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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 30, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, june 30th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." lawmakers from both parties blast president trump for his personal attacks against two tv hosts. angry republicans ask him to show respect. they say his comments are beneath the dignity of the office. a manhunt is under way for a person who shot and killed a teenage girl. plus an oklahoma dad showed how he set up a sting in the backyard to catch someone for seducing his under age daughter. >> an
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billions of dollars are at stake. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. ma> low iq crazy mika came to r-a-lago around new year's eve and insisted on joining me. she was bleeding badly from a facelift. i said no. >> outrage over president trump's tweets. fi this is a president who fghtsire with fire and will not accept bullying by the media. >> he's sick of it. >> he's a trash ta. lker ou>> y crazy lunatic 70-year-old man baby, stop it. >> maybe it's time that we all stop tippy towing. i'm taking low ground here. you know what? he g aoesfter a womant tha way, he goes after a friend that way. >> in texas twool pice officers are hospitalized over a shoot-out. >> this is a very grim reminder of
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>> a dangerous high-speed chase leads authorities through two states ianto cornfield. this all started with a purse snatching in louisville. >> this is going to definitely >>rminate here right hot dry weather continues to fuel a wave of wildfires in the west. >> there's crews on the ground, crews in the air. >> tennis star venus williams blamed for a deadly car crash in florida. no charges have been fired. >> all that -- >> one st. louis couple returns from the gym to find their car like this. >> just another reminder it's not worth going to the gym. >> he crashes a musical performance. >> he's probably thinking, can you people keep it down. >> -- and all that matters. >> a major league umpire stopped a woman from committing suicide. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> president trump's revised travel ban is now in effect. >> the supreme court last
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okayed partial implementation of the ban and then will revisit the full ban when it hears oral arguments in october, which will be followed by oral arguments with your family at thanksgiving. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment. so david westin, the co-anchor of "bloomberg daybreak" is here. >> i've gone two whole days without talk about bond yield curves. it's good. >> high-ranking republicans are telling president trump to start acting like a head of state after his newest twitter outburst. the president called morning tv hosts joe scarborough and mika
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badly from a face list just after christmas. they responded under the headline president trump is not well. they say the president lied about what happened at mar-a-lago. >> nancy cordes is on capitol hill where lawmakers on both sides of the aisle are condemning the president's comments. good morning. >> good morning. the president is used to being criticized for his tweets but what's different this time is the voracity of the republicans, some of them begging him to knock it off, others calling his comments not normal or beneath the dignity of his office. >> they were more than inappropriate. >> tweets luke this are inconsistent with the greatness of the country. >> reporter: reaction to mr. trump's comments was swift and bipartis bipartisan. >> he has demeaned women and more than that, he has demeaned himself. >> reporter: countless lawmakers took to twitter themselves
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saying the comments don't help the national dialogue and it's beneath the decency and respect in the wake of the shooting of congressman steve scalise. >> what we're trying to do is improve the tone and civility of debate and this doesn't do that. >> reporter: some argue the tweets are part of a disturbing pattern. >> believe me, she would not be my first choice. >> reporter: during the campaign mr. trump mocked the women who accused him of sexual harassment and he attacked the looks of both of his female opponents, carly fiorina and hillary clinton. >> and when she walked in front of me, believe me, i wasn't impressed. >> reporter: the president was accused wednesday of, quote, blazen disrespect. susan collins says he's an equal opportunity insulter. >> have you heard from constituents? >> i have. all of us g
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times, but that doesn't mean that we should strike out with language that really is not bee fitting a public official. >> more than one notes mrs. trump has picked cyber bullying as her cause. >> you never say to him, come on. >> i did. >> she says. >> of course, i did. >> reporter: but on thursday the first lady defended her husband saying when he gets attacked, he will punch back ten times harder. this is typically the time of the morning when we hear from the president about issues like this, but he has not tweeted yet this morning, norah, about the controversy. instead he's talking about violence in chicago and health care. >> all right, nancy. thank you you so much. we'll hear from the president again after another round of talks with the new leader of south korea. president trump had
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the couple last night. margaret brennan is live this morning about the talks with the troublesome neighbor. good morning. >> good morning. they want to demonstrate they're on the same page as north korea makes progress toward a nuclear-tipped missile that could hit the u.s. president trump held an evening strategy session with newly elected south korean president moon to discuss the threat posed by nuclear armed north korea. >> i know you've been discussing some of the complexities of north korea and trade and other things and will be discussing them all. >> reporter: but the allies have difference views on how to deal with pyongyang. president moon favors diplomacy while president trump ratcheting up on kim jong-un. >> it's clear we can't approach with the same approach as the past. >> reporter: general h.r. mcmaster considered it too
