tv CBS This Morning CBS July 8, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is july 8th, 2017, and, we to "cbs this morning: saturday." one on one with two different takes, president trump and president putin hold their first face-to-face meeting. >> plus searching for solutions in the health care debate. as congress gets ready to return to a session republicans put new options on the table. what's sparking new fires at bay area construction sights. and d.c.'s doomsday
scenario. we'll take you inside the nation as they prepare themselves to prepare for a nationwide catastrophe. >> but first today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i had a tndremeous meeting yesterday with president putin. >> mixed signals after the handshake in hamburg. >> did he stand up to him on election hacking or let him off the hook. >> putin says, nah, i didn't do it. apparently donald trump said, well, okay, but let's move on. this to me is like wow. >> in the streets of hamburg, the protests raged for a second day in a row and well into the night. >> of course, the protesters here say they want to disrupt the summit. some say they want to make it inside the secure perimeter. >> two american bombers dropped
>>he wildfires forced people to evacuate. >> firefighters are fighting triple-digit heat. >> the video exonerates venus williams in the deadly car .rash >> the baby elephant is strutting her stuff in front of everyone at the pittsburgh zoo. >> she's a cutie. >> all that -- >> ringo starr celebrated his 77th birthday in holiday. >> -- and all that matters -- >> world leaders mingle at the g-20 summit, and cameras caught an interesting exchange. >> watch the eye roll. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> all rise for aaron judge. into the air to deep center! that ball is high, it is far, it is gone! what a home run! >> his 30th of the year!
rookie. 30 home runs. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm jiks axelrod along with dana jacobson. anthony mace p and alex wagner are off. we begin with president trump meeting president putin at the g-20 summit in hamburg, germany, for their first face-to-face talks. one of the topics of discussion, russian meddling in last year's u.s. election. >> mr. trump and mr. putin agree the allegations have become a hindrance to better relations between the u.s. and russia, but in the meeting mr. putin denied any meddling, and accounts of president trump's response to that are under dispute. this morning thousands of demonstrators are massing outside the g-20 sum mutt.
good >> reporter: good morning. until last night, protests against the g-20 summit and economic globalization at the heart of its mission were mostly a sideshow, occasionally disruptive but little more. that's changed and german police are bracing for biggest crowds yet and the prospect of still more violence. protests at the g-20 raged overnight. fires and looting increased the sense of chaos surrounding the sum. [ sirens ] the german government summoned reinforcements to confront an estimated 100,000 protesters expected to converge on hamburg for the summit's final day. so far, more than 200 german police have been injured and nearly 100 protesters arrested or detained. president trump referenced the disturbances in remarks to german chancellor angela merkel. >> it's been really incredible the way things have been handled and nothing's easy. they seem
around. you have been amazing. >> reporter: the president also talked about his lengthy meeting with russian president vladimir putin. >> rex and i had a tremendous meeting yesterday with president putin. >> reporter: mr. trump and secretary of state rex tillerson huddled with putin and russian foreign minister sergey lavrov for two hours and 15 minutes. the president raised but did not press the issue of russian meddling in the 2016 election. in an off-camera briefing, tillerson said putin denied ordering, as the u.s. intelligence community has concluded, unprecedented cyber attacks during the campaign. >> the president is rightly focused on how do we move forward from what may be simply an intractable disagreement at this point. >> reporter: on north korea, tillerson said the u.s. and russia also disagree about the immediacy of the nuclear threat. >> there is a difference in terms of view around tactics and pace and so we will c
work with them to see if we cannot persuade them as to the urgency that we see. urgency that we see. >> democrats in congress accuse them of failing to stand up and confront the appearance. when asked to describe it they said, mr. trump accepted putin's blanket denial of election interference. dana. >> >> major fwartd in hamburg, germany. thank you. senate majority mitch mcconnell said they might have to go with democrats. mcconnell said he wants to k working on repealing and replacing obamacare, but they may need to work with democrats on short-term measures to stay with them. paula reid is in our washington bureau with the latest. good morning. >> good morning. repealing obamacare has been a signature issue for the last seven years, but
returns to work on monday congress's plan is on life support. the gop plan to replace obamacare lies with just a handful of republicans p one of them is kansas senator jerry moran. >> we have no choice but to work together to find a solution. >> reporter: he's one of few senators holding town halls this week. he said the kurnltsd senate bill fails to recognize the health care. >> i am a member of the minority, and that minority is kansas, that minority is rural. >> reporter: moran is one of the 14 gop senators who have concerns about the current bill. snorts can only afford to lose two republican votes. it would leave 22 million more people uninsured by 2026. senator grassley urged them not to woirt until something
happens. >> nothing happens until 2020 and then there's a gradual phase-in over the next five years president trump wanted to repeal obamacare and work on the agreement at later date if an agreement cannot be reached. but senator mcconnell wants to deal with it. >> what if repealing it does not work. >> he acknowledges if they cannot, nay have to work with democrats to repair the existing marketplace. jim? >> thank you. for some perspective on the political news we're joined by bob cusack. good morning. >> good morning. >> mitch mcconnell says it's turning into an rubik's cube, turning things around.
