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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 5, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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it's wednesday, july 5th. welcome to "cbs this morning." kim jong-un taunts the u.s. with a fourth of july message. and president trump heads to europe the pressure world leaders at the g-20 to tack tl north korea threat. an officer is killed point blank killing. there's skiing in july. but there's also danger as melting snow causes ranging
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but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> he was sittinng i the vehicle. he came up and fired a round into the vehicle. i don't know if anything could be more unprovoked in that. >> an nypd officer dies in a targeted attack. >> a 12r-yea veteran gunned down. >> she was on duty, doing job she loved. president trump is heading olto p aandhead of the g-20 summit and his much anticipated meeting with russian president vladimir putin. >> the nuclear threat has reached app alarming level. >> everything that north korea developed we can obliterate them. across the american southwest wildfires continue to burn out of control. colorado to nevada to >>lifornia. it wept up
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when the house they were in exploded. >> we're happy there were no losses life. frances famous cycling race became the tour de crash. luckily the men were not hurt. >> a man was holding on for life during rushing water. the crowd frantically worked to save him. he was guided to safety. >> he joined the festivities instead of shutting the government down. >> are you ready for the country's biggest birthday party. >> they degagtrred for fireworks that lit up the national mall. >> happy birthday. >> on "cbs this morning." >> millions were dazzled by the amazing fireworks show. ♪ god bless america, my home sweet home ♪
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captioning funded by cbs >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie and norah are off. don't worry. we're in good hands. jeff glor and reena ninan are here at the table. north korea launched their first ever intercontinental ballistic missile. it's the biggest threat. >> they showed deep strike missiles. those missiles were fired into south korean waters. secretary of state rex tillerson is promising stronger measurements against kim's government but the u.s. has very
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most feel, the north korean leader said, american jerks would not be very happy with the gift sent on this july 4th anniversary. ben tracy is live this morning. good morning. >> good morning. china and russia say they oppose any effort to resolve the north korean crisis by force or sanctions that would strangle the country economically. the u.s. and south korea seem to be making a different argument this morning with missiles. in a large-scale military exercise wednesday, the u.s. and south korea launched a barrage of missiles into the east sea. the message to north korea, we have weapons, too, and they are not far away. in a statement, the pentagon said the u.s. will use the full range of capability at our disposal against the growing threat from north korea. after the u.s. military come
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successfully launched an intercontinental missile on tuesday, south korean officials say it's a two-stage weapon with an estimated range of nearly 5,000 miles, capable of hitting alaska and even the west coast of the united states. >> before may it had a range of maybe 300 miles. so this is considerably longer. i think the kinds of things they're doing will allow them to continue the range. >> north korea believes that possessing nuclear weapons capable o hitting the u.s. is the on way to be taken seriously. the regime is building them more quickly than u.s. thought was possibleable. it can carry a large-sized heavier nuclear war head.
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put a nuclear war head on it as they claim. reena? >> ben tracy in beijing. thank you, ben. president trump is about to leave washington for a trip to europe. he eat meet officials in poland and croatia and then go to the g-20 summit on friday and saturday. he'll met with chinese president zee xi and president putin. >> president trump's first appearance comes amid provocations in north korea and that is likely to become the focus instead of the world economy. >> there could be no greater privilege than to serve as your commander in chief. >> at a fourth of july celebration for military families, president trump thanked american troops serving at home and abroad.
