie and on tv and in books. david bond was 91. >> woe know
the drugstore is hiding candy and tanning oil. the reason, it wants to focus on health care. it's moving them to the back. it's eliminating foods contains artificial trans fats. and boetsy mcboatface has returned. the yellow submarine explored miles from peninsula. the sub was named boaty mcboatface laugh year after a public contest to name a research vessel. >> it's my favorite name. on this day ten years ago apple customers got their hands on the very first iphones. at the time co-founder stee jobs said the device would change the world. that promise was
we wake up to it, get our news, entertain our family, and even walk down the street. ♪ >> every once in a while a revolutionary product comes along that changes everything. >> and we are calling it iphone. >>'ve just never seen anything that comes close to this ever. >> all right. show me this, baby. >> did anybody call you from your new iphone yet? >> this is amy. i think you butt dialed me. >> i remember when people lined up to get that new phone. >> apple said today that demand for its new iphones has now exceeded the supply. >> i appreciate that. >> somebody give me a phone. >> i don't know how to w
this. >> it's just extraordinary. >> oh, yeah. >> good question. >> robert sapien is editor in chief of "fast magazine." significant for apple. >> it is. we forget that when the iphone first came out, it wasn't uniformly loved, right? people were worried it was on a sub far par platform with crackberry. it was loved by some, hated by others. the idea of a touchscreen was not universally love. nowet's the prevailing phenomena. it's changed so much in our world. >> like? like? >> when you think back ten years ago, the largest companies were energy company, maybe bank. now it's technology.
all of them comes from power we'ring down on our mobile devices. if you think about uber, airbnb, spotify, the whole idea of an app store and what we do on our phones with apps. all of this comes out of the inspiration. >> bob, there's no doubt it's transformed all of our worlds bug now there's real competition. question is can they stay on topic? they have to bring out a new i phone come fall that you know what's going be in that new i phone? >> no. what? >> nobody doesle that's what makes it so exciting. >> there's lot his the paper. there's going to be three iphones. one is going to include a glass back, an inch larger. >> and eventually you'll have a custom iphone of your own size. i think in the long run if you look to the next ten year, what's going to change things on the next front, yo view to look at things like the development of 5 g,
you're going to be able to get on phones and the changes that are going to congress across using phones in health care and education. you know, think about it. now you're flying a plane you use your phone. you use your phone to check into an airport. >> you were saying something the other day about facebook hitting 2 billion users. this is what fascinates me. you can have your blackberry, your android, your samsung. they can all do the same thing, but you say all the credit belongs to iphone why? >> it was the inspiration for the cultural change where we now have the internet in our pockets all the time. that's what the iphone broke through for us. again, samsung does deliver that. your other smartphones do deliver that, but nothing inspires it the way the iphone does. >> there is one big change. steven jobs. he insisted on the touchscreen when everyone elseai
bad idea. >> apple is so much larger and more dominant today than it was when steve jobs passed away. we don't give tim cook enough credit about the way that company has scale. but there is a momentum behind apple that no one would want to give up what that momentum is. they're at the topic of it. it's their game to lose and they haven't crack at this point. >> big step up with the new i phone, right? >> it's going be exciting. >> great. bob sapien. thanks so much for being here. congressman john lewis worked on the front lines for justice. he reflects on the struggle in a heartfelt "note to self." >> i say to you now when you see something that is not right, not fair, not just, you have a moral obligation to continue to speak up, to speak out.