>> i don't think he's getting there. it's unpopular. it's similar to the house bill. they're going back to the drawing board. they've got to pass it in july. i just don't know how they get there from here. >> mcconnell has also said this idea of if we can't get there, instead of this idea of just getting rid of obamacare, we need to work with democrats and try to fix what's going on at least in the short term. what seems realistic here? >> i don't think that's realistic. i think it's more a threat to get his party to unite. mitch mcconnell said earlier this year, if the republicans unite, we win. they're not winning. et's a threat. if you don't work with me, aim going -- i academy going to work with the other side. >> does he get on board? >> no, no. he says, we even got to do it at the same time. they're not going to do it.
why does mitch mcconnell keep pushing on a bill that ---et's not rocket science to figure out it's just not popular. >> it's not popular. they've had seven-plus years. they never had one, never unified. now they have do it in a matter of days. congress comes back in a week. don't see them getting there. i thought they were kind of close before, but now with the polls coming out, republicans are like, i can't vote for this. >> if there's uncertainty there, there's uncertainty with russia. what do we know about where things stand after hearing two very different stories coming out of that meeting? >> in some ways the meeting was predictable, that trump had to raise the interference issue, otherwise, he would look week. the meeting went very long. it was supposed to be a-ha hour. it was two hours. not surprising, there's a he
said/he said situation. it was fascinating. whatever trump says, whatever he likes or not, he certainly respects putin. will that lead to better relations? i'm not sure. i don't think there was much of a ground braking. >> there o's a little bit of a "i've seen this movie," where they say there was positive chemistry. if you watch george w. bush and barack obama, the initial relationship with putin was warmer than what was at the end of their relationship. >> yep. >> is president trump going to be any different in terms with where things end up with vladimir putin? >> probably not. you think about the ongoing investigations into russia's interference and you think about syria and ukraine. i don't think it will stop. remember, russia has gone after other elections. will they try to meddle in the 2018, 2020 elections, the chances are yes. >> we'veee
it used to be the u.s. leading the way and now it's u.s. over here and everyone else other there. >> that's consistent with how trump ran. he said america first. a lot of democratic and republican candidates talk tough on trade, but this is a different presidency. he's going have different trade policies and he's always as he says puts america first. it helps him with his base, but not with the foreign insight. >> bob cusack, thanks. >> thanks. some republicans are facing pressure in their own districts about the health care law. opponents of the bill occupy two ohio offices. 16 were arrested at the columbus office. police say demonstrators blocked someone with chest pains. all of those arrested were from out of state. some lawmakers say they're limiting their available because protesters who are not their constituents
meetings. dean reynolds has been traveling with paul ryan. >> reporter: it was only six years ago that congressman paul ryan's town halls were packed and halled were pack more than the norm. but he had two town halls where the public was easy, follow-up was hard and there was no report interest peekers. he held a press conference in madison. >> i'm wondering when you might schedule a fully open town hall for your constituents. >> let me respond to that. aside from the obvious security concerns, what we found is there are people trying to come in from out of the district. i don't want to have a screaming fest where people are bust manager to get on tv. >> they have been rowdy with members of congress struggling talk over
that may be why we found only a handful of lawmakers holding town halls this week. here in wisconsin, ann jamison would love to talk with paul ryan about health care. she's been trying to reach him by january just by phone. >> how successful have you been? >> not successful at all. >> nothing? >> no, no. >> even though she lives outside his district, she said ryan is a speaker of the house, a national figure, not nearly a congressman from janesville. >> it says your voice box is full. you're not able to leave a member. >> the message she would leave is that paul ryan and all the members of congress work for the people rand supposed to listen to them. for "cbs this morning: saturday," dean reynolds, madison. tomorrow on "face the nation"ing john dickerson with a full guest list
senator john mccain, rupp of arizona, ted cruz, republican, f and nikki haley, u.s. ambassador. one of the biggest fires is in santa county, california, with five square miles consumed. about 300 people were evacuated. the fire is 10% contained. for more on the national weather we turn to meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm. good morning. >> good morning, jim. i'll tell you we have warm temperatures around the nation. they're july temps but nothing like we see out west. 117 in palm springs. they had a record 122. las vegas will see 112 and all the way up in boise, 104, 99 in billings. heat
excessive heat warning in the pink area here. fire red warnings in the red areas. this continues for another day. thunderstorms around much of the nation today. a lot of people will see thunderstorms. within those storms, just a marginal chance for severe storms through the green areas here. damaging wind and large hail the main risks in these areas. dana? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm. thanks, ed. in oakland, california, federal authorities have joined local investigators who are trying the determine the cause of a huge fire. that fire broke out yesterday at a construction site. at least 700 people who live nearby were evacuated. flames and smoke could be seen athlete eight miles away across the bay in san francisco and the heat was picked up by satellites in space. jamie yuccas has the story. >> reporter: flames seen miles away quickly destroyed what would have been an apartment