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will handle those challenges, believe me. >> the biggest challenge right now, that north korean missile launch. trump administration officials held two conference calls to discuss situation. the only white house response was the president's tweet, does this guy have anything better to do with his life. the u.n. security council will convene in a meeting early this afternoon. u.n. ambassador nikki haley, spending my fourth in meetings. thanks, north korea. >> rex tilltillerson will never except the threat of north korea. they talked about joint military exercises which are further flaring tensions in
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russians and chinese don't care. it's not their problem. >> nuclear expert jeff lewis believes it will only push north korea to develop more weapon sthoos they realize it's the only thing they have for them. it's kind of hard to imagine that pressure alone is going to solve it. >> he is reportedly deeply unhappy that china is dragging its feet. gayle? >> all right. thank you, nick. cbs news analyst france townsend joins us. >> good morning. >> july 4th. it seems like a big old in-your-face move. has it changed the game? >> it has. it means it has -- what further range more than anything. up to now we knew they had
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medium- and short-range missiles which was an immediate threat. this now is a direct threat to the united states. we're going have to do things differently. sanctions alone have not worked and i think the timing of it allows the president now to put this at the top of his agenda in his g-20 meeting. i hould say it's a big step yet to say once you've got the missile to be able to successfully marry the nuclear war head and have a successful launch. >> you say sanctions don't work and we have to do something. what is that? >> we have to get other countries to care about this as much as we do. it isn't right to say it's not -- you know, north korea doesn't represent a regional threat. during the bush administration we pushed quite hard to get our regional partners to pay more attention to this. china is going to have to really seriously implement. the reason we're hearing president trump's unhappy is we know that 80% of the sormt o
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supply chain into the program in north korea comes through china still. >> but what incentive does china have beyond what they're doing now? >> you heard experts say, we don't care, it's not our problem. >> we should be honest why china that is not incentivized. china has always cared about the u.s. presence on peninsula. their great fear is an increased u.s. presence if the government fall. so instead of dancing around that issue, we're going to have to put that on the table while assuring our south korean allies. what we've been doing all along hasn't worked and so we're going to have to be willing to put things on the table. >> past presidents have tried diplomacy. it hasn't worked. there are 28,000 troops on the border. we know it's heavily armed, the militarized zone. where do we go here? >> diplomacy alone and diplomacy withan
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we need to be honest with ourselves. we need to look at the thaad system that we're putting in for south korea. i also think the thing we haven't talked about is the importance of our missile intercept capability. the north koreans ought to be prepared. the next time they do a missile launch, the united states might use their capability to intercept that. >> no one's confident it's going to work. they tried it weeks ago and said it was designed to succeed. >> that's right. what we're going to see in congress and the united states is a real call to put further investment in that technology. >> fran townsend, thank you very much. a new york city police officer is dead after being ambushed overnight in the bronx. the nypd says the officer was assassinated while in a marked mobile command unit when 34-year-old alexander bonds walked up and shot her in the head. po
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about a block away. don dahler is at the scene. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the police stepped up their patrol in this area because of gang activity. the nypd was out in full force due to the fourth of july celebrations, but three hours after the fireworks ended, a routine shift ended in a frantic situation. an early morning police patrol was interrupted by a violent ambush. suspect alexander bonds allegedly walked up to a mobile police command post and opened fire striking the officer in the head. >> it's clear this was an unprovoked attack at police officers assigned to keep people of this city safe. she was sit in her vehicle. he came up and fired rounds into the vehicle. >> my partner's shot, my partner's shot, get an
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ambulance. >> get me everything. >> i felt like a brawl happening in the police van, like someone was in there, like a crazy guy with a gun. >> officer familia, a 12-year was rushed to st. barnabas hospital. >> a female officer attacked out of nowhere. >> where mayor bill de blasio said she was shot while doing a job she loved. >> she was on duty, serving this city, protecting people. >> the nypd depicted a picture o the gun allegedly used and called on the public for help. >> we need each and every one of your help. we always need your help to watch our backs as we watch yours. >> reporter: sources say bonds was out on parole for a robbery in syracuse. an innocent bystander was injured in the shoot-out with police but he is
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stable condition. dangerous wildfires are spreading across the western part of the country. high temperatures and fires are fueling the flames. another wildfire grew to 1,600 acres in northern montana. jamie yuccas shows us how conditions are expected to get worse as the week goes on. >> reporter: no rest late into the night in southern california for the firefighters. a water-dropping helicopter worked into the early morning hours to try to contain the fire which continued to burn about 20 miles east of los angeles. it came after days of fighting wildfires across the southland. a farm grew, burning at least one structure. people in the area had little warning sfa it
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>> reporter: those living here moved quickly to move their animals and livestock out of way. about ten miles south, another wildfire is burning. this fire was up to almost 1,400 acres. it's not expected to be contained until sometime today. and this brushfire west of los angeles snarled holiday traffic after coming dangerously close. >> really frightening for some motorists. >> reporter: officials say the fires burned 50 acres. the hot delay conditions are expected to continue this week. for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, los angeles. the illinois man facing federal charges for the kidnapping of a chinese visiting scholar is set the make his second kourtd appearance later today bren
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zhang was at a school. she planned to begin a phd program this fall. >> good morning. brent christensen was married and looking for work. they caught him on recorded video admitting he kidnapped the young chinese stunl and held her in his apartment against her will. >> reporter: he attended this vigil for yin yang zhang. >> he's obviously in a situation he never found himself in. he's concerned about his family, his future. >> the last known image of 26-year-old zhang comes from this surveillance video taken june 9th, the afternoon she disappeared. the
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getting into christensen's car. he admitted to giving an asian woman a ride but told investigators he later let her out of the car. the documents claim a search of christensen's black saturn appears the front passenger side appeared to be cleaner than the rest of the vehicle, possibly indicating an attempt to conceal or destroy evidence. more than 5,600 chinese students study at the university of illinois at urbana champagne. the university's spokesman says school is always working to improve security. >> we were already buying more security cameras, replacing some of the older ones. this camera caught the car, but when we tried to enhance the image to see the license plate number, the resolution wasn't high enough to do that. >> reporter: zhang's family traveled to the u.s. to await news of their
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>> yingyang was in the united states. >> he's skpelktsed to appear before a judge this afternoon to determine whether he should remain in custody. zhang family members say they will stay in illinois until she is found. investigators don't think she's still alive, but no body has been found. jeff. >> anna, thanks very much. a brushfire appears to have started in tucson, arizona. the fireworks were still going off as grass fire began to grow. fireworks in other parts of country went off without incident. large crowd gathered in d.c. and along new york's east river. 60,000 shells were launched from five barges in the river. and in california they gathered
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largest fireworks shoes. >> no matter how old you are, they never get old. the university of alabama and sheriff's deputies are being accuse of betraying an alleged rape victim who later took her own life. ahead, >> announcer: this national weather report
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lowe's. so many people spent their fourth of july on the ski slope. ahead, carter evans shows how the record-breaking snow season is lasting well into the summer. >> reporter: don't check your calendar. i'm skiing, and, yes, it's july. we're in lake tahoe where they got more than 60 feet of snow this winter and a lot of it is still here. but when it all heads downstream, it can cause big trouble. we'll show you coming up on "cbs this morning."