as the godfather of this museum after fight 15g years for its creation. lewis was born on a kohn farm outside troy, alabamaing and he later became one of the most prominent leaders of the civil rights movement. he recalls getting into what he famously calls good trouble. in our ongoing series, "note to self." >> young john lewis, you're so full of passion. in your lifetime you will be arrested 45 times, and your mission to have redeemed the soul of america. in 1956 when you were only 16 years old, you and some of your brothers and sisters and first cousins went down to the public library trying to get library cards, trying to check out some books, a
librarian that the library was for whites only, not for coloreds. i say to you now when you see something that is not right, not fair, not just, you have a moral obligation to continue to speak up, to speak out. >> i could no longer be satisfied with going along with an evil system. >> you became so inspired by dr. keng and rosa parks that you got involved in the civil rights movement. something touched you and suggested that you write a letter to dr. kingham you didn't tell your teachers. you didn't tell your mother and your father. doctor ki dr. king wrote you back and invited you to come to montgomery. in the meantime you have been
nashvil nashville, tennessee. and it was there that you got involved in the sit-ins. you'd be sitting there in an orderly peaceful nonviolent fashion and somebody would come up and spit on you or drop a cigarette lighter down your back or pour hot water or coffee or hot chocolate on you. you got arrested the first time and you felt so free. you felt liberated. you felt like you had crossed over. >> free at last, free at last, thank god almighty we are free at last. >> you probably would never believe it, but the boy from troy as dr. king used to call
to nonviolent events in america. >> we must wake up, america, wake up. we cannot stop and we will not and cannot -- >> two years after you speak at the march on washington, you would see the face of death, lead a march across the bridge in selma. >> a march today across from selma to montgomery. our state capitol to dramatize the nation. >> police have advanced toward the group. >> you were a beacon on the bridge. yo were left bloodied. we thought you were going to die. but you would make
you would live to see your mother and father cast their first votes. >> the change we need doesn't come from washington. change comes to washington. >> owe would also live to see the segregated nation you live in and see the first african-american president in white house. and guess what? guess what young john, by some divine providence as if to send a message down through the ages, ha man will be nominated on the 45th anniversary of march on washington. and all of those signs you saw as a little child that said white men, colored men, white women, colored wo
signs are gone. and the only places you will see those signs today will be in a book, in a museum, on a video. john, thank you for going to the library with your brothers, your sisters, and cousins. you were denied a library card. you were sad. but one day you've been elected to the congress. you wrote a book called walking with the wind. and the same library invited you to come back for a book signing, for blacks and white citizens showed up and after the book signing, they gave you a library card.
and believe as dr. king and randolph and others taught you that we're one people and it doesn't matter whether we're black or white, latino, asian american or native merch, that man our foremothers and forefathers all came here in different ships, but we're all in the same boat now. john, you understood the words of dr. king when you said we must learn to lever together as brothers and sisters. if not, we will perish as fools. >> i love this man, but we are all in the same boat. >> i love this man. i so love this man. i marvel at the age he was, 23 and beat than way and how
life has changed. i have to say if it wasn't for john lewis, i wouldn't be sitting at a table like this. and i marvel at that and i marvel at what he went through in life to make it possible for us all really to do what we do. special kudos to dana brewington who made that piece. and john lewis markses he 30th year as a member of congress. that was very, very well done. and the fact he feels such compassion and heart for what he's done. >> you said something earlier about him. >> we don't have many true icons walking the world. >> no, i don't. >> global icons. that you're reminding by this, how much different and how much better, stronger the country is because of people like john lewis. and as you said, gayle, how young they were, how terribly young they were. >> i didn't know about the story of him going back and getting his library card.
couple of young scientists. that's right. she is a scientist at the nuclear regulatory commission. kara, who have you brought with you? >> thank you. >> welcome! >> i have two young scientists. and they are here today to do science projects with us. >> i think it is adorable. you do this at schools and the kids get a big burst and laugh and smile. you've showed us the science. you are smart. >> everyone is smart. science is everywhere. >> she will teach us how to bring out the science in us. there is an explosion of color. tell us about that. >> we want to show you what happens when you wash dishes. essentially, we put milk on the plate, one half-inch. anybody else want to help me? about one half inch of milk
try not to put any bubbles in here and cover the base of the plate. perfect. >> there you are. when i wash dishes, i get dishpan hands and i'm glad to see something else come out of it. >> each one will take three colors. we have green, yellow, red and blue. >> which do you want? >> yellow. >> we want to have it match your fingernails. >> put one or two dots on the plate. >> red is my favorite. patriotic, red white and blue. >> simple, so far. >> we take a q-tip and put it in the middle of the plates, like so. dip it in the soap. >> then, what? >>