tv CBS This Morning CBS July 7, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning to you. it's friday, july 7th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump will meet face-to-face with russian president vladimir putin for the first time in office. will the president confront putin on russia eason ter feerns in the russian election. and outside the g-20 summit in germany, police are fighting protesters. a man attacked a flight attendant and fellow passengers. a person on flight tells u tshe dramatic story of how it happened. plus, we visit an island being swallowed by the chesapeake bay
through a plan that might save it. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. vladimir putin plays ten-dimensional chess. >> if he doesn't confront putin, he's effectively a weak president. >> president trump faces off with vladimir putin. >> the call on russia the day before the meeting to cease supportive hostile regimes is the sort of thing people welcome in this president. >> they clash with the police ahead of the g-20 summit. they say, welcome to hell. >> anti-establishment, anti-capital protesters. in seattle a delta air lines flight toji being had to return to sea-tac airport after man attacked a flight teatndant. a watchdog says 's
>> america has the right to know what the motivations of its leers are. a massive fire across the west leaving evacuationrd oers for its residents. a funnel cloud caught on camera. >> all that -- >> they're in spain for the running of the bulls. >> made it out unscathed for the most part. >> he leased his new video. he's surprising his grandma on her 100th birthday. >> -- and all that matter -- >> there's another awkward moment. she moves on to melania and she circles back. it's all good. >> next time go for the pound. that makes it less confusing. >> -- on "cbs this morning.." >> it puts him in quite a predicamen predicament. >> and that ball is gone. >> look at his
>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome, welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie is off. jeff is not. so jeff glor joins us at the table. welcome. >> thanks for having me. >> really good to have you here. president trump will meet russian president vladimir putin this morning on the sidelines before the international summit in hamburg, germany. president trump tweeted i look forward to all my meetings with leaders including vladimir putin. much to discuss. >> the meeting is overshadowing day one of the g-20 summit. mr. trump came to hamburg after leveling some of his strongest criticism to russia so far. earlier police used water cannons to try to block some of the
major garrett is in hamburg. good morning. >> good morning. president trump's encounter with the russian president will certainly grab the headlines, but it won't change the frosty relationship between washington and moscow. this g-20 summit is about global cooperation, something president trump is skeptical about, but that cooperation continues and is taking new forms. president trump and chancellor angela merkel held private talks before the summit. no mention of merkel's top agenda items with the u.s., climate change and nato. the president arrives having already canceled multi-nation trade talks with europe and asia. even so japan and the european union used a stage to announce their own trade packet
a change in both regions. president trump said nothing about the election in 2016. in warsaw yesterday the president disagreed with the intelligence community's assessment moscow was solely to blame. >> i think it very well have been russia, but i think it could have been other countries. >> top democrats sent a letter to president trump warning failure to address putin would be a severe dereliction to the office you were elected to. having negotiated regularly with the russian leader and top russian ministers while ceo of exxonmobil. for the first time yesterday the president
intervention in ukraine calling it destabilizing. a recent example, russian state media snapping these pictures of a jovial encounter between president trump and top officials in the oval office in may. jeff? major garrett at the g-20 summit. thank you. thousands of protesters are warning in hamburg get out of town. some of them fought overnight injuring dozens of officers. melania trump cannot leave her hotel because of the demonstrations. margaret brennan is there watching the protests. good morning to you. >> good morning. free trade and damage are topics. it's what brought left wing activists into the streets of hamburg.
german authorities tried to prevent protesters from disrupting the g-20 summit as it got under way this morning. police dressed in riot gear forcibly removed several demonstrators staging a sit-in to block the arrival of world leaders. emergency crews wished to put out several cars that were set on fire as plumes of black smoke filled the skyline. german activist limb moore on the protests. >> we want the american people to know that donald trump has no friends here and that when we -- when donald trump comes to germany for his first visit to germany, there will be a massive opposition. >> she and her left wing activists hold trump responsible for problems. their blockades caused mayhem thursday as police used water
cannons and tear gas to break up the crowds. the clashes at times turned violent as demonstrators set fires and lobbed projectiles. there were injuries to more than 100 officers and demonstrators. >> german authorities sent out 15,000 police to try to keep them under control. >> reporter: violence at international summits like this are nothing new. police used force to break up protests during that year's summit in sicily and entering the g-20 summit in toronto. the activists would consider their disruptions a success and they expect thousands of protesters on the streets tomorrow when president trump and other world leaders depart. norah? >> margaret brennan in hamburg. thank you so much. video just in shows president trump and president putin shaking hands as they arrive at the
for more let's bring in dan senor. he served under george w. bush and is co-author. good morning. >> good morning. >> the two have taken hands. >> progress. >> but will he confront president putin and ask him to stop meddling. >> he says he won't and they say he won't. basically the most urgent geopolitical challenge right now, they're in a real time crisis, what to do about north korea and secondarily, what to do about, vis-a-vis, russia and syria and iran. it's not that he shouldn't discuss it other than the world is waping and they ear wondering if the president has something to hide.