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thery see them, patriotic american astronauts. they brought it to sthar new friend. that's peggy whitman and jack fischer. it shows them posing for photos for the fourth of july. she wrote, fashion police, you have to grade us on a curve. we just love our country a lot. >> i was going to say, reena, give them an a plus plus. perfect for the fourth of july. you never go wrong. wear country proud. i like that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at this morning's head lins from around the globe. "the wall street journal" reports on
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afghanistan calling for changes in strategy there. the bipartisan delegation included them. they said more military action is needed to end the 16-year war. the south chie na globe reports more than 1, 00 people were killed. man was saved just in the nuk of time. he was pulled to safety with a fire extinguisher attaching ie hose. the people accused of shutting down a plane will be put on trial. all 298 people on board were kill. most of them were dutch. the plane was traveling from amsterdam to
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they want to stop accused martin shkreli from talking. he live streams e day after returning home from court. last week he talked to journalists on a lunch break. prosecutors say he risks tainting jury. they want the judge to stop him from making statements. >> volvo plans to phase out burning engines. it will only build electric or hybrid vehicles starting with the 2019 models. they plan to sell 1 million by 2025. volvo is the first carmaker to do this. "the new york times" also notes senate republicans kept low profiles during fourth of july festivities. they skipped the usual appearances. senators are hearing protests about the voters during t
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states. >> when have you ever heard of a politician wanting to miss a parade? >> right now. >> during this climate it is happening. the family of a former university of alabama student who was allegedly raped and took her own life has filed a wrongful death la suit. they believe her alleged attacker escaped prosecution because of his prominent and wealthy family. mark strassmann is on the campus in tuscaloosa, alabama, with more on this story. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. megan rondini's paurnts say she blossomed into an outgoing honor student but all that changed in july of 2015 after she reported being raped and felt betrayed by people she thought were supposed to help her. >> i know you said we needed to le
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to the sheriff's office. she thought she was being treated like a suspect because when she fled, rondini said she found and accidentally fired her alleged attacker's gun and also took $3 from his wallet to pay for cab care. >> i'm really sorry. i didn't -- >> you know -- i told you, we've got to touch base on everything. >> it was then that we started to learn that this wasn't going like a normal investigation. >> she's like, mom, i think it's my fault. >> i'm like, it's not your fault, baby. it's not. >> reporter: megan's mother cindy droesh from texas to alabama to comfort her daughter. >> it was the most heartbreaking moment of my life. >> reporter: investigators also questioned then 34-year-old terry bunn jr., the man rondini said raped her. >> i appreciate your all's professionalism and the way you
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>> if it was me on the other side, i'd want the same for me. >> a grand jury failed to indict button. his family owned a large construction company. >> his family's very well connected. >> reporter: when rondini sought counseling from the university, her first therapist had to withdraw because she personally knew bunn. they accuse them of anxiety, depression, ptsd and feelings of worthlessness and hopelessness, which led to megan's life. >> we would get phone calls where she was afraid and said a car was circling outside and she didn't feel safe. >> reporter: the university of alabama told "cbs this morning" its employees handle their
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all times, keeping megan's well being as their absolute highest priority. bunn's attorney says the allegations against my client set forth this this senseless lawsuit -- >> cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman says the sheriff's deputies are immune. >> presuming you could presume their action os the ultimate suicide many, many months later. >> reporter: the sheriff's office wouldn't comment. we rooched out to bunn and didn't hear back. megan would have graduated the year. her parents say any money they one for this lawsuit will be donated to groups that help rape victims shoo thank you very much. rikki makes a good point. this case may have a long
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a beautiful daughter and nothing will make that better. nothing. sorry to hear that. never-before-seen video reveals what happened moments after asiana flight 214 crashed four years ago. the zoomed in angle showed black smoke pour out of the cabin before emergency slides deploy. frantic passengers slid down the slide. three people died as a result f that crash on july 6, 2013. the ntsb found the pilots were at fault for finding too much on the plane's automated systems can they were inadequate to operate. skiers are heading down the slopes in t-shirts and shorts. how record-blaking snow is allowing the ski resorts to stay open and why there's trouble headed downstream. can you believe it? skiing in bikinis.