building with nearly 200 unit and retail complex near downtown oak labld. >> it was giant. it was all the way up in the sky, and i thought maybe we should get away from this thing, as far as possible. >> reporter: as many as 80 firefighters rushed to the scene. the fires were so hot it melted outsides of this building. hundreds of people were forced to evacuate. many rushing out still in their pajamas. as fire crews started getting a handle on the blaze, some people were allowed back into their homes zwrouft grab personal items. the red cross set up a shelter to help more than 700 people who were displaced. >> there's a substantial hazard with the potential instability of the crane and scaffolding nearby. because of that, we don't want to put anybody in harm's way. >> luckily no one was injured and the cause of the fire is unknown. federal investigators are working al
authorities to figure out what started it. >> the loss of these valuable new units only exacerbates that problem. >> this is the latest in a series of fires three of buildings under construction that caught fire was due to arson. >> it's way too early to make conclusions about this fire, but that issue is one that concerns us. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," jamie yuccas, los angeles. this morning iraqi security forces apeer to be closer to taking the city of mosul from isis. victory could happen in a matter of hours. he described the islamic state's defensive leans as having collapsed. it was once the de facto capital of isis. it displaced almost million people and killed thousas.
suburban atlanta bank ended with police killing a man who took hostages and said he had a bomb. he said he had a bomb in his backpack that could take out a room. the man was familiar pace to a nearby fast food restaurant. >> he was nice. we had real conversations, you know. he was like a regular person. >> a s.w.a.t. team smashed into the bank and safely saved two hostages. police are trying to identify if the suspect had a bomb. joseph hudak of tampa, florida, was in the first class section of the plane when he apparently tried to open one of the plane's doors. he appeared in court in seattle on friday where he's facing one count of interfering with a flight crew. he could face up to 20
prison if convicted. tomb to show you this morning's headlines. "honolulu star-advertiser" reports an appellate court has rejected hawaii's latest attempt to rework president trump's travel ban from six countries. the three-judge friday said any effort to rewrite the executive order falls to the supreme court. hawaii object os the government omitting grandparents, aunts, uncles, and other relatives from the u.s. as-on-the list of people who can still travel to the united states. nikki haley, ambassador to the united nations is joining an objection to decembsignate two s as palestinian territory. haley said the decision is an affront to history. she said it undermines the trust
israeli/palestinian peace process to be successful. the "washington post" reports a closed investigation into groping investigation by hall of fame basketball coach bobby knight at a u.s. spy agency is reviewing difficulty in pursuing cases of harassment or sexual assault. four women say it happened when knight visited the intelligence agency in 2015. he denied any wrongdoing. the investigation lasted one year before they decided not to bring charges. one accuser said she was denied a promotion ar given a poor performance for reporting the incident. nj.com says lawmakers in new jersey want to prevent future governors from lounging at their state sponsored beach house especially during government shutdowns. governor chris christie
a fury when pictures were shown of him app his family enjoying the beach when it was closed to the public. christie's lieutenant governor who's running to replace him said bad options were used. it's about 22 minutes after new evidence comes to light in the fatal car crash initially blamed on tennis great venus williams. my newly discovered video may put the player in the clear. and later
aiming at an asteroid. still ahead,et's long been the stuff of science fiction. now it's going from fantasy to actual design. speaking of technology, imagine never using a password again. >> yes. >> some of the best tech minds are working on just that, and it's so advanced, it doesn't even involve fingerprint or facial recognition. we'll explain the whole thing. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up, they likely doomed the dinosaurs and asteroids continue to pose a danger to life on earth. now find out how nasa is talking the next step toward a defense system that could one day save the planet. and whatever disaster might bee fall us, the u.s. government has a plan to save itself. we'll goen side the little known program started during the cold war to preserve a functioning federal government in the event of nuclear attack or other calamity. but we begin this half hour with the deadly traffic crash involving tennis superstar venus williams. police in florida have now done
they say venus is not at fault. >> tony dokoupil on why they rescinded their investigation where they say venus was responsible for the crash. good morning. >> good morning. they reveal new video that shows she was not involved. however, the man of the story disputes that. they say it tells a far different story, one in which the five-time wimbledon champion is to blame. surveillance shows venus's 2010 sequoia under the green light. here they show her pausing before heading on. before they obtained this new evidence, police say tennis player was at fault for violating the right-of-way, but in light of the footage, the police department released a statement exonerating williams saying it
thad the vehicle determined by venus williams lawfully entered the intersection on a circle u lar green light. the third call, a nissan ultima entered in front of venus make aing a left turn causing her to stop to avoid a collision when she started to legally proceed, she was hit by barson's car. >> a huge serve up the middle. >> a smile. we haven't seen a smile all week. >> reporter: hours before the video was released, the 37-year-old williams was not injured if the accident advance odd the fourth round at wimbledon. earlier this week a visibly distraught williams broke down when asked about it during a press conference. >> there are really no words to describe how devastating and -- yeah. i'm completely speechless.