issue he doesn't want to elevate it. the reality is if he said something, a minute, he could check the box and sort of take the air out of the tension that the -- >> dan, we're looking at live pictures as they prepare to take the group photo. they say, listen, if you don't take the issue, one, it's a dereliction of duty. adam schiff says he's intimidated to stand up to the kremlin. >> i don't think he's intimidated. look at the speech he gave yesterday. it was a pretty sharp speech as it relates to russia. everybody thought there was going to this cozy relationship between president trump and -- i mean putin and president trump, they're wrong. he blamed russia's complicity in what was happening in syria. so i don't think the president is reluctant to take a hard stand against russia, buttet's the perception that he sow
again, i don't think that's much there. i don't think he personally has much to hide, but there's something odd about talking about the potential meddling of russia in the election as some kind of delegitimate thing. >> to say, look, this is what you did, this is what we expect in the future. you mentioned syria and north korea. we haven't even talked about ukraine yet. >> right. >> how much can be addressed in this meeting if it's fwouk be an hour and 30 minutes is going be translation? >> to your point, in september 2016 president trump met with putin at one of these multi-lateral meetings and he brought up the russian meddling. you're right. 30 minutes? i'd say even less. even been in these meetings. 20, 25 minutes. there's not much to discuss and expect putin to filibuster.
if ukraine comes up, and it probably will, putin will probably talk about the history of crimea and why they have a national/nationalist attachment to crimea, and you have to understand the history. he's not a lot of times to get into the history. >> do they say the former kgb officer will come prepared. trump, they say, does not have a formal agenda plan. >> my experience has been is that any bilateral meeting, putin always has the upper hand. this is what president obama and president bush makes clear. he listens to your conversations, he cites that he's listening. he plays all sorts of psychological games. i think in terms of what you're saying, putin has the upper hand. >> putin has been doing
18 years. trump has been doing it for your six months. >> yes. >> when they have the meeting, we'll bring that to you. they're scheduled around 9:45 eastern time, 8:45 central time. a passenger attacked a flight attendant in midair. it happened on this boeing 767 jet last night. other passengers intervened right away to stop the man. the flight was headed from seattle to beijing. the pilot turned around landing back in seattle after the assault. jamie yuccas is in los angeles with how one passenger says he tried to help. jamie, good morning. >> good morning. the situation could have been a lot worse if it wasn't for the actions of the other people on the plane. the flight had been in the air for about 45 minute whence a passenger in first class assaulted a member of the crew. these are some of the passengers who were on delta flight 129 waiting to get to beijing after their plane wasor
turnaround mid flight. they returned to seattle after a 23-year-old florida man in first class started acting agitated. another passenger who did not want to go on camera saw what happened next. he spoke with reporter ngaatash chen with c bbs satellite. >> she tried to subdue him where she got punched and another guy came in and tried to help. he got drilled too. >> reporter: the situation escalated quickly. >> they broke two bottles of wine on his head, a scuffle broke out, they used the cart against him and attacked him. we tried to choke him but he threw me off like a rag doll. we zip tied him and flew back here. >> reporter: even the pilot knew it was serious. >> there was
>> reporter: the flight attendant was injured trying to subdue the passenger. >> she got hit twice and she had some cuts and her jaw was hit and then the other guy that got hit in the head, he was bleeding. >> reporter: the alleged assay land wa the assailant was arrested. >> two people were transported to the hospital. the remaining passengers were rebooked to a flight to beijing late last night. the man will be in court later on today. we do know he was really focused on the emergency door. he kept saying, norah, that he needed air. >> thank you so much. the fbi and homeland security issues a new warning to energy companies about the potential for cyber attacks on nuclear facilities. hackers working for a foreign government have been able to find vulnerabilities with companies that operate nuclear
spopsable. good morning. >> good morning. the frequency has escalated recently and that's what prompted the federal officials to issue the warning late last month. one is wolf creek corporation in kansas. the hackers were able to ben trait the business side of the nuclear facility but officials insist there was no threat to public safety or to operations at the plant. last month the fbi and department of homeland security issued a joint report warning businesses to watch out for specific types of cyber attack attempts by hackers. there was a similar report on russian cyber activity in december. in the latest incidents, we're told it's too early to attribute the attacks to a similar country. however, former officials familiar with it says they have to be close or at the top of the list of potential suspects.
jeff. >> jeff pegues, thank you very much. the top watchdog is calling it quits after repeated clashes with the trump administration. walter schaub is stepping down. he made the announcement in a letter yesterday to president trump. he said government officials must place loyalty to the constitution, laws, and ethical principles above private game. julianna goldman spoke to schaub just after his resignation. good morning. >> good morning. he was nominated by president obama and his tenure was set to end in january and as he took on the new president who was also his new boss, he wasn't sure if ultimately he would be fired. >> being able to say we're we'r criminal calls is not enough for government officials. >> he's cutting short his term as watchdog because he can't get the government to go beyond the bare minimum with ethical experiences. >> my experience has taught me that the
be stronger than it is. >> he told me unless president trump ends all financial ties to his businesses the american people can never be stern his decisions are based on what's best for the country. >> i can't know what their intention is. i know that the effect is that there's an appearance that the businesses are profiting from his occupying the presidency. >> schaub cited the president's frequent visits to his own property like the trump international hotel just blocks from the white house. >> why is it problematic for the president to visit his properties? >> the definition of corruption that's studied by people internationally is abuse of authority. so you don't want to be appearing to abuse your authority by having -- by creating opportunities to tiez your own financial interests.