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it may be july, but the ski slopes are still packed in california. lifts ran on independence day at the squaw valley ski area for the fourth time in history. as the winter's record-breaking snow melts it's creating raging rivers downstream. karster evans followed from the peaks of squa valley to the high desert below. >> reporter: from the high slopes of california it's continuing to look like christmas, but in july. two weeks after the official start of summer, skier at squaw valley are refusing to let temps nearing 80 degrees melt away their winter sport. >> what's the difference between a winter skiier and a spring-summer skiier? >>
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but they're wearing less. >> reporter: he thanks last year's snowfall for keeping his chairlifts in the sky. >> we have this concept. we're going to run it as a 2016/17/18 season. h is uncharted territory. jeff han duerson is heading up to check on a data collection site nestled between runs. >> it basically is a big scale that measures how much weight there is in the snow pack. >> reporter: although this one is empty, a few mountains over -- how much snow is there now? >> a little over four feet we're standing on. >> this station is still buried in winter. >> we have half times, 2 1/2 times the snow we got this one winter. >> reporter: as it melts, most of the snow in these mountains flows downhill to the same
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destination. the 191-square-mile catch basin known as lake tahoe -- >> we have seen more inflow to the lake this year than any year since we have records back to 1900. >> reporter: u.s. district court water master chad blanchard keeps an eye on water levels at the lake. in just one week during california's recent heat wave, more than 12 billion gallons of water poured many. it's now only two inches from being full. >> reporter: there are 63 identified streams feeding lake tah tahoe. >> how many routes out many. >> one route out h that's the truckee river. >> right. >> reporter: because of this year's sheer volume, blanchard has had to release ten times more water than in normal years. that's causing serious trouble downstream. search and rescue teams down in reno, nevada, are training for the worst. they've rescued more than 20 people from
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so far this year and at least three have been swept to their death. >> it ee flowing about at least double what we would normally expect this time of year. >> reporter: mark bell says recreational swimmers and kayakers are being caught off guard by a river that's usually far more placid. >> so they decide to get in the river just a little bit and the river basically takes them off their feet. >> reporter: it's happened all over the west. the california highway patrol plucked the man on a rock in the nearby yuma river. he was feet away from plunging over a 150-foot waterfall. >> here it comes. hold your breath. >> reporter: authorities say training exercises like these are essential because while the water is raging down in reno, there's plenty more where that came from back up
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this is a volatility of weather patterns an we'll see more like this going forward. >> we're going to have ups and downs. >> we are. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning" this morning, carter evans, lake tahoe. >> we saw carter skiing in his tee, so clearly he knows what he's doing on the slopes. >> the water you step in, moves much faster than you think. >> for a state that badly needed the water, it's pretty impressive. haw're getting water but it's so dangerous these currents rip yo right out. >> but the skiers say we get to ski in july. that's not so bad if you're on the slopes. ride hailing service least is taking much more than uber's employees. swmers who got a little too close to killer whales.