it's just -- by despite williams' exoneration >> despite her exoneration, the family says she is at fault and the family's attorney released a statement reading, "ms. williams remained in the intersection at a red light, violating the barsons' right of way. there is nothing that disputes ms. williams was in the intersection at a red light and that the barsons had a jeep light." the family has filed a wrongful death lawsuit against venus williams. >> we sad this at the time of the story, seems hike such a sad accident where obviously you're not going to help this family with the way they're feeling. >> another one of those cases where you think the video settles it but only the beginning. >> te motion venus must be feeling right now as well. >> some relief for her. we saw the tears in your piece. continues playing against kids that weren't even born when she first played in wimbledon. >> tony, thank you. the debate over school choice is bringing some choice words. coming
president's support for charter schools and vouchers will hurt some of the rural voters who put him in office. along with the joys of summer, comes the risk. lyme disease. coming up, how you can protect yourself and dr. tara narula and dr. jon lapook on how to improve your hearing. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." improve your. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
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time now for morning rounds. first up, we're in the month where ticks are more active. that mean more cases of lyme disease. it's the most common common vector-borne illness. according to the centers for disease control, there are more than 30,000 cases reported each year, although the number is likely to be much higher. a majority in the northeast and new england regions. a new study out this week in the journal of medical entomology examined a new type of bacteria that can cause lime disease. here to talk about it cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. tara narula. jon, what are they talking about and what was found sf. >> the study says how long
this species have to be attached to you before the disease is transmitted? it has to be attached for 36 to 48 hours before it can be transmitted. yes, thankfully, it has to be typically more than 48 hours for there to be a significant chance of transmission. it can happen rarely before then. why is that important? welling when my patients call me, which they call and say they have a tick on them. the first question i ask is how long was it attached to you. if it was less than 36 or 48 hours the odds of getting lyme disease, it ooh verse low. . if it's more than that, there are antibiotics and steps that can be used whether to treat or not treat. >> tara, this is now obviously the time and people are spending more and more time outside. what kind of tips are there for folks now hitting theik
trails? >> right. i was thinking about this in connecticut when i was walking with my 5-year-old outside. you clearly want to be outdoors but you want to be vigilant particularly in the warmer months. stay in the center trails and avoid the high tall wooded areas. when you come indoors, you want to do a full body check, take a shower. check your kids, your pets, your gear. you can buy treated clothing or stray that on your clothing and gear and one other tip is to tumble dry your clothes when you come in on a high setting for about 10 minutes and that should kill any ticks. >> the ticks are not shy. you have to look everywhere, including where the moon don't shine. enough said, but you really have to look at every mill meter of your body. >> no matter how much prevention, there are some
will get through. what are some of the symptoms? >> you get the classish rash that can be anywhere from 3 to 30 days, typically within a week or two. not everybody has that. yo can have aches and pains, a flu-like illness. fever, headache. >> they seem so normal. >> and there are a lot of times people have these viruses and it has nothing to do with lime, but i think a high level of suspicion is very important. there are other symptoms like neurological symptoms. bels palsy where you have drooping of one side of the face, late symptomsing we heard about chronic lyme and all that. i think the bottom line is you want to have are a very high index of suspicion especially in area where you know there is lyme. our next topic is equipping yourself to hear better. in a newly published letter, they confirmed traditional products with hearing aids. >> also known as psaps are less
can be purchased over the counter. they're not labeled as hearing loss-type treatment like a conventional hearing aid. testing was done. comparing these sort of new devices with traditional hearing aids, what did the research find? >> well, the issues that we really need more low cost accessful options for people. that's what these psaps are offering right now. so when they compared them, they found that unaided speech understanding accuracy was about 76% with hearing aids that improved about 8 f%. with the hearing aids they looked at, it was 80%. there was some improvement but not to the degree as with hearing aids. in fact, some showed worse. it was a small group of people, five products they tested. we need a lot more research into this and more options.
community looking at it but bipartisan legislation looking at it right now. >> yes. the reason it's important is about 50% of americans have some hearing loss. >>et's like apple pie. >> it's really easy. less than that having a hearing device to help them hear. the reason is it's expensive. for medicare, it's covered to go to an audiologist but the hearing aid itself which can be more than $2,000 is not covered, so something needs to be done. >> let's go to our last topic. a study published by the american society of micro biology looked at the research for tuberculosis treatments in ocean life. >> a team of researchers at the university of central florida screened more than 1,000 extracts if the ocean like sponges that might be effective against the disease.
compounds that were effective against replicating bacteria, but they note they have a lot more work to do in terms of studying the detail. >> what does all this mean? >> most of our medication comes from plants, which is another reason to peacefully co-exist, not destroy it. >> like we need another reason. >> yet another reason. >> dr. jon lapook and tara narula, thank you. charter schools are cheering as president trump pushes. but some wonder where that will leave the nation's public schools, especially those already strapped for cash. that story just ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." caress, with floral fusion oil is more than one thing. it's soft skin and fine fragrance. discover more than one thing with caress. soft skin, fine fragrance. caress.