>> he told us he attempted to address the issue with trump's legal team before the inauguration. >> the counsel to the president shouted us down when we tried to communicate that message. >> my two sons who are right here are going to be running the company. again, e don't have to do this. >> as mr. trump noted in january, there are no conflict of interest laws for a president, but his attorney gave another reason why he wasn't going to sell off his assets. he'd lose money. >> i have no sympathy for that. he's in a position where he's going to have to send young men and women in combat to die potentially or risk their lives. so, no, it's not too much to ask somebody to incur a bit of a financial loss to sell things off. >> in a statement to cbs news t white house said the president works closely with outside counsel to ensure there are no conflicts of interest. norah? >> julianna, thank you so much. a new derailment is making a summer of hell in the
a small island that's home to hundreds of people near washington, d.c., is washing ahead. >> how the people living there believe president trump can save their home. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." i will never wash my hair again. i will never never wash my hair again now, i fuel it new pantene. the first shampoo with active pro-v nutrient blends that puts in what others just strip out. fueling 100% stronger hair. don't just wash your hair fuel it because strong is beautiful.
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vice president mike pence raised eyebrows while touring kennedy space center in florida. he ignored a sign right in front of him. he inspected it. it says critical space hardware, do not touch. but it appears the vice president is touching it. >> the president trump. >> that's right. my guess is everything is a-okay. >> i think he's going to be okay. >> it's hard. you cannot see those red all capital letters that says "do not touch." look at this shiny thing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump wants president trump to repeal obamacare first if they do not have enough support for their plan to replace it. but now
says majority leader mitch mcconnell is making up plan b that's part of the affordable care act. >> that's right. he said if he can't find 50 votes republicans will have to work with democrats to improve the insurance exchanges that help people buy coverage. and here's a look at some of this morning's other headlines from around the globe. up to eight people may be trapped. crews are digging through the rubble there by hand. witnesses say there was no explosion before the five-story building collapsedlet there are reports construction work was under way. the philadelphia "enquirer" reports the drugmaker endo will be voluntarily removing the painkiller opana from the u.s. market because of the opioid abuse crisis. last month the fda said the benefits of drug no longer outweigh the risk. it was the first time the fda requested the removal of opioid due to concerns about abuse.
in the safety and efficacy of opana when used as intended. the killer of the officer did seek psychiatric help before shooting an officer in an ambush. he ran away and was shot and killed by police. he had been screened and released. "usa today" reports bill cosby's retrial on sex assault charges will start september 6th. retrial will take place in the same suburban philadelphia courthouse. cosby is free on a $1 million bond. and a report at penn station after another train derail. . about 180 people were on the train when it left the track. it was the third derailment since march. more than 650,000 peopl
1,300 people pass through penn station each day. annual ridership exceeds 10 million. they'll spend two months replacing a key section of the plant. parts will be shut down. kris van cleave is at penn station where the repairs are behind what's being called the summer of hell. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's what commuters have been dreading. we're talking about tracks being closed, trains being canceled and rerouted, and you may wonder why do it during tourist season. the summer is actually a little bit slower than the rest of the year. >> that guy right there. >> reporter: after three derailments, long delays, commuter chaos, and even a raw sewage leak, penn station is about to begin a crucial repair known as interlocking. when this thing is done will thing work the way they're supposed to
i'm telling you we're dealing with the most critical part of the station right now. it's the single worst place i've ever seen in terms of difficulty to do this kind of work. the tracks are complex. trains are running around you 24/7. >> reporter: crews have already started the work but to finish it, three of the 1 stations have to be shut down until september 1st, forcing amtrak to cancel daily trains and some through grand central located other side of town. for new york area commuters, the track work may force many to use their cars as an alternatives. drivers uses t s their cars as an alternatives. drivers uses s using the bridge tunnels already jammed. >> we've heard the term carpocalyp carpocalypse.