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a group of killer whales was caught on video swimming ashore. this was in vancouver park, canada. the camera pans oh and two swimmers are seen rushing out of the water. good idea. head to safety. the orcas were heading straight toward them and then they turned away. >> smart story. >> they've got a great story. what did you do on your summer vacation. >> i ran for my life. >> i want to know who's taking the video. who's cracking up. >> they're all okay. >> and so are the whales too. north korea expands with a launch of interc
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it is wednesday, july 5th, 2017, the day after the holiday. hope you're in a good mood. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, we preview president trump's european trip ands he first meeting with russia's president vladimir putin. and a ride hailing company that's growing fast. it talks about competing and its next move. first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. trump's first appearance amid provocations with north korea. that's likely to become the focus. >> has this changed the game, do you
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game. we knew they had medium- and short-range missiles. this now presents a direct threat to the united states. >> a nypd officer ambushed. >> a routine shift ended in a frantic situation. >> dangerous wildfires are spreading across the western part of country. hot temperatures and dry brush are fueling the flames. >> hello. welcome to america's birthday. >> boston rolled out all the stops during last night's fourth of july festivities. thousands join ed ♪ i'm gayle kingh
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they're here because charlie and norah are off. glad to have you. >> happy 5th. >> happy 5th. the two allies fired missiles off south korea's east coast. >> secretary of state rex tillerson calls the icbm test a new escalation of north korea's threat. the u.n. security council holds an emergency meeting today to discuss the issue and ben tracy is in north korea with the response. good morning. >> good morning. north korean leader kim jong-un said his nuclear missiles and weapons are not up for negotiation as long as the u.s. is threatening his country. 's calling his first test a, quote, package of gifts for the u.s. and vows there will be more so-called gifts to come. son experts say this icbm could
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go further than alaska, possibly hitting the west coast of the united states. the u.s. and south korea showed off their own capabilities by firing a barrage of missiles into the sea this morning. the pentagon said the commitment to defend south korea remains ironclad. meanwhile china and russia says easing tensions should not include force or strengthens u.n. sanctions. they propose they implore a nuclear moratorium. but they want the u.s. and south korea to end their large-scale military exercises. reena? >> ben tracy in south korea. thank you, ben. north korea is probably preparing for another nuclear test. when we spoke with the south korean president moon jae-in last month, norah o'donnell asked if we should
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striking. >> i believe when it comes to north korea's threats, it is the public of korea that is more dire. for your the united states. the threat is a future threat on the horizon, but for us, this is a matter of life and dechlkt when it comes to preemptive strike that you mention, this is something we with discuss at later stage when the threat has become even more urgent. >> president moon says he hopes the talk to kim jong-un this year. president trump is blasting china ahead of the meeting where it certainly will be discussed. the president left washington a short time ago. he i'm visit warsaw, poland, and hamburg, germany before heading to the g-20. he wrote, so much for china working with us, but we had to give it a try. major garrett is in warsaw where the president arrived this evening. major, good morning. >> good morning. the president will receive a
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anticipating an enormous crowd for his speech tomorrow on the eve of the meeting. it's the largest protest since nazi germany, since world war ii. it's something the poles take very seriously and the president wants to commemoratcommemorate. he'll meet with leaders from poland and croatia. he'll defend anyone who faces aggressi aggression. g-20, the big topic there, north korea's intercontinental missile test that will include chinese president xi jinping. the president has tried to meet with him but the results have been mixed at
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the other huge meeting, president trump's first encounter with russian president putin. bianna golodryga has covered the story extensively. good morning. >> good morning. >> russia is not going help the u.s., is he. >> i don't believe he will. >> he says no formal agenda. >> it certainly seems like this will give them something else to talk about. >> yeah, i think it will give them something to talk about. in a sense it's a plus for president trump in a way he doesn't have to necessarily focus on sanctions or the cyber attacks or ukraine or syria. first and foremost they're going to be focused on north korea. they're bordered with russia right now.
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they have a vested interest in de-escalating. russia unlike china doesn't have much ler raj given there's not much trading. having said that, there is something for them to bring to the table and we even heard from putin right now with china saying, listen, we think north korea can freeze their nuclear ambitions if the u.s. and south korea sort of curtail their military exercises in the region. >> what to you think that putin wants from this meeting? >> well, look. this will be their first meeting between vladimir putin and donald trump. the pressure is very high. putin unlike president trump -- >> pressure on who, do you think? >> pressure on president trump because he's sort of boxed in in many ways here. he doesn't bring up the cyber attacks, he doesn't bring up the nuclear sanctions. then you're going to hear a lot of backlash at home. but for vladimir putin, remember one of
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being called a regional power. he wants to be a global power. this will be their first meeting before president putin is expected to launch a campaign next year and he wants to look like he's coming away with something. what we're hearing at home, the president has asked for deliverables o give to vladimir putin. so he ee going to look he's coming away with something. at least that's the way it appears he wants to be looking at. >> go ahead, reena. what do you think is really going to come from this? >> look. the bar is not very high in the sense that if the president doesn't give away classified information to the russians, that's going to be seen as an achievement. if he doesn't have photo ops where he looks like he's very cordial and comfortable with vladimir putin, that will be an achievement as well. you want the president coming in
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points. obviously north korea has given him that. ly be curious and i do think it's important to bring up ukraine and sanctions and he can do it in a way that says, listen, i want to lift these sanctions as much as you do. >> russian election meddling. we keep hearing there's no foreign agenda, we'll see how it goes. should he bring that up h. >> absolutely he should bring it up. he can say, list he doesn't have to say, listen, i won, you hacked the election. he double have to go there. all he has to do is wok on a plan and eliminate future cyber attacks. we hear they're interfering in european elections. obviously we have elections hear at home in 2018 and 2020. if there's any way we can de-escalate cyber attacks coming from both
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can start with because you know angela merkel will be raising the issue with them. >> there will be a lot to watch on friday. >> good to see you. >> good to see you, guys. happy fourth. >> i want to sing your name. >> i don't hear that very often. >> thank you very much. if you need ride to work, there's probably a liyft on you home. >> reporter: what if you called a lyft drive and the driver was the company's co-founder. you do what i do.