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that hugs every curve. can't tell i'm wearing it, can you? always discreet underwear. for bladder leaks. president trump and education secretary betsy devos have placed school choice at the top of their policy agenda. while the proposed policy looks at cutting spending, charter schools would see hundreds of
funding, but some in rural regions are wondering what that would mean for their public schools like the principal and faculty we visited in eastern kentucky's coal country. how stretched are school resources here? school bus driver freddy terry is a good place to start, actually he does double school at this elementary school. terry is also the principal at this school. >> have a great day. love you. bye. >> terry has just six teachers for nine grades, but the school still performs in the top 5% of the state. >> we do have challenges. >> and you're still doing it. >> we're doing our absolute best. we attempt to make a difference in every child's life. >> the school is certainly making a difference in nick sturgil's life, a
>> what's the best part? >> the teachers. they really reach out to you. like if you're feeling down, they'll come to you and say, hey, are you feeling all right? >> how often to you have conversations like that? >> i have them everyday here. >> nick is one of students who is living 60% below the poverty line. these sisters eat two meals each day and get september home with extra food on the weekends. >> to you think there's a connection between doing well in school and what you're going to do in life? >> yes. >> with his federal and state funding figure on enrollment, freddy can't afford to lose a student. he fears where the vouchers will go. >> just making a blanket statement saying all
option to receive a voucher to go somewhere else, it would be detrimental to a school that's performing well. >> if you lost ten kids, would you lose a teacher? >> i would definitely lose a teacher. >> nine students here, a former student in this country, she's now a community kj teacher and a writer. >> you want to have a school/koj college debate, fine. >> it's not for here. it's not for this choice. >> he believes it would siphon money away from schools doing the most. >> even people that i know who are conservative know that these public schools serve so many roles. they know that public school here is a necessity. >> just ask nick sturridgele. >> you had a choice, would you go somewhere else? >> no, not for a million
they say home is where the heart is. that's right here. >> i have done a lot of education stories over the years, i met a lot of teachers, a lot of principals. i never met a principal who was also the school bus driver. you want to talk dedication? freddy terry. that's dead indication small it shows you how the community works together. the kid nick saying teachers are the best part. isn't that what you're looking for? the teachers connect. >> absolutely. but on this razor-thin budget. they can't lose a dollar. >> it's not just numbers. it cease personal when you see though kids. thank you. it's one of the problems with technology. passwords. we're going to show you some new technology that could make passwords a thing of the past. but first jon stewart returns to anchor desk, but he wasn't just lacking for laughs. we'll explain. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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did you bring a friend? >> it could be a new convenient. >> whoa, whoa. he's got huge hands. here we go. one -- this is called see how far you can throw. >> is that a new olympic event? that was jon stewart back at the anchor desk last night. >> stewart became a sports center anchor one night for espn. to coverage an event covering wounded warriors from the u.s. and australia. >> i think they thrive being around competition and their brothers and sisters.
some point everyone's going to fall, but as long as you've got people around you to pick you back up and give you support, that means everything to them as they journey back. >> this is the eighth year the warrior games have been held but the eighth year they have been televised. who doesn't miss jon stewart. >> i was going to say. if you forgot -- >> that's all it took. >> the warrior games was great. they're wonderful. but even jon stewart back on tv. >> he looks so rested. >> as you know, there's no rest around here. you may have heard of doomsday preppers. coming up, an inside look at the government with ways to prepare if disaster strikes. for some of you, stick around, you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm jim axelrod. >> i'm dana jacobson. anthony mason and alex wagner are off this morning. >> hear what happened when someone brought up just who would pay for the wall. then find out how a plan to divert a packet of a potentially dangerous asteroid is moving closer to reality. the design of an actual spacecraft now getting under way. and had enough of trying to keep track of all those passwords? help is on the way. the devices we use may soon be going biometric. but first our top story this half hour. we begin with the
germany where president trump had his first face-to-face meeting with russian president putin in last year's meddling of the presidential election. secretary of state rex tillerson said the men agree the interference has become a hindrance to better u.s./russian relations. >> mr. trump is in hamburg for day two of the summit which wraps up today. major garrett is traveling with president. major, good morning. >> good morning. president trump vowing o deal with the issues in the united states having his first face-to-face meeting. white house said the unprecedent level to russian hacking was a hin trance to relations. even so president trump sat with vladimir putin for two hours and accepted putin's blanket denial of russian meddling. whether or not the president d
or did not accept the president's denial, the agreement was the move on because secretary of state rex tillerson said the disagreement could not be resolved and the relations were too important to be decided by this one issue. the summit will draw some 100,000 protesters and police have called for national reinforcement for what they fear will be another wave of street violence. before he returns to washington, the president will hold private talks with chinese president xi jinping. the goal, to ask them to join in the pursuit against north korea's nuclear capabilities. beijing sim hi does not share the administration's urgency about the north korea nuclear threat, something the president will try to correct while he's here in hamburg. jim? >> major gartd in germany.