>> reporter: it comes as crucial infrastructure projects to replace aging bridges and tunnels have stalled. until those long-term projects are realizeded, the 2018 summer of hell is to be expected. does it feel like it snuck up on you? it certainly feels like it snuck up on the commuters. >> it feels like that, but what i think you're seeing is as the assets continue to age and we run more trains over them, they were reaching a point of criticality and the time that came for what i think is the promote and more decisive action to restore the station to where it should be. >> reporter: new jersey governor chris christie is calling for a full investigation of this latest derailment involving a new jersey transit train here in penn station. he and governor cuomo of new york have openly questioned if amtrak should be in charge of the
governor cuomo has asked president trump to declare this an emergency to free up additional funds. jeff? >> kris van cleave, thank you very much. it's going to be interesting to see what richard anderson, newly in charge of amtrak is able to do with amtrak. seems like there's nowhere go but up. >> i say fix it. >> and everyone be kinder and gentler. all hold hands. >> it's the summer of nice. >> that's right. >> summer of hell. summer of nice says gayle king. >> that right. there you go. republicans and senators are facing questions in their home districts about the health care bill. gop jerry sanders says he admits he has concerns about this in his town hall yesterday. >> this is so important to get it right, and i will make a decision not based upon my party but based upon what i think is
good for kansas. >> senator moran says he's worried about the bill's impact on elderly and disabled people. in austin protesters surrounded texas senator ted cruz's town hall. he said it's critical for republicans to honor the promise to repeal obamacare. house speaker paul ryan held two town hallsy n wisconsin yesterday. ryan was not asked about health care or russia. he will hold a news conference today. >> is that really a town hall, jeff, if all the questions are prescreened? >> yeah. at one point he was asked what team he preferred. >> the badgers. >> i don't know if that's a true indication of a town hall. y you're not asked one health care question? okay. ahead, chip reid takes us to an island that is
washed away. >> this is called the capital of the world, but this island is slowly eroding into the chesapeake bay. it could be gone in decades. coming up on "cbs this morning," i'll explain how the people here think president trump can save them. ight. now packed into a pill so small, we call it mini. new clearminis from nexium 24hr. see heartburn differently.
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climate change is one of the big topics at today's g-20 summit. researchers say it's one of the reasons the tiny island off the east coast is washing away. the island is eroding away. it sits in the chesapeake bay. it's only 1 1/4 miles and is washing away. chip reid visited tangier island. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. climate change and rising sea levels due to the emission of greenhouse gases is part of the problem, but the people of
tangier island say pieces of the island have been washing away into the chesapeake bay for dozens of years. tangier island in the middle of chesapeake bay rises only a few feet above the surrounding waves. an hour by boat from the mainland, about 500 people live here. since the 1600s, residents have survived on the bounty of the bay. tangier produces an estimated 13% of the bay's blue crab, more than any other town in virginia. >> my father was a crabber, his father before him and my great grandfather. >> reporter: they've watched it gradually sink under the waves. >> if you get a northeaster, you can make a mark near the shoreline and you can go out there and the mark is way out there. >> it's happening that fast. >> it's happening that
island has lost 66% of its land. in years it's all expected to be under water. researchers say one cause is rising sea level due to climate change, but tangier's more immediate problem is something called wave-induced erosion. the island is literally being washed away by the waves and will eventually disappear. >> we need help from the erosion. if it was just sea level rise were all we worry about, we would be in good shape. >> reporter: this rock wall was built in the 1980s. the erosion has stopped. now their hope is a wall around the entire island, but it will cost an estimated $20 million to $30 million which they don't have. they would like congress to release
eskridge can help cut through the red tape. >> reporter: 87% of the residents voted for mr. trump. eskridge said that's in part because of his pledge to cut regulations. in june the residents took notice of the island and made a call. >> we had been discussing sea level rice and they said tangier has been here for hundreds of years and would be here for hundreds more. >> reporter: these were different. some condemn the people for seemingly agreeing with the president's controversial view of climate change. he has called it a hoax. one business received this message. >> you voted for donald [ bleep ] trump. oh, god. i hope your island sinks. >> it was disheartening and
upsetting. >> reporter: laurie said one person call and said the caller said he hopes the people on the island die. thomas said saving tangier would be preserving a rare and special life, a place where patients let their children roam free, play in the streets and swim at the docks. regardless of whether climate change is manmade, you need something to happen tomorrow. >> yeah. we're to the point now that we need help immediately. we've been studying and now we're to the point the island's going down. we just need the help to come now very as you heard mayor eskridge is tired of studies. the last study took 20 year and that's the amount of time they have to start leaving the island. gayle? >> thanks, chip. nobody deserves the die because of who they voted for. you do hope
they ear not making more land. >> we featured the story earlier in the week of the island that's being created. you'll see more of this. >> great reporting. >> thank you, chip. coming up next -- i was trying to figure out what was wrong with chip's pants. >> it was the way the light was. >> i was wondering if we needed to raise a little pot and send him some new jeans. okay. it's the way the light hit him. all right, chip. i'm relieved. i thought he was wearing bad jeans. thank you very much, chip.