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a "new york times" article about falling in love bake an online senn sachlgts we talk about the myth of missing
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company uber faced controversy, lift made gains. they make it available in more than 350 areas across the country. more than 80% can hail a ride. john blackstone got a lift from the president and co-owner. that's john limber. to learn his keys of success. >> good morning, john. >> reporter: when i went for a ride in san francisco with lyft president john zimmer, we got stuck in a typical jam. >> look at allse the cars. they're individuals driving themselves and no one else sharing the ride with them. >> reporter: ridesharing has compelled lyft and ridesharing competitor uber into million dollar companies, both launched in san francisco a couple months apart that at the same time you were starting lyft, there were guys acrossow
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another company. >> i heard about that. >> they're growing faster than yours. >> they started with private cars, limos, a couple of years before us, so they had a footprint. but before that we launched peer to peer, people using their own cars. and we're now the fastest ridesharing service many the united states and are taking market share from those other guys. >> reporter: those other guys uber have spent months dealing with a series of scandal dealing with the ouster of recent ceo travis kalanick. lyft now has 30% of the market. >> what's been the biggest challenge? >> doubt behind our values, taking care of our drivers. others say that's going to hold you back. we said these are two different things. we're aggressively
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values of taking care of people and that's actually good for business and people are starting to realize that. >> reporter: in 2016 lyft provided another 1 2 million rides. three times more than 2015. growth this year is up 142%. >> recently you've told the people here, don't gloat. >> i think it's important. anything that happens with the competitor, double have an impact on our drivers, competitors, and what we have here. >> reporter: we first met zimmer in 2012 at his startup called zimride. >> there were canals, railroads, highways, and zimride. >> in 2012 zimride had a couple dozen drivers. now they have many more. they're making good use of cars that wou
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marked. >> we have 25 million cars in the united states parked 60% of the time. this is completely inefficient. >> the city of san francisco says one of the impact of lyft and uber is to create more traffic in the city. >> we even seen that reporting. i think the opportunity here is to make traffic go away. we believe we are doing that in instances, and if there are cases where we're not and it's based on data, then we're going the work with local government to fix it. >> reporter: beekt oth uber and see self-driver cars in their future. >> weny this a few years you'll subscribe to a miles plan on lyft the way you would a minutes program o verizon and t-mobile. we're focused on the customer and what customers want and
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if that means we can provide a better experience than the alternative, then we're going do that. >> reporter: zimmer practice as what he preaches. when he gave me a lyft, he borrowed a car. >> i currently don't have a car. i car pool with my partner. >> you can get along in a major city without a consider. >> absolutely. >> that's the future that you see. >> yeah, i think so. it's going to free up a lot of space within our cities. it's going to save people money. >> reporter: there's no doubt john zimmer is a ride-sharing visionary. but for now like the rest of us, he can still end up in gridlock. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, san francisco. >> he appears to be a good guy. i love his no-gloat policy. >> i like that. just focus on what you're doing. >> and do it well. i like aggressively pursuing our values of taking
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nicely done. only one place in europe is home to wild monkeys. ahead we're fwouk to take you to gibraltar to learn how they're teaching them to stop digging through back packs and refrigerators. you're watching "cbs this morning." and with panera catering, more for your event. panera. food as it should be. that's the heightah of mount everest.teps. because each day she chooses to take the stairs. at work, at home... even on the escalator. that can be hard on her lower body, so now she does it with dr. scholl's orthotics clinically proven to relieve and prevent foot, knee or lower back pain, by reducing the shock and stress that travel up her body with every step she takes. so keep on climbing, sarah. you're killing it. dr. scholl's. born to move.