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negotiations. >> so the president has directed us not to do that and to prepare a range of options including military action which nobody wants to talk. >> reporter: steve mnuchin recommended new sanctions. the u.s. is hoping to make it too costly for kim jong-un to continue making his missile programs and with three americans still being held in north korea, secretary rex tillerson is considered banning people from traveling there. out of 188 state department posts requiring senate confirmation, only 23 ambassadors have been nominated and six confirmed. now, that tension over delays and hiring of breach had reached a boiling point last friday. according to one aid tillerson had, quote, a spirited exchange
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and chief of staff reince priebus about the holdup. he'll be here to participate with president trump in a meeting with the south korean leader. while they'll deliver press statements, they will not deliver an exchange. >> those are loud exchanges. margaret, let's talk about what's happening next week. this is a big week with the president meeting with president vladimir putin meeting face-to-face, eye to eye, nose to nose in germany. what could we expect? >> that certainly could be a spirited exchange. russia sees this as an opportunity to rebuild. it's also potentially the president's first chance to confront vladimir putin about his meddling in the 2016 election. however, the president's national security adviser h.r. mcmaster is walking in with no agenda. he says it will be,uo
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whatever the president wants to talk about. so is he going press russia to stop propping up dictator assad or end its military interference in the ukraine? we don't know. it happens in the middle of this ongoing fbi probe in the election and trump campaign potential collusion with russia. of course, the president denies any role in that, gayle? there's certainly a lot to discuss there. thank you very much, margaret. we'll talk to you later on. the trump administration's travel ban is in place. it faces changes. it limits entry for people from six mostly muslim countries. travelers from those nations must have a close family member in the u.s. or be coming here for school or a job. kris van cleave is at dulles hen international airport outside washington with how a definition of close family member facing someri
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krissing good morning. >> reporter: good morning. think back to january and the chaos and confusion that was happened here at dulles and at airports across the country. we're not seeing that this morning. now what we're seeing instead is people with a visa are allowed to come to the u.s., but now there's a legal battle over what continue substitutes bona fide family. >> most feel this isn't the best way to promote peace. >> reporter: it did not prompt the protests at the airports we saw in january but the narrow definition of a family is already prompting a legal battle. >> it does affect people. it tears families apart. >> reporter: earlier this week the supreme court revived part of the ban but it allows them to travel if they have a close
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they defined a close relationship as parent, in-laws, brothers, sisters, but grandparents, grandchildren, aunts and uncles and cousins are not considered to be close. >> we received the family definition from federal law and we received the family definition and for whatever reason it doesn't include grandparents, but we were going along with what it states. >> i was raised by my grandparents, so the idea of grandparents not being part of a family is very foreign to me. >> reporter: last night hawaii asked a district judge to stop enforcing a ban and to clearly state what makes a bona fide relationship. civil groups say they are anticipating further challenges. >> we feel like we're going to keep winning to be honest and we're not going to get sick of winning. >> reporter: there are other parts of the order including journalist
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and people seeking urgent medical attention here in the u.s. the supreme court is set to hear arguments on this new executive order in the fall. kris? a so-called caliphate and in syria the last remaining isis fighters in iraq are surrounded by u.s.-backed forces. holly williams traveled to a raqqah village where she met men who fell into the group isis and joined the group. she met with them on what life is like inside the group. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it was said this week that the u.s. mission here in syria is to make sure that all foreign isis fighters still in raqqah die in raqqah. but we've been meeting with a group of former isis fighters who either defected or were captured. some were men, others just teenagers. all of them served time in pr f
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and have now been released and reunited with their family. america's allies on the ground here in syria say they've been reformed. al baghdadi and others led a reign of terrorism unrecognizable to most muslims. but this man said he joined isis not because he wanted to kill in the name of religion but out of desperation. we were hungry, he told us, and there were no job opportunities. tens of thousands were fleeing raqqah as they close in on the extremists. at a refugee camp these indonesian women told us they joined isis in 2015 traveling 5,000 miles because they believed isis propaganda. >> if you go there, you move to their place, you go to the paradise because you
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real muslim. >> reporter: in reality they told us they were abused and the males were imprisoned because they refused to fight. they ran away and are too frightened from from retribution from isis that they're afraid to show their faces. isis and its so-called islamic state prey on poverty and ignorance. they claim to be waging a holy war against the west. in truth, they've inflicted terrible harm on muslims. >> great story. thank you. a manhunt is under wayer man who killed a high schooler in a road rage attack. bianca roberson was shot in the head before her car went off the road. >> reporter: recent high school graduate and honor
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student 18-year-old bianca nicole roberson was on her way home when police say she encountered another driver on the road. >> another car, a red pickup truck merged in at the same time, and the man in the red pickup truck pulled out a gun and shot her in the head, killing her. this is now a murder case. >> reporter: police in pennsylvania say they're looking for a white male driving a red pickup truck seen here in this blurry traffic camera image. >> so that man who fired the shot, turn yourself in now. >> reporter: roberson graduated from high school two weeks ago and had plans to attend college in the fall. >> she was a good girl, honor roll studenting looking forward to going to college. >> reporter: investigators say roberson's car hit a tree shortly after leaving the road and that the incident was a random sense of violence. >> if he's doing this in a vehicle just to be first in line at a merger, i