face-to-face meeting with president trump and president putin, we're joined by douglas oliver. good morning. >> good morning, jim. >> let's start with the different accounts we're hearing about whether or not there was acceptance of russia's role in the meddling of elections. what's your take on this? >> well, as in any negotiation, you know, you come out and you try to spin the story. so we've had both the russians first and then secretary of state come out and give their account of the meeting. there are only six people in the meeting, the two principles, the secretary of state, foreign minister, and the two translators. so it's not like we have a neutral party who can tell us what really went on, so we have to rely on these two accounts. >> where do we sort of go from here when it comes to russian meddling in the u.s. election? >> clearly this is a clearly sticky wicked as they say
the president there are hugs hawks both among the democrats and the president's party who are deeply unhappy with what happened last fall among other things not to mention ukraine, syria, and a host of otherishes on which we have disagreements with the russians. the president had a very narrow way to thread this. it's not clear he would have come up with a solution that would have made anyone happy short of just derailing relations with the russians which he clearly did not want to do. so i suppose this was about as good as we were going to get, given the president's clear desire not to derail relations. >> so as you're watching this first meeting, what is your takeaway in terms of the bigger picture issues of what means in terms of resetting the relationship between the united states and russia, and what do you anticipate about the roegs going further between president trump and putin givent
unfolded yesterday? >> you have to watch the body language between the two men, that they want this to work. they lean in, the handshakes are genuine. they clearly want the relationship to work. but the list of issues in terms of disagreements is very, very long. now, we do have a special envoy appointed for the ukraine issue. ambassador curt volcker, a very experienced hand. that may give an opportunity to settle one lit of issues but the list is long. >> you mentioned syria on the agenda, where do we stand? >> there's been evidently negotiation going on for some time between united states with the russians and jordanians also working about getting a cease-fire in southwest syria next to the jordanian border. this is for syria one of the easier places to get a cease-fire going, which is not
easy. it's been in negotiations for some time. the announcement was made yesterday in coordination with the bilat and there's hope that this could provide something, an initial cease-fire that could turn into something larger. >> quickly, let's move to north korea, doug. i just want to ask you. president putin said while he doesn't want to see north korea acquire nuclear weapons, he's also not in favor of stepping up the so-called economic consequences when it comes to north korea. any common ground between the united states and russia that you can detect? >> there's very little ground between us and the russians and even more importantly with the chinese. north korea has been a problem for a long time. this is not a problem that president trump has created. it's been a problem for 60 years. ice been a nuclear problem for 20 years. but we're now getting to the point where they're trying to reach real capability and our
very small we don't have partners who see the situation president trump is preparing to renegotiate the longstanding north american free trade agreement. with mexican president on friday, the white house says the leaders discussed drug trafficking, illegal immigration and the crisis in venezuela. when asked by reporters if he still wants mexico to pay for the proposed wall along the u.s./mexican border, mr. trump said, quote, absolutely. u.s. war planes conducted test flights in south korea this morning in a show of force against any threat from north korea. two bombers and south korea war planes destroyed a simulated north korean target. this week the communist north launched a missile that had the potential to reach hawaii or alaska. a convict suspected of staging a high-tech prison break is back in custody. jimmy causy was reaptured yesterday at a moment nea
austin, texas. polce seized guns and $47,000. he escaped from a south carolina prison tuesday. officials think he used wire cutters dropped from a drone. they say more federal help is needed to tighten prison security. >> we spend so much money. we're putting up 50 foot golf netting around most of our institutions, spending $7.65 million tax dollars that could be going to other things. >> causy traveled 1200 miles during more than two days on the run. in japan cleanup and rescue efforts for missing residents are underway today. 16 people were killed by heavy rains and floods this week in southwestern japan. almost 140,000 residents were forced from their homes and 14 people are missing. a typhoon swept across japan, triggering floods and mudslides that wrecked hundreds of homes and roads. move over
here comes aaron judge. eclipsing the 1936 franchise record for a rookie. judge leads the majors in home runs this season and is three home runs away from tying mark mcguire's rookie record. he hit 33 before the all they were built at the onset of the atomic age but remain at the ready. up next, the inside story of some remarkable venues and the plan to keep the federal rn
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>> that was a scene from the 1983 movie "war games." during the cold war, the devised a plan to keep the government working. >> the threat of a doomsday is ever present. just this week north korea launched a missile that some military experts believe is capable of carrying a nuclear war head and striking hawaii and alaska. that system to keep the u.s. government working remains, as do the remarkable facilities. through the subject of the new book "raven rock." we're joined by the author. >> raven rock is one of the government's three big bunkers. it's