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hen people take action
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restlessness... extreme anxiety... pacing... a constant urge to move. if someone you know is suffering from schizophrenia they may also be struggling with akathisia: a common side effect of some schizophrenia medications. learn more at ahead, the gap between how we talk about love and how we
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she wrote an essay about finding love. she's here
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wow. world cycling champion peter seguin is out of the race. it shows him hitting an elbow into mark cavendish who went down. it happened during the fourth stage. two other riders broke into cavendish. a broken shoulder blade forced cavendish from the competition and fagan was -- well, that's debatable, right? >> did he do it on purpose? >> no. it's not really a sharp elbow. he's disputing this, saying he shouldn't be out. >> it's so sad. it's over once you fall. >> it happens so quickly. >>
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over to the side a little bit. >> well, they see it differently over there. >> whoa. >> that's a hard crash. welcome to "cbs this morning." the arizona republic reports about 15,000 people were sworn in as u.s. citizens. on the fourth of july they took their oath during dozens of independence day national ceremonies. some took place at public parks and historic landmarks. "the new york times" says auto workers were laid off. itz was sixth consecutive monthly decrease. u.s. assembly plants employed 206,000 workers. john black well jr. was only 43 years old. he performed with prince for 15 years. blackwell also played for other big names like justin timberlake and patti lab
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he was diagnosed with two brain tumors last year. his wife reported on instagram he died peacefully. at least 25 states or municipalities are suing him. more than half of the states attorney general are investigating. they have also launched probes. the drugmakers deny any wrongdoing. "the wall street journal" tells us about a new menace on the beach. large tempts are being banned. large canopies than three feet wide are prohibited. they can get in the way of lifeguards and first responders. an internet giant is putting a strict limit on how much chinese children can play a popular game. young players will be restricted to one or two hour as day on the hit game "king of
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kts concerns about healthy development are behind the restrictions. 24 million children are estimated to be internet addicts. well, writer mandy's article is about her creation of an in intimacy experience with an acquaintance. she asked 36 personal questions like when did you last cry in front of another person. then she stared into his eyes for four minutes. the essay was widely read. that person became her boyfriend. >> she explores the quality of relationships and she argues it limits the idea of what's possible with love. it's published by sigh
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division of cbs. good morning, brave woman. you laid it all out there. we'll find outyou're still together. keep the suspense. i love that you open about talking about your parents' own divorce who told you and your sister when you were 26 years old they're getting a divorce and that sort of shaped you a little bit because it showed you there are no guarantees in love. >> yeah. i think for most of my life if you're a good person and you don't do anything to betray your spouse in any way that that's really all you need to do to have a long stable marriage and when my parents split up, i was shocked and i kind of thought, wow, maybe a lot of what i think about love is actually wrong. >> because you said most of us think love, marriage, baby carriage. >> yeah. there's a script. >> i do too. love, marriage, baby carriage. >> and you'll have a happy life. >> what should we be thinking
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book, which is just -- i've read a ton of love stories and i think basically the fact is most stories really narrow the way we can think about love and suggest that there's like one with right way to love and that will make you happy. and the reality is there are lots of way that love can be a part of our lives. >> i was so struck actually by the last line in your original article where it says that you say here falling in love is not the same as staying in love. falling in love is the easy part is what you say. >> yeah. well, because i think so many of our stories are really about how two people get together, but ultimately, we don't talk that much about what it means to stay in a relationship and what that looks like and how that works. and we would really benefit from having more stories about stuff like that. >> and a lot of it comes from the movies you talk about. you mention "notting hill" and "dirty
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>> i think they're great. >> i believed. >> but they tell the falling in love part of it, not the staying in love part of it. >> yeah, yeah, i think so. >> staying in love, part of that and sustaining it becomes pa ofrt the questions that came up in the article cal and this is a 20-year-old study that you put in the zeitgeist that when this essay came out. why is it important for folks to talk about these questions? >> the thing about the questions is it's not like they're necessarily a shortcut to creating romantic love, but they do sort of statistically significant lots of studies have shown this, they do create intimacy and closeness really quickly and it's a process i think normally that takes week, maybe months, and it accelerates it into a couple of hours. >> how do you do that, mandy. i'll take the merlot and how do you feel aboutou
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it's a little awkward, right sf. >> if he doesn't get along with his mama, that's a big old flag. >> question 24. >> like check please. >> i think you have to be really transparent about it. i think you have to say, i read about this study, it sounds interesting. would you like to try it. >> i wouldn't do that first date. >> i did. >> you did? >> yeah. but i didn't know i was going to do it. it sort of came up. >> let's talk about the title how to fall in love with anyone. number one, i love the tight. what exactly do you mean by that? how do you do that? >> i don't think you can fall in love like with a random person on the street, but i do think the reality about love is we often think about it as this thing that happens to us and we're just sort of passively accepting whatever love throws our way, but the truth is we have a lot more agency than that and that we can really choose to invest ourselves and