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what would bring someone to that. >> reporter: well, officials say counselors will be available at the high school where she just graduated helping students deal with this sudden loss. david? >> okay. anne-marie, thanks so much. a high-speed chase came to a dramatic end in an indiana cornfield. it started in lue, kentucky, where a man was wanted for a string of purse robberies. police swarmed him with guns in the cornfield. pretty dramatic. the holiday weekend could set new travel records. at least 44 million would be traveling over the weekend. that includes me. travel editor peter greenberg is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk about the airports. what should people expect? >> slower times. as they stage in the new screening rules, be prepared. there will be a
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screening. not only where they look at your laptops but the gates where they're maybe going to ask you to to pull out your computer again and turn it on. >> what about the people loading on the baggage and putting on the food. >> that's what they're talking about. they're going to start vetting more the catering trucks. once they lock up the catering trucks, it goes right to the plane. all those airlines affected by the laptop ban can get out right now by performing these sorts of screening services. gas prices haven't been this low since 2005. how does that affect travel? >> 37.5 million people will be on the road, you too. that's great. when you're dealing with gas prices around a gallon, that's a great
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gallup says less are wanting to travel overseas right now. coach airfares right now, down 23% from last year and in ter national airfares are ridiculous. a friend of mind weekend to ireland from los angeles. what do you think the price was? >> $300? >> $130. now is the time to fly. >> i'm glad to know you have friends. >> what was that? >> that was a lit cold. >> thank you, peter. always good to see you. >> thank you, gayle. we have to go to something serious. venus williams is inv
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one father
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extraordinary lengths to protect his teenaged daughter from an alleged predator. >> it happened in the mid of the night in rural oklahoma. the dad had a tent up and a camera rolling. how did the dad know the man was on his way. we'll tell you about the cell phone app the father used that tipped him off. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. you have... ['beep' 'beep'] all the better to tease you with, my dear. that was good. where to? gee gees. get ready to spin your own tale... introducing an all-new crossover. toyota c-hr. toyota. let's go places. outer layer of your tooth surface. enamel is the white,
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take a look right there. those are firefighters from l.a. county. they just got dropped off by one of those fire hawks. you can see those guys out there. look how tiny they are compared to the battle they're going to have to do out there. you can see where that fire started ripping up this hillside so very quickly. a lot offive flames. those firefighters they dropped off, key parts to making this fire stop. also dropping water. >> wow. a l.a. reporter for the los angeles station kcbs gave us a unique perspective of the fire the firefighters are fighting in california. they were able to stop the fire in malibu from reaching homes. when you see that picture, it puts it all in
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seems like they need a lot more firefighters. >> real courage there. >> they even got a lot of work to do. welcome back to "cbs this morning." david wes stin, co-anchor of "bloomberg daybreak" is here for charlie rose. >> good luck. >> if they work on it, they should immediately repeal and then replace at a later date. >> his tweet comes as he face as self-imposed deadline to revive the health care bill but that effort appears to be in disarray as congress leaves for the fourth of july holiday. they show big medicaid deductions is now farther complication. >> here's a look at this morning other headlines. the "washington post" reports two house bills crack down on
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kate's law steps up prison. and no sanctuary for criminals act. that's those who do not keep it with i.c.e. from receiving many federal grants. it also leaves them vulnerable to immigration crimes. both bills are before the senate. dr. jerome adams is indiana state health commissioner. he was appointed by vice president mike pence. he presided over an hiv outbreak in scott county. adams tweeted he's honored by the surgeon general nomination. and "the miami herald" reports that tennis star venus williams is at fault in a deadly car crash. cr-year-old jerome barson was
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wreck earlier this month in palm beach garden and he died 13 days later. what this means for the 11th ranked player. dana jacobson, good morning. >> good morning. the police did not charge her but they did find her at fault. that could have legal ramifications for the 37-year-old tennis champion. on june 4th, venus williams made an unexpected early exit at the french open. five days later she was back in news off the court for a serious car accident in palm beach gardens, florida. according to police reports, williams said she was traveling northbound trying to cross a six-way roadway on a green light when traffic forced her to stop at an intersection. the r
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from red to green. williams cut in front of her. she was unable to stop and crashed into her. 68-year-old linda barson was driving. her husband, 78-year-old jerome was in the passenger seat. both were injured but jerome died almost two weeks later. williams said she didn't see the car coming. the statement was she was traveling five miles an hour. she called the accident unfortunate adding that venus expresses her deepest condolences for the family who lost a loved one. police did say she was at fault, raising the question of whether she could face criminal charges for barson's death. >> chances are she probably will not be prosecuted anyway because the facts are just not clear for the prosecutor to say beyond a reasonable doubt she's going to be found guilty of something that's criminal.