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it is friday, july 7th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump and russian president putin say hello ahead of their first ever meeting. what they're both looking for for this morning, and a look at how they dealt with each other if the past. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. president trump's encounter will certainly grab global headlines but it may not change the frosty relationship. >> does he have the upper hand? my .yeah er expience has been that any bilateral meeting that putin is in, putin always has the upper . hand >> the
disruptions a success and they expect thousands on the streets tomorrow. >> it could have been worse. the flight had been in the air for 45 minutes when a passenger assaulted a member of the ewcr. >>a watchdog in washington is calling it quits. >> previous experienc ethics has to be stronger. vice president mike pence ignored a sign yesterday. >> he could. resist. >> it's hard. you can't see those red all capital letters. the tour de france wrapped up stage six. the world east largest umbrella came flying in. >> can they get around that? >> i'll tell you what. that was unfortunate. >> yes, that was very unfortunate. you're in a bike race and as by old umbrella comes down on the
track. very unfortunate. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and jeff glor is here because? >> charlie is off. >> charlie is off. president trump and president putin shook hands this morning. it comes a day after trump issued some of his harshest criticisms. he said earlier i look forward to all of my meetings including my meeting with vladimir putin. much to discuss. >> their first session is the most anticipated event. the g-20 meeting brings the top economic power together to discuss trade, climate, and trade. police are spraying demonstrators with water cannons. officials say they blocked first lady melania trump from leaving her hotel this morning. >> sergey lavrov will also attend
president trump and president putin. rex tillerson has more experience and that could help with the meeting. major garrett is in hamburg, germany, with putin's relationship with u.s. leaders. good morning. >> good morning. president trump has only allotted 30 minutes with a meeting with president putin. with translation, that doesn't leave much time for pleasantries. that could make it interesting and awkward. >> i have no relationship with hum other than he called me a genius. the other debut tin called me a genius. >> maybe we'll have a good relationship. maybe we'll have a horrible relationship. >> as president, he must now keep his guard up. >> putin as a trained kgb officer, he's never caught off guard and he's never short of words. >> angela stent has written
extensively on president putin's relationships with american presidents and she's spent time with him. >> he's spend most of his life learning the strengths and weaknesses. >> he has charmed other american presidents, most memorably, president bush. >> i found him to be straightforward and trustworthy. i was a able to get a sense of his soul. >> president bush thought he was an ally especially after 9/11. putin shattered that with the invasion of syria in 2008. relations with former president obama further soured when putin housed national security leaker edward snowden and backed syrian dictate yerba shar al assad. their body lane
summit. >> he's got that slouch. >> president putin said he was insulted and wants to regain prestige with trump. >> he wants to come out looking stronger and that the relationship with president obama is over and president trump is going to respect him. >> putin and his team always look for the advantage. that means there are risks to the new american president. >> one of the dangers is you can get president trump to agree to something they might have to roll back. >> mr. trump has maintained all obama-era sanctions imposed for election settling. he said they were too toxic for progress. >> putin probably assumes he can't make a deal with me anymore because politically it would be unpopular for a politician to make a deal. >> in diplomatic circles ths
a legendary story. he brought a large black labrador to his very first meeting with german chancellor angela merkel after learning she was afraid of dogs. it's simple and straightforward, reminding h. to seek short-term objectives without anything breaking. peter baker has covered every administration since president bill clinton. his new book is "obama: the call of history." he's served as chief of the "washington post." good morning. >> good morning. how are you? >> i'm okay. what are you looking for? what are you thinking? they say vladimir putin is very well trained. president trump, they say, is
what are you looking for? >> that's exactly right. as major put it, that's a lot to pack in in a half hour with translation. the trick is mcmaster, the national security adviser, said president trump doesn't have a specific agenda. you can be sure president putin does. if he starts talking, heal dominate the conversation, lobbying, filibustering. it will be interesting to see how these two people have circled around each other with so many issues, syria, ukraine, the investigation here in the united states hovering over them, it will be interesting to see how they manage to present both body language and actual substance. >> how do you think the kremlin will exploit the advantage of this meeting? >> the very fact of it is what the kremlin wants. they want the president on the world stage as the leader. remember, just two years ago, three years ago, p
in ukraine and the annexation of crimea. he was thrown out of the g-8, now g7. he was left on the sidelines of the g-20. nobody wants to talk to him. now he's the man in the middle. that's exactly what they want. they want him to be the central player. >> how important is it for president trump in the united states toia position. as you know, russia and china denying north korea even launched an ibm. >> hay come from such different world view. russia's reality is different from the reality of the rest of the world and they'll take advantage of that. you're right. this is kind of a test of manhood. both of these leader, president trump and president putin, they project masculinity, they're tough man, they value toughness in 50e67 other. one of the things i think we found with president obama is president putin took his measure, decided he was not a particularly strong leader, that may not have been