pennsylvania. it's a hollowed out mountain inside raven rock mountain with three story buildings, reservoirs, fire department, police department, medical facilities, dormitories, cafeterias, absolutely everything you would need to live underground for a month at a time. >> i can't even conceptualize that when you talk about it. so the trump administration sort of had this idea that if there's a nuclear attack, we need to do something to save ourselves. what was the dry run then? >> the arc of this has been in the early years of these plans in the 1940s and '50s during the truman and eisenhower years was you would be able to evacuate wait the cities and the u.s. government out into these bunkers around washingt
gradually has weap lly as weapo stronger, effectively it just became evacuation helicopters and planes sweeping a small number of government officials out into these mountain bunkers. the rest of us would be left on our own. >> there's fascinating present day accounts of what's still in place. there's planes on runways that are running 24 hours a day. >> there's this set of planes, the e 4 b night watch planes which are kept running 24 hours a day following the president wherever he is. when he's in the united states, there's one on a runway in omaha, nebraska. the president's in europe right now so there's one of these planes following him around europe. he could run nuclear war from the sky for three days aboard one of these command posts. >> who gets into the
the plane or whatever with the president? >> not us. >> this is one of the funny stories i uncovered in the book was you end up with these very secret plans. people may not even know that their colleagues are part of these plans and not them. when aaron sorkin was doing the research for the west wing and the american president, he was talking to george stephanopoulos and he shows george stephanopoulos's evacuation pass, which aaron sorkin incorporated into an episode of the west wing. deedee meyers pulled aaron sorkin around and said, this is crazy, these things don't exist. >> there are really some great stories in there and obviously even into 9/11. to find out. >> the
it's available now wherever books are sold. thank yo so much. >> my pleasure. the keys to your onlied world can be a maddening memory. keeping tabs on passwords is a dreaded word. passwords may not be around for long. see how future phones can know it's you when you're not touching it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ my, what big rims you have... >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ['beep' 'beep'] all the better to tease you with, my dear. that was good. where to? gee gees. get ready to spin your own tale...
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be the you who talks to your dermatologist about stelara®. the average computer user has, get this, 27 passwords, and as you probably know, it can be tough to keep track of all of them. but a solution may be at hand. in fact, it may be in our hands. >> i think i have more than 27. our device themselves contain sensors that can read all kinds of identifying information about us, and that could make
biometric data the key to our online world, putting an end to the password. brook silva-braga has the story. >> reporter: as if walking is enough to tell who has a phone. >> that's right. >> reporter: all he did was ask a student to walk across campus across rutgers university and then walk back. >> but that little difference in how they walk is enough. >> it's enough. >> reporter: to the phone's accelerometer, every smartphone has one, the walking liked like this. >> you have two different people walking in the same path, but as you see, their walking is very different. >> these cameras actually knows how the agent walks, how he talks, how he moves. >> reporter: but rushers are making biometrics real and trying to use them to make our devices more secure. >> if i try to use the phone, the camera is already looking
me. >> with a process called active awe thenlt indication which passively looks at the user. the phone was trained incredibly to recognize the unique way its owner scrolls down the screen. >> if you were to switch the phone, say, try -- >> it's going to be able to tell. >> somebody else is scrolling, yes. so now you swipe. there you go. in two swipes. >> that's amazing. after two swipes. >> yeah. >> the time between specific key strokes also gives you away, so do the word use choose and the way you punctuate them. move the mouse and the path of the pointer can identify you. so can the way you click. >> we saw promising results. no one method works well enough but combining several should ads shown in a google test. >> a new method of authentication that may prove to
best fingerprint sensors. >> much of this work has been funded by door pa, the research group within the didn't of defense. he oversees it. >> we have a lot of passwords. as you see in the news, we get targeted the same as everybody else and we think we can do something better than passwords. >> so this is self preservation more than anything. >> that's right. >> so door pa called on private companies for creative solutions. some are hard to believe. >> well, your phone has a number of radios. wi-fi radio, cell phone radio. these emit seg nalls. the signals from a close up distance reflect off your skin. it turns out they don't actually reflect off your skin. they actually penetrate the skin a few millimeters. so one of our performers figured out a way of not only sensing heartbeat but also structuring a