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attorney chip merlin said civil liability is another matter. >> she might be held liable in a court of law for negligence. of course, that's up to a jury to determine how a reasonable person would act under the circumstances. >> the accident is still under investigation and venus williams is preparing to play in wimbledon and that gets under way monday in london. >> terrible story. >> accident. horrible accident. >> thank you, dana. >> thank you. today marks one year since an american newlywed became a prisoner in venezuela. police in caracas arrested josh holt last summer on weapons charges. he was also accused of trying the undermine venezuela's government. they say he traveled to utah only to marry his fiancee. >> good morning. they learned spanish
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missionary and say he looked forward to life with his wife. instead he's become a hostage and held as a political pawn. >> please, lord, please, bring him home and put our family back together. >> larurie and her husband can' say for sure they can survive another year. >> i would trade places in a heart beat. i've lived my life. >> they were optimistic when they learned their son was arrested last summer. >> i thought, s they'll sit dow and realize he's innocent and he'll be back in a couple of weeks. there's no way they can find anything in his background. >> he traveled to marry a woman he met online. >> i think at that age you still haven't experienced life yet and you do
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maybe somebody at our age wouldn't do. >> he went there to marry the love of his life and start his own life. >> reporter: but about two weeks after the wedding venezuelan police raided the apartment he shared with his newly married wife finding an ak-15 rifle and another weapon. they call him a gringo and linked him to unspecified attempts to embattle president maduro. >> he's a vibrant kid, always had a smile on his face. >> that is our best memories of sitting around our island, cracking jokes. that has not been something we've done literally in a year because there's nothing to crack a joke about. >> reporter: as the months rolled by, they say he drew sicker in prison, dropping more than 50 pounds. in a letter he described
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horrible place where demons stroll the hallways. >> he's angry at god, angry at the government, he's been very depressed. he's suicidal. >> reporter: in january laurie holt issued a plea to the white house and the family has been pleased with the trump administration's interest in the case. >> i can't get any higher in the government. i reached the topic and can't go any farther. >> reporter: they're calling on the president to do more. >> please push harder. we need him to be home, to be a family again. >> if josh happens to see this for some reason, what would you want him to know? >> how much we love him. >> i love you, buddy. we won't give up. >> reporter: holt's wife tamara is also in prison and her mother who lives in venezuela believes her daughter and son-in-law were framed. cbs news called theov
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transferred us to someone but no one ever picked up the phone. gayle? >> oh, gosh. glad you're telling the story, tony. people are listening. hopefully it will lead to a good resolution there. thank you very much. a father takes matters into his own hands after he says a man pursued his daughter online. how he set up a trap to catch him. also how the royal palace will honor princess diana tomorrow. it would have been her 56th birthday tomorrow. 's hard to believe. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ♪ the sun'll come out tomorrow... ♪ for people with heart failure, tomorrow is not a given. but entresto is a medicine that helps make more tomorrows possible. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto helped more people stay alive
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an oklahoma father carried out an elaborate sting to catch an alleged sexual predator. he said the man was targeting his 15-year-old daughter. police say jeremy dewayne gibson pursued the girl online and went to her home to have sex with her. when he
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tackled him and took him to the ground. david begnaud is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it happened in this backyard. the family had it all set up. the father put this tent as a decoy and had this camera right here as it was rolling so it would capture the man. earlier that day the dad had gone to the police and said, hey, here are the explicit messages that the man was exchanging with my daughter. then he got word he was coming to the home and he got his wife and a fuss of his cousins and set up a family sting operation. when jeremy gibson arrived at this home around 12:30 saturday morning he probably didn't expect this surprise. he was tackled the ground and had his hands and feet zip tie.,
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that you might get hurt. >> yes, but the situation outweighed those thoughts. he said the man began sending messages and nude pictures to his daughter. >> do you think he knew your daughter was 15. >> yes, i do. >> do you think your daughter under what she was opening herself up to? >> i don't think she did. he does now. >> he was tipped off to the app called family time. that enabled him to monitor his daughter's cell phone. >> he was messaging her and encouraging her to meet him, kind of setting up a situation where she would lose her virginity with him. >> so the dad filed a police report. later he saw messages that gibson was meeting his daughter at the family's house. >> you essentially made a citizen's arrest. >> he was charged one count of using techny
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minor in sexual relations. >> they did it without bruising him. >> it was quote, almost professional. >> we never encourage people to take the law into their own hands. >> if i wasn't involved as i am, i don't know when i would have caught this. that scares me, not just for my children and my family but for other children and other families throughout that jeremy gibson is out of jail this morning. he bounded out. it's worth noting the suspect was saying he was coming here and going to the tent to show the girl the error of her ways. the father doesn't believe that. he said i didn't want to hurt the guy. once they tackled him, he said i gave up and said that's it. i wanted to stop him and turn him over to the police. >> you know who else doesn't believe mr. gibson? everyone else. he wants tho
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of her ways. how creepy you're going to her house knowing she's going to be in the tent. go dad. i like family time app too. nicely done. police say do not try that but it work thad time. ahead, a breakthrough in facebook's effort to use drones to connect people in the most remote places on earth. plus, we'll hear from the woman. we heard about her yesterday who kept the pregnancy secret from her husband who was deployed over six months. >> was it a good idea or not. >> i thought there was a good idea. there was disagreement at the table that i would
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it is friday, june 30th. can you believe it? it's the last day of june. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the high stakes over north korea. president trump meets with the president of south korea, and tomorrow would have been princess die a in's 56th birthday. see what her sons are doing to honor her nearly 20 years after her death. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. ig>> hh ranking republicans are telling president trump to start acting like head of state after his new twitter outburst. >> the president is used to be being criticized for his tweets. >> he appears to have a