was his conclusion. he has a chest thrust out kind of relationship with other leaders and we'll see how these two go mano a mano. >> is there ground to come together on when it comes to north korea, the u.s. and china? >> yeah. the meeting is a different kind of meeting. president trump made friends with xi jinping in mar-a-lago. he professed what a good guy he was. he had hoped he would stop north korea and the proveeckive missile tests and so far that hasn't worked. you saw president trump on twitter say a couple of times, we tried, it didn't happen. the real test will be if america applies pressure on north korea other than military action, they're going have to take only some of these chinese entities. that's going to be the real test. >> do you get a sense from your
by the trump administration? >> i think it is. you saw a couple of weeks ago they sanctioned a chinese bank doing business with north korea. that's the first time it happened on a big league level. they're the real conduit in and oust the country. they've been reluctant because we have a pretty important relationship with china as well, but that's the economic leaver that's out there if president trump chooses to use it. >> a lot of speculation, peter. president trump will ask about the russian election meddling in the u.s. campaign. should he? will he? >> there's a lot of expectation that he should. he'll certainly hear from democrats if he doesn't. he said yesterday he cast doubt yesterday on whether it really happened. he said, i think it was russia. it could have been other places. nobody knows for sure. remember, intelligence agencies got iraq wrong. >> is it a sign of weakness if he
that kwa certainly and the democrats as well at home. to allow them to do it without confronting vladimir putin about it face-to-face would be a rather striking decision on president trump's part. >> all right, peter baker. we're all watching. we thank you for joining us this morning. >> thanks very much. >> we appreciate it. 44 million americans benefit from government funded student loan programs. cbs financial analyst jill schlesinger, she's arrived. the challenge for freezing some
empire and here's the rock star. we'll introduce you to him and his mama coming up on "cbs this morning." event is in full swing. shovel. mulch. brick pavers. fence posts. concrete. we're good. and wood for my castle. we got it. and a slide, and a drawbridge. take on summer right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now with summer's hottest offer on ford f150. get zero percent for sixty months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade in. that's the built ford tough f150 with zero percent for sixty months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade in. offer ends soon during the ford summer sales event. this this this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can take on psoriatic arthritis with humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage,
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department to erase debt for students. they're suings the education didn't and betsy devos. >> it would have protected students of for-profit schools. it seeks to reinstate the loan relief rules finalized last year by the obama administration. >> president trump's proposed budget reduces the department of education's funds by more than 13%. it also aims to simplify and consolidate student loan programs. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what is your take on this? >> it was a debacle. it went out of business. the students said, hey, we went through classes, we have no degree, we have all this debt. so they went after the government to help them out. it does two different things. one, it says to these
you must create an educational experience that will allow these kids to g etd a job, gainfully employed. the other thing it does is gives the kids the ability to go to the government and say, hey, i've got a problem, i need to negotiate it. ily was a problem here. those two rules are on ice and a lot of people are left in limbo. it doesn't affect the 15,000 in process but anyone who wants to do this can now do so. >> the didn't of education has released a statement that says this. the borrower-defense regulations suffer from substantive and procedural flaws that need to be -- >> the issue on this is, again, they believe there were problems with the process by which people can go through the questioning of why the loan is out there. there may be someee
administration's hands that they say, you know what? maybe these kids knew a what they were getting into and they've got buyer's remorse now. there is some issue on what the administration plans to do. >> why should the taxpayers bail out a student loan program when they went with a for-profit college? >> the issue is maybe the students didn't know exactly what they were getting, what they knew. there are some that really have targeted some lower income folks who really didn't understand what they were doing. remember, because federal funds are given to these colleges, there is some oversight. what they're saying is we want to scrap it. other things that are happening and really big is another lawsuit is going on. it's around the forgiveness program if you work the public sector. there are four individuals who are attorneys who are looking at this and saying,
declassify. in other words, if you work for a public sector company -- institution, you pay your payments for ten years, your loans will be forgiven after ten year. they got reclassified and they said you're not in the program. the forgiveness program is also under scrutiny. this is a big deal. keep an eye on it. >> student loans are an enormous issue. >> yeah. $1.3 trillion. >> thank you very much, jill schlesinger. ahead how the entertainment at an aquarium isn't just for the visitors. up next, a beluga whale shows his appreciate. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. you see an easy way to potty train pampers easy ups our first and only training underwear with an all-around stretchy waistband and pampers' superior protection so you'll see fewer leaks
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look at this beluga whale appears to appreciate music. a group of musicians serenaded the whale this weekend. they were there to entertain and the beluga was to be captivated by sound. why the whale stuck around for the entire performance and closed with the musicians afterward sthiet's always good to have an appreciate for music. >> i like that. somebody playing music. that's nice. millennials, they're developing a bigger taste for wine. it seems an increased interest by younger wine drinkers can impact the whole market