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another person. >> and you say how you meet somebody is also how you determine the validity of the relationship with your friends and family. if you feel supported by friends and family when you meet somebody, it bettors the chances. what do you mean by that? >> lots of research shows how you meet someone influences how much support you get from the people around you. >> like if you met -- >> like if you meet someone at a bar versus at like a community center or church or something like that. and there's also research that shows the more your friends and family approve of your partner, the longer your relationship likely to last. >> i get that. when you fall out of love, people want an explanation. it's not enough to know it just didn't work out. they want to know exactly what happened. >> yeah. one thing i think is really interesting about romantic love is we're really okay with not knowing much about how -- like
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how they stay together. we want this process to be super mysterious, but when someone breaks up, we want all the details. we want to know why. and one of the things i discovered once i started thinking about that and my parents' divorce and my own long-term relationship ending is we oversimplify. it's really complicated. >> short-term relationships can be important and okay too. it doesn't always have to lead to love, marriage, and baby carriage. >> that's a whole separate subject. >> i'm not talking about one-night stands. i'm not talking about that. are you talking about that? >> anywhere from one to whatever. >> you want someone to whisper desposito in her ear. is that okay? >> the guy you took the test with, what's going on? >> we're still together. >> you're still
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>> do you think you're together because of the test or do you think it opened up other things? >> i think doing the questions sort of opened -- it helped me trust him in a way that i didn't trust other people i had dated, and i think that was a great starting point. >> the questions, by the way, are in a book. >> page 223. >> the questions are good. 36 questions. >> maanda len catron. thanks. >> thanks for having me. ahead, jonathon vigliotti finds out how m
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a novel expert is on the way. hundreds of bar barry cats live on the ballitic peninsula. john vigliotti shows us how conservationalists are keeping monkeys neighbors. >> reporter: it has been controlled by the british since the 1700s, but high above the city where rock meets cloud, the monkeys rule. the
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endangered and they're facing off with another set of primates, their human neighbors we're heading to the top of the rock where barbary monkey lives and their breakfast is about to be served. every day fresh fruit and vegetables arrive. the impatient jumping right in. >> this is their territory. they're in charge, we're not. >> reporter: dr. eric shaw lets this macaque team who spreads the royals. it's a peace offering for these cheeky bunch, a way of curbing their cravings for human food. >> you don't have to open your car door. they know when you've wandered downtown and left the kitchen window open. they know what a refrigerator is. they learn very quickly. >> too keep them out of refrigerators, youd
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here. >> reporter: just like children, monkeys prefer sweets. >> believe it or not, he was trying to unzip your backpack. this is how clever they are. they know in back packs people carry food. >> barbary cats are professional pickpockets. everything from back packs to plastic bags. this petty theft fuelled by year of being illegally fed by visitors. police turn a blind eye because they're gibraltar's number one tourist attractioners. while most macaques are friendly, some can be vision which is why shaw's program is funltded by the government and supported by the locals. but controlling wild monkeys isn't always easy. >> i can't send you a text or i don't have a special whistle. if he wants to walkcr
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roof, he walks across the roof. >> how many are there? >> 225 on the rock all together. >> that's a legend. >> reporter: legends have it as long as the macaques live on the rock, the british will reign. during world war ii when numbers dropped, a superstitious prime minister winston churchill ordered in from morocco. >> national security. >> this was britain. this was the gateway to the mediterranean. we stand here like the great lion protecting it. >> reporter: to help protect his troop and people, he's attracting them along with experts. they have helped reduce conflict. the irony of man feeding animals to keep them wild is not lost on shaw who says as the human population grows. population must get
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>> the last reranging of europe. if we're not careful, they'll disappear off the face of the earth. >> how long will they be here? as long as they're here, it as going go a british rock, that's how important it is, according to legend. >> it's a win/win for both folklore and conservation. for "cbs this morning," jonathan vigliott vigliotti, gibraltar. >> they're cute. >> can you imagine being bit by one? >> no, i can't. >> nothing against the monkeys. >> i wouldn't want them slapping me in the face. no, thank you. but we're glad they're there. police survived neighbors at a holiday block party in north carolina. up next how a complaint about a blocked road turned into a very slippery situation for
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officers. >> you can always hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast itunes and apples ipodcast. we're kicking off our new podcast, different stages of childhood. this is very good. you have to listen to this. child psychologist lisa damour joins me for parenting device for kids ages 2 to 5. jeff, you're going the like this. gayle? >> gayle, never mind. >> you never know, gayle.
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two north carolina police officers could not resist a slip'n slide. they were called when someone reported a road was blocking traffic. they found everything was in order, so why not have fun. >> who was
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it's the fourth of july. even the cops joined
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