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impestous child-like ego that we've seen over and over again? they want to demonstrate they're on the sameag pe as north korea makes progress toward a nuclear-tipped missile that could hit the u.s. >> think back to january and the chaos and confusion. mo're not seeing that this rning. instead people with a visa are still able to come to the u.s., but now there's a legal battle brewing. >> a holiday weekend could set new travel records. aaa estimates more than 44 million people will probably travel 50 miles from home. what should people expect? >> slower times. >> an extraordinary movement at the french open. he lost his cool and through his putter into the lake. good old mum waded after it. >> don't do it. don't do it. >> oh, that's brilliant. oh, they're going to have such a chuckle about that. good
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i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and david westin. he's in for charlie. president trump is getting backlash for the insulting tweets at mika brzezinski and joe scarbrough. he called them low iq crazy mika and psycho joe. the two hosts say that was a big ol' lie. they responded to it this morning. >> it's been fascinating and frightening and really sad for our country. i mean i'm -- i've been getting a lot of texts and hearing you all talking. thank you. i'm fine. my family brought me up really tough. this is absolutely nothing. but i think for me personally. but i am very concerned as to what this once again reveals about the president of the united states. >> unfortunately we've
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what we always learn and that is that he for some reason takes things so much more personally with women. the president's tweets were widely condemned on capitol hill. members of his own party says the tweets were unpresidential. >> when you become president of the united states, it's beneath your dignity to launch those kinds of attacks. >> it's a distraction and it really ultimately starts to undermine the president's ability get his agenda done. >> at a white house briefing deputy press secretary sarah huckabee sanders strongly defended his tweets saying he constantly faces criticism. >> i think the president is pushing back against people who attack him day after day after day. where's the outrage on that? you guys are constantly -- >> sanders says the president will fight fire with fire. >> in the middle of his outcry over the tweets he has serious business to do with the new
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leader of south korea. mr. trump welcomed president moon jae-in to the white house last night. they're keeling with a joint policy dealing with the north korea threat of nuclear power. good morning, ian. good to have you on the program. >> sure. >> we learned from norah's interview with president moon last week there seems to be a different approach between president trump and president moon. >> it's not as easy as when prime minister modi came in. he was gets squeezed with heavy sanctions from china because they were working more closely with the united states on north korea, support porting this thaad missile defense mission. this new opposition party lead e president moon who's just been elected says i want
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the north koreans. he's more interested in a sunshine policy and he absolutely wants to push back on the americans so the china economic nation can go well again. 's incredibly hard for him to balance these things. >> i'm so glad you're here. while others are distracted this is consequential. something happened. this president is about to impose tariffs as high as 20% on china, on other countries for steel. >> for steel. >> what will that mean? >> that is in the context of what had been the single best meeting for trump in foreign relations since he became president when zee xi met with him. we have him b
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mostly china. we have a new $1.4 billion deal with the taiwanese which in the last 24 hours they have strongly objected against. south korea is in the most situation right now of any developing country in the world and what a time for president moon to be here in washington. >> so how does that affect then dealing with north korea? >> it's going to make it much harder. what we know is that over the last 20 years we've had a series of democratic and republican presidents who have seen it as too challenges so let's just pass it off for our children. now they have more nukes, more advanced cyber capabilities, advanced ballistic missile capabilities and president trump says i'm going to do something about this. the good news is because he doesn't care about human rights, he'll say, i want to
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would be deserved more than obamas. but also we end up with a direct confrontation with north korea. before either of those two things happen, the relationship with china is going to break because the u.s. keeping pushing and china doesn't want to. >> what's so tragic is the story of warmbier. does that affect the strategy at all in north korea? >> not really. >> otto's father was extraordinary in the way he spoke to the american people and the press following this strategy, but it was really interesting to see trump himself and the white house did not use that to say that's it, we're not doing diplomacy, we're coming after this guy. he's leaving the door open. i think that's interesting. >> so who has the lead here? i mean it's been an established party here. is everyone going go their own way
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china? who's going to determine the course of this? that the chinese had been doing more with the americans. they joined in part because at that point trump had already been elected and he showed let's be constructive. they did cut back on coal purchasing with north korea. but that's not anywhere near close to forcing them at the table. >> we have to get to russia. there's a summit next week where they're going to be meeting face-to-face. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. >> what do you think? what will the strategy be on both sides in. >> look. i think this is going to be more of a media event. trump has now met with every major leader in the world except putin and it's -- >> this is the big windup because this is the one no one wants them to do. we're going to watch body language. media's going to go
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john mccain and lindsey graham says the same thing. >> the white house says he's no agenda. >> appropriate to say. if they had written it up, no one would have believed it. >> does vladimir putin have it? >>s he agenda has been to undermine the relationship and he's been effective at that. but ultimately the scale of these investigations which are now very seriously lawyered up, which means they feel like they have a hot to go on, that is constraining the ability of the united states to do anything with russia. if putin did believe that trump was actually good for him, he has to be reconsidering that at this point. >> all right. ee miami bremer, thank you. >> we love it when you come to the table. thank you, ian. princess diana's family will gather together to remember her tomorrow. it's been 20 years.