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." okay, wine lovers. this one's for you. there's a big club of wine lovers out there. they tell me it's bigger than hollywood, this wine business. so we have a world-renowned wine critic in the green room. what's your name, sir? >> antonio galloni. >> listen to that. you can tell he's a wine critic. he knows all that there is to know about wine. he's going help us today. >> good. as we head into the weekend. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. this weekend is under way to honor an officer. yesterday ceremonies w
to pay tribute to the officers ambushed. the shooter was later killed by police. "the wall street journal" says billionaire warren buffett's company is investing more in the electricity industry. berkshire hathaway is buying oncor. it will make it one of his largest businesses. "the seattle times" reports that most started laying off thousands of employees. most of the cuts will come from the sales force. a majority of the jobs will come from outside the u.s. it's simplifying its team to focus on its cloud computing products. and "the new york times" says a genetic mutation may have helped mankind survive the last ice age. it wasn't all good. it reduced average height by a senty meter and raised the risk of arthritis by 80%, but it did
avo avoid issues. wine is for everyone. antonio galloni is known for covering regions worldwide. he started a website for wine lovers. vin us has readers interest more than 90 countries. galloni's app selectable helps people learn about wine. it's offering a premium subscription today and for $5.99 a month it lets users access 5 thousand users' reviews. it has a delectable kiosk in 365 by whole foods stores. they'll expand to more whole foods stores later this year. antonio is with us. good in
thanks for having us on the show. >> tell us about the app. >> delectable has 5,000 reviews. it's going to be in one digital app. that's tremendous news for wine lovers. >> if i can get it for free, antonioing from those 5 million users, why would i want to pay $5.99. >> you have options, which is free and improved. and if you want to have expert critics from me who spend all their time traveling and visiting places all over the world, you pay $5.99. >> you're sort of luke the anna when tour of wines. you take the wine business very, very seriously. >> yes. >> the way you look at it, wine is for everybody. do you think the wine you drink says something about your personality? >> of course, it does. >> does it? >> absolutely. >> how
bolder wines says something about your personality. >> he said that because i told him i like ail ber reno. >> did you? >> yes. >> how many people still buy wine based on the label? >> that's right. >> that must drive you crazy. >> basically when i walk into a restaurant, i want to see a wine on every table and our vision with vin us and delectable is to do that. it can take you to the next level by taking you to the next level. again 5,000 user reviews is an extraordinary amount of information, and that just informs the consumer even more. as we mentioned we've about got this partnership with whole foods and you take the delectable -- take it to the kiosk, scan it, get the review,
recipes. >> that's a good idea. for many amateurs they have a wine that they like but they'd like to learn more about which wine might taste good with what types of food. you're trying to provide that type of education. >> absolutely. >> what is your education on boon farms strawberry hill, old school. >> how to you know what that is? >> it's from high school. i don't drink. i had a bad experience in high school and it scarred me for life. but that's all i know. it's been said rose has been having a moment. it's the wine of the people. what does that mean? >> one thing, there's more roses than ever before. people are discovering it's delicious. you don't have to just drink it in the summer. you can drink it year round. and it's affordable.
it's never been a better time to be a wine consumer. there's so many choices for available wines from all over the world. >> i thought it was interesting to see that millennials drink about 17% of the wine in the u.s. that's huge, right? >> it's actually larger. our stats show that millennials last year were 42% of the volume of wine sold in the united states, and women account for about half of the wine. >> more women drink wine than men? >> under 30. >> under 30. >> yeah. 50% men. and then we're later to catch up. >> i don't know any women that don't drink a lot of wine. i don't know any. >> none. >> whatcha talking about, norah? >> everybody that works for us. >> strawberry hill all over the newsroom. >> exactly. >> i love how you went -- >>
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one of basketball's brightest young stars is about to make his big debut, but not on the court. the nba has entered into a business deal with moziah bridges. he gives them mo's bows, the right to use its nba logo on the bow ties. david begnaud met his mom and him in memphis. >> reporter: moziah bridges also known as mo is making a sales call, dressed to the nines with his signature briefcase in hand. this teenage talent has arrived to show his design with a style inherited from his dad. >> what do you think of a well dressed man? >> it means
he has a very great life,'s stylish. >> mo, your dad would get dressed. would he always -- >> my dad would always be dressed. he would go into mcdonald's in a three-piece suit. >> reporter: it's a funny story. >> i would say, mo, get dressed. he would come completely dressed in a suit and tie. in my mind he was dressed in his church clothes but it was last minute and i thought, okay, let's go. >> reporter: mo's bows began when at the age of 9 this budding fashion designer wanted to make his own bow ties. in terms of training, he didn't have to go very far. >> i had my grandma, and she helped me sew and help me sew my first bow tie. i'm so thankful. >> reporter: the company started to catch on at "shark
the reality show that makes or breaks new businesses. >> who drives who here? >> i know. that's a really good question. >> we drive each other. i'm sure every week we're like, i'm ready to give up. >> we kwitz all the time. >> reporter: in just six years the company has surged in popularity. mo's keen business sense earned him a trip to the white house. >> he's very courageous and department. sometimes there's a thin line and sometimes we have to shake him by the bow ties and make sure he understands the importance of it. >> reporter: this year mo signed a seven-figure deal to supply bow ties for every single player at the nba. at this stage it's how to keep him fashionably dressed. >> i want these really nice shoes i'm going to grow out of tomorrow. >> you understand that, right? >> he fusses -- kind of pushes back on it. he has expensive taste. he's always had expensive