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a california mom is talking about the decision to keep her pregnancy a surprise while her husband served overseas. jamie yuccas caught up with the couple after he returned home. >> did you ever think, gee, he's in a tricky part of the world. should i be telling him? >> at five months i thought, oh, turning around. i was definitely questioning should i tell him because if something happens, i'm going to feel guilty that ahead, the husband describes what he first thought when he saw his wife's pregnant belly. we have some thoughts here at the table this friday. we may share them. you're watching "cbs this morning." one of us used up all the sunscreen! i wonder who... . we're gonna need some reinforcements...quick. copy that. walgreens makes it easy when summer needs a little help.
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the family of princess diana is preparing for a new tribute on what would have been her 56th birthday. her sons, prince william and prince harry, have recently been talking publicly about the impact of their loss. tomorrow they will rededicate her burial site nearly 20 years after her death. jonathan vigliotti is in london. good morning. >> reporter: good
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princess diana lived here until the day she died. prince harry and prince william still live here today. she would visit often to chat with the gardeners. this summer a thousand white flowers have been planted in her honor. princess diana rests along a wooded lake on her family's sprawling estaten i northern new hampshire. her familyil wl gather here tomorrow to mark what would have been her 56th anniversary. h the anniversary of her death has also had them opening up about losing their mother and what they still struggle with today. prince harry talked with his brother prince william and sister-in-law kate in may as part of their mental
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campaign. >> it's never enough. >> does this campaign make you realize that? >> i think so. i always thought what's the point of bringing up the past and bringing up something that makes you sad? it ain't going to change it or bring her back. that can be really damaging. >> reporter: just last week prince harry who was 12 years old at the time remember his mother's funeral. my mother just died and i had to walk a long ways behind her coffin with thousands surrounding me while people watched on television. i don't think any child should be asked to do that. gayle king spoke with ingrid seward on a cbs news special, "princess diana:her life, her death, her youth." >> i keep thinking about all the things they're going o talk about. >> i think it will be difficult.
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anything to almost keep them alive. their way of keeping their mother alive is to carry on the work that she started. >> reporter: prince william and prince harry will mark this anniversary by commissioning a statue of their mother. it will stand at this public garden for all to see. norah. >> wow. jonathan vigliotti, thank you. >> reporter: they allowed us to go to the graph site to see it. no photographs, of course. it's a very beautiful place. i think it's so nice that her sons are speaking out as difficult as it is. >> that mother and that father did something right to have those two young men as their sons. >> that's exactly right. they turned out well. manuel bojorquez shows us some underwater rescue effort. >> reporter: taking a dive to save the only tropical reefco coming up on "cbs this morning" we're taking you under watero t see how scientists are working
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great music. >> that's good music for that story. while her husband was serving overseas, the mom was secretly carrying their child. we showed you yesterday how she surprised her husband chris with the pregnancy when he returned home. she spoke of the challenges
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keep the baby secret for six monthsle when chris doherty came home for deployment, his wife natasha gave him the surprise of his wife. >> is that real? >> i walked up and she dropped the sign and i was like, whoa, what is that. and i poked the belly because i was thinking maybe she was playing a trick on me, i don't know, wearing one of those fake things on. that was a real belly. >> reporter: the belly was real. natasha was eight months pregnant. she found out just after he left for a six-month deployment. it was tough. she had to secretly cover up in photos she shared with chris. >> i kept telling my 4-year-old i was getting fat because she's a little chatter box. >> reporter: working two jobs and raising three children there was a moment she wanted to blab but didn't. then chris was sent to the korean peninsu w
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>> was there ever a moment you thought, gee, he's in a part of the tricky world. should i be telling him? >> the deployment was going to be only five months and i thought, oh, turning around. i was questioning should i tell him? if something happens, i'm going to feel guilty. >> it all worked out. >> she did. >> reporter: she did wait to find out the baby's sex. when he got home, they through a baby gender party. he'll be there for the birth before he returns. >> what surprise are you going to have next time? >> nothing. >> reporter: as happy as he was with his wife's surprise, once was enough. >> now, i thought that was a nice surprise, but i was outnumbered at the table because both yof you thought that ain't funny. >> the lead of the story is she has two jobs and is raising those kids on her
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husband is serving. >> a great reminder of how great they are. >> it
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oh, i love this picture. this orchestra was interrupted by this adorable stage crasher. the new video shows this stray puppy. he's a big old dog, wandering near musicianings performing in turkey. the dog lies down near a violinist and receives cheers from the audience. they call the visit the cutest moment in classical music. i think it's nice. >> absolutely. >> he picked the concertmaster. he's got good taste. >> and they kept playing. >> you have a dog, don't you? >> it looks just like that, a yellow lab. >> what's the dog's name. >> whiskey. my son named him. whis
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what's going on in the westin household. whiskey westin. welcome back to "cbs this morning." david "whiskey" westin is here. he co-anchors "blool berg daybreak." >> you know who else is here. >> elin. >> elin hilder brand. >> i looked at the list. it's on here. the wall street journal reports there will be more log james. one of the worst is the bridge linking kentucky to cincinnati. more than 80,000 bridges are considered functionally obsolete by the federal highway administration. this drives me nuts. many will undergo repairs this summer. lane closures will be under way. this is such an urgent need in the country. th'v
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>> it's inconvenient. it also costs a lot of money. >> yeah. this is a big weekend for sitting in traffic. let's hope that goes well. the "las vegas review journal" reports on the legal pot sales in nevada. recreational marijuana will be available at 37 dispensaries in las vegas. an eighth of an ounce will cost $80. up to an ounce will cost $400. lawmakers hope to wipe out the black market for the pot. sony announces they'll mate vinyl records again. sony says one of its factories will start churning out records amid churning demand. they led the move to cds and stopped making vinyl. vinyl is making a comeback to older listeners like me and younger listeners. >> like me. >> exactly. >> if you saw gayle at the u2
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i'm getting younger, not older. >> the two of you rocking out. >> that's what we do. "u.s. weekly" reports a woman was shocked when she gave birth to a 16-pound boy. >> i bet she was more than shocked. >> i think that might have hurt a little bit. the family says they weighed him three times after he was born because they thought the scale was broken. he's finally home this morning after spending time in the nicu. he's okay. he's already the size of an average six-month. i don't know if she had a c-section. >> tony miranda says he thinks so. >> in the meantime florida's coral reef is the only one the united states and the third largest in the world. it's bea
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the system stretches more than 300 miles along the florida coast. manuel bojorquez is on a boat in key biscayne to show how citizen scientists are making efforts to save the reef. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. what lies beneath us is an important and delicate part of florida's eco system. massive structures made out of coral like this. part os the reef like this looks luke a forest with no trees, so scientists along with the help of some certified divers are trying to replant and regrow the reef. the beauty of south florida's coastline isn't just skin deep. below the water lies a crucial habitat of coral, home to hundreds of spicecies of marine plants and animals. >> over the past 40 years
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mostly been due to climate change r we set out there to see the rescue reef program in action. they're replanting parts of the reef with the help of citizen scientists. >> citizen scientists are members of our local community who are interested in participating in any type of science program and in our case it's coral restoration. >> and you have a waiting list? >> we have a waiting list. >> the first task is to collect these coral from so-called trees. once they bring them up, they're taught how to secure it to the ocean floor. then it's time to find a spot to replant them, and doing that is like underwater gardening. putting down stakes and securing the new coral, ail while trying not to drift into other
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growing. but it's on dry land where coral pieologists work to ensure they survive the challenging existence. >> we triering to figure out which can withstand the warming temperatures. >> reporter: he says billions of dollars are at stake from fishing to tourism if the reef does not survive. it also helps protect against beach erosion and another major threat to florida, hurricanes. >> coral reef acts as a hurricane barrier and they're the first line of defense against storm surge. how many have you planted? >> i think about six. >> reporter: this is jessica's ninth dive. >> i'm a floridian. i want to save this. >> reporter: and her first. >> i finally did it. without ocean,
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>> reporter: rescue reef is not the only program. stephanie told us there's a network of scientists and divers that have already planted tens of thousands of corals a year, but they have a long way to go. gayle? >> all right. manuel bojorquez, we hank you. always good to see you. best selling author, elin hilderbrand has written 189 authors but she says her newest is her favorite. all authors say that. all singers say my newest song is my favorite. all right. we'll find out why that is. >> she's in the toyota greenroom and says
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a subaru. author elin hilderbrand has been called the queen of summer reading. she's had hits like "summer land" and "match maker on the island." her latest book is "identicals." it debuted number two on the bestseller's list. it only has one more to go. she joins us at the table to discuss. welcome back, elin. >> thank you for having me
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>> number one is perfect. you have twins and then you talk about these resort islands. the thing that bothered me is twins raised separately after divorce. i throw it to you, norah. she has twins. i can't imagine you and jeff getting divorcedet let's start with that. >> that's a good place to start. >> imagining that, i can't imagine breaking twins up. >> what made that the subject for the book? >> when i started the novel, i wanted to start a new landscape. i wanted the wried a novel on the vineyard and i had an idea. my daughter and i, shelby, were watching "parent trap." i was going to rewrite it. a rift. they haven't spoken. and in 2017 the father dies and
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have cause to switch places which was fun. >> it's interesting that you compare nantucket and vineyard. everybody knows you as nantucket. you captured it so well. you wrote about places i've been. when you were there, did people look at you like what are you doing there? >> i went over by myself in the middle of winter, end of february, beginning of march. i did think. i thought are people going to be okay with me writing about their island. >> were you recognized? >> i was. everybody on the vineyard was so warm and generous. they said, oh, you have to write about this. i had two tours. i went there in my jeep at dusk. that was the magical moment that led me to all the great things. the light going down over the japanese garden. i loved it. >> i'm not ain