>> my mom always taught it's important to give back. >> reporter: mo's bows remains part of the memphis community, giving money to local charities and taking care of the customers who arch drop by his house unannounced. >> who makes the decision on how the money's spent? >> her. >> does your mama pay you well? >> she pays me well. >> you're a single woman running a business that is exploding arguably. >> yeah. >> it's got to feel good. >> it feels really good. what's even more important for me, he's defying the odds of what a fashion designer looks like. he's been in neiman marcus and bloomingdale's with all these designers who are older white men. mo, a young african-american man from memphis, tennessee, is doing amazing things at 15 years old. >> what has this young man taught you? >> he's taught me a lot about parenting, and i tell him all
to be his mom. and if they were to put us all in and i had to scramble around and pick another kid, i'd still pick you. >> while mo's bows may bear his name,tramica is a bow tie away. >> we love tramica. >> i applaud his fashion sense and she's a great mom fostering his fashion sense. >> look at him. >> i'm going to get one. >> buffalo bills? >> yeah. i'll take one if he's making them. >> mo is just getting started. >> david begnaud with another great story. delivers once again. >> as always. >> you can hear more our "cbs this morning" show on our podcasts. find apple podcasts and
tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday," passwords can be difficult to remember, harder to recover. they protect your social media and other accounts online. we'll show you how new technology could make them a thing of the past. >> something to look forward to it. >> that's it for us. >> seemed like a short week. glad it's friday. >> we'll be back on monday. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news." as we leave you, let's take a look at all that mattered this weekend. we hope you have a safe and great weekend. >> keend ind of we do. >> as far as north korea is concerned, i don't know. we'll see what haed
i don't like to talk about what i have plan, but i have some pretty severe things we're thinking about. >> this was a successful intercontinental ballistic missile launch. this now is a direct threat to the united states. >> he had a history of doing provocative acts on july 4th. hems see to think it has a particular psychological impact on us. it obviously does not. >> president trump's encounter will surely grab global headlines, but it will certainly not change the frosty relationship. >> does he have the upper hand? >> yeah. my experience has been that any bilateral meeting putin has been in, he always has the upper hand. >> a new york city police officer has been ambushed overnight in the bronx. >> the nypd was out in full force for the fourth of july celebrations. after the fireworks ended a routine shift turned into frantic situation. >> for the first time he'll thee
>> i didn't get any sun. >> wildfires are brewing across the rest of the country. >> it's dry brush like this when you hear it snap with know moisture, you realize why that's like a match for a wildfire. pa frightening moments for ssengers aboard a skywest jet that caught fire after landing in denver. >> holy [ bleep ]. >> the navy's newest ship slipped into lake michigan with a big splab over the weekend. >> i don't think that's slipping. >> crashing right in. crashing artfully. ♪ rock the boat don't rock the boat ♪ >> ooh. my butt is wet. >> can't you see us on the little boat? >> we're ready, baby. >> we called each other. >> we texted. >> like h. >> nothing like being attacked on vacation. i don't want to go back there. >> don't check your calendar. you're seeing this correctly.
i'm skiing, and, yes, it's july. >> i never thought i would wear shorts to ski. ♪ >> you saw carter skiing. so he knew exactly what he was doing on the slopes. >> who owns this? >> it's sort of a no man's land. it's a phenomenon. enjoy it. >> the beach chairs for the interview used, i'm not sure whose idea it was but tremendous. >> all i needed was a cigar. >> gayle and i are thinking about doing some whale watching, aren't we? >> yes. >> happy birthday, america. >> that's right. happy independence day. >> no matter how old you are, fireworks never get old. very well done.
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feel like friday? >> it feels like friday to me. >> it sure does. welcome to great day washington. we've got a great show. >> i'm so excited. i'm marquette shepherd and can i just say that fish girl is on fire? >> yes. >> megan mooney, the squash is on fire? >> yeah, okay this squash is on fire. >> it's just a squash and it's on fire. >> okay, well hold on. we're not there yet, okay? before we get to this hot hot squash, we have a hot hot interview, an exclusive interview with the one and only john gresham. he's celebrating his third week in the top slot in the new york times best sellers list with his brand new novel camino island. he will tell you it's his 30th book to be on the list. talk about the midas touch but with this book there's a plot twist taking a vacation from writing legal thrillers you all know and love and writing what he calls the ultimate beach read and i recently had a chanceto
politics and pros and some of his loyal fans, take a look. >> john gresham started out a lawyer in small town mississippi. >> i just retired from 30 years in the practice of law so i've always been a john gresham fan and i liked his book having to do with legal issues. >> he would wake up early every morning before work to fuel his passion for writing. >> describe him in two words? >> entertaining lawyer. >> his first book was a time to kill and although it's a celebrated novel that was turned into a november it, it wasn't a runaway hit when it was first published. >> tell me, sir can you describe john gresham in two words? >> inventive and wealthy. >> fast forward to today and more than 300 million books are in print worldwide. >> i have read every book of his. >> that means somebody, somewhere could be reading a grisham thriller at any given moment. >> super fan. love love love. >> that includes