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i don't have twins. i do have siblings and multiple children. we know about sibling rivalry. i thought about twins it's less. at the core of the book is this rivalry. >> i have a twin brother. eric. eric and i are opposites. i thought that makes sense. he's a male, i'm a female. he's math, i'm writing. i thought wouldn't it be con founding if you looked exactly like someone else but you were complete opposites. and so that was the richter rain i chose to get into. >> by the way, david is now your newest fan. >> it was terrific. >> he read his first elin hilderbrand book. >> you're so prolific. how do you write? >> i write longhand and a lot of times i'll write longhand at the beach but i have my notebooks with me at the same time. because i have three teenagers,
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study. i basically write wherever i am, when i have a minute. i write two books a year. i never have a day off. when fwoi to the airport when i leave here, i'll be writing in my book. >> this month june marks the three-year anniversary of your double ma textmy. can i just say you're wearing the dress. tell us how you're doing. >> i never felt better. the miracle drug is gratitude. >> for? >> for my health, i was able to survive, i'm spreading the message that everything is going to be fine. >> can i ask what you did last night? >> i was at u2. >> we were there too. >> that makes one of us who wasn't. i was reading your book. >> elin, another fabulous novel. >> thank you. >> it's so graduate to have you here. >> you didn't say why it's your
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dirnts. i loved that. >> "the identicals" is on sale now. up next, "all that mattered." you're watching "cbs this morning." fety." "i wasn't going to invite people over and when i saw what their homes looked like." "i didn't know where i was gonna go, what i was gonna do." "we're in darkness, but there is always a little bit of light, and if people help, the light becomes greater." "just walking into that house was the beginning of a different life." "because of this house, i'm home." you can change the lives of families in your community and around the world. join us. habitat, we build. when the engines failed on the plane i was flying, i knew what to do to save my passengers. but when my father sank into depression, i didn't know how to help him. when he ultimately shot himself, he left our family devastated. don't let this happen to you.
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is suicidal, call the national suicide prevention lifeline. no matter how hopeless or helpless you feel,
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>> we'otre n there. >> no matter how the bill changes around the edges, it is fundamentally rotten. >> in this elite group so-called princes of the church. cardinal dell is at the topic. >> i'm innocent of these charges. >> this is the first time to see deinsi the isis stronghold. >> the fire began by someone using a blowtorch to burn leaves. >> it's been a wind-driven fire, up to 30 miles an hour. >> he may have allowed him to escape a much harsher sentence. >> they don't eknven ow what they're looking at. >> passengers report it was like being inside a washing machine. >> prince harry recently said nthatone of the royals want to
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wouldn't have said that. >> puerto rico is for sale. are you in the market for an island? i'll call somebody. >> come on, mr. president. you can do better than that. if you're going to fake a magazine cover, put yourself on the cover of "o." >> norah and gayle. i like that. girls run the world. ♪ >> freaking bear. get out of my garage. >> this has a lot of people worried. should they be? >> it's good to be aware in bear country. >> jeff in the wild, huh? >> yeah. >> be careful, jeff. we want you back in one piece. >> be careful of black bears. >> all right. >> cats and dog
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obesity by 160%. >> pets are a reflection of their owner. i know your two lift weights and your two are in very good shape. >> where do you put it? >> not as bad as you think. >> what do you think of the car? >> good. >> i'm marching today from selma to montgomery. >> young john lewis, when you see something that's not right, you have a moral obligation to speak up. >> if it wasn't for john lewis, i wouldn't be sitting at the table like this. >> why was it necessary for you to say serena couldn't beat the 700th player. >> i respect serena very much. she's the greatest player -- female player that ever lived. >> would you like to apologize? >> no. >> charlie, before you gas up and hit the road, i know people were expecting them to say the gas prices would be higher. >> it is indeed although my car is
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>> i d
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we are gearing up for the 4th of july with an all american barbecue. >> plus with all the great food you'll eat over the holiday weekend, you'll need this fun and fast workout. >> it must be friday, june 30th. this is great day washington. my name is chris leary. >> and i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of great day washington starting off
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friday with a little dance. that's nice. >> we have the fireworks coming. we have a lot of stuff going on. >> i can't dance because my spanks are too tight. i'm trying to suck it in for the weekend. >> i'm going to start needing some spanks pretty soon. >> some manks. >> it's going to be warm, but you want to keep cool too. you want to stay cool in the movies. >> we have columbia maryland native, an entertainment tonight host ask our friend to the show kevin frazier with the rap on the movies coming up. >> steve carell and kristen wiig are back for another round in despicable me 3. and will ferrell and amy poehler with parents with an unusual plan to pay for college. >> in the house, will ferrell and amy poehler are proud parents whose daughter is headed off to college, but when they realize they can't pay the tuition, they co
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to turn their neighbors house into an underground casino to make the cash they need. will and amy aren't ready for their kids to head off to school just yet. >> i really like being with my kids, they're just such interesting, fun people, and i can't imagine them going anywhere, living anywhere else, so it will be a really sad day when they move. and what we love about this couple is they really love being around their daughter, and she's the one that's kind of ready to detach. >> i feel like you're lying. >> we love you so much. we're so proud of you, but you need to shut up. >> what did you just say? >> it's so hard being a parent. >> you ready to continue the family tradition, you and me? >> and in i did pickable despicable me 3, playing two characters was surprisingly easy for carell. >> they're similar enough but they're distinct enough that i was


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