used to awe thents indicate a signal. >> the phone cannot only heard the heart beat but know whose heartbeat it is. >> yes. >> that's nuts. >> it's fun. for example, the camera can't see you in the dark and some of our methods like tracking our life could turn off users. >> once you have this information, you can sort of learn where the person will end up in afternoon or at night. >> to a lot of peopling this is going to look creepy. >> that's right. it is creepy, but it is very powerful. >> what guarantees me that somebody is not using my buy metric data to do surveillance on me. >> joseph helped invent it 25 years ago but he said tracking uhers is so attractive to marketers,y
going to change it. >> you can't change your face. >> i need a mechanism. >> it would guarantee all the buy metric information stays on the device. for "cbs this morning: saturday," brook silva-braga, cs, new york. >> this can't get here fast enough. what's the ore, under you change a password because you can't remember. >> did it yesterday on two different sites. >> daily occurrence. >> yeah. the only thing is i use my thumb on my phone. number of times it doesn't work and i have to use my password. >> the number of times i have to call my kids in the room to fix that because even that -- saving the world from dangerous asteroids. it sounds like something from a describe five movie, but nasa has figured out how to stop asteroids fromit
this is the asteroid. >> let's call it rocky. it's about 300 million miles out. my software, which i'm happy to sell you, by the way, predicts this asteroid will collide with earth, like i said, in 186 days. >> that's a scene from the new c cbs summer convenient series "salvation" premiering this wednesday night. it examines efforts to stop an asteroid that has earth in its cross hairs. what you may not know is nasa recently took the next step in an actual plan to avoid a real-life armageddon. since one of the biggest asteroids struck earth nearly 65 million years ago, our planet has been unarmed.
on the front line, nasa's planetary defense team's newest technological advancement, the double asteroid redirection test, otherwise known as d.a.r.t. d.a.r.t.'s mission, to knock asteroids flying close to earth off course by striking them at a speed about nine times faster than a bullet. nasa plans to test the d.a.r.t. asteroid on the moon of a planet. >> that's why we're doing this demonstration on the moon of an asteroid because we can change its orbit around did i mohs much more easily and measure the change much more easily. >> small meteors enter earth much more frequently, breaking up in the atmosphere, mostly going unnoticed, some being seen shooting across the sky.
isn't stuff of fiction. in 1908 an asteroid flattened hundreds of square miles of forest in siberia. and in 2013 a meteor about 65 feet wide exploded over russia uninjured hundreds o people and damaging thousands of buildings. >> that's no asteroids that we know of, but the way probability works, we don't think we're due, but it's not the sort of thing you can really predict like that. >> as if it's not bad enough all the other things we have to worry about. >> but i'm going to hold onto that headline, no threatening
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morning on "the dish," chef matt mcclure born and raised in arkansas loved hunting and fishing and his grandmother's passion for cooking. >> fulfilling a dream to return to his home state, he first worked in his native little rock, and then in 201 the he helped open the hive in bentonville, arkansas. i it's high south cuisine based on local ingredient and methods and it earned him the 2013 people wine award for best new chef. good morning. >> good morning. >> can you give us a sense of what we have before we dive in? >> sure. yes. this is an example
hive. i dress them up and give them inspiration for the local immigrant communities in arkansas. >> chicken and corn. >> some of my favorite foods. chicken. this is just a roasted chicken spiced with a great indian spice mix. with've got the tomatoes and peaches right on the menu for, you know, in the summer is super easy because we have so much great produce coming out of the produce and farmers markets to work with. we've got these great peaches, tomatoes, creamed corn with chili butter and bacon. you can't leave cheese out. >> that's right. >> what's our cocktail that we've got going on here? >> so the cocktail is a peach and basil shrub. so it's kind of a classic way i like to make it that fant
with herbs. very acidic and light and colorful. >> matt, this is interesting. as we eat this cuisine, you went up into boston and new england, i guess, really. what did you learn in boston that helped shape you into the chef you are? >> it's so much about food. i learned the technique, sort of respect for ingredients, 000 be a leader in the kitchen, creativity, and then, you know, sort of coming back to arkansas, realizes thing that all of thes foods -- the growing season is much longer in arkansas than it is in boston, so i have access the a lot more locally grown food throughout the year, and that was just very exciting for me, sort of bringing all that i had learned back to bentonville, arkansas. >> but it wasn't a direct packet to boston and then vermont. you started out, i hi, becoming a mechanical engineer? what a left turn. >> who knows what
to do when they're 18. yeah, i went to the university of arkansas. i thought i was going to be a mechanical engineer and one of my professors told me he had almost gone to culinary school. it wasn't something that i thought would -- was a career packet f path for me, but it sounded great and the next thing you know, e i'm moving to vermont. >> back in arkansas where you are with the hive, you said the hive is sort of your story. this is the restaurant you have now. how is that your story and the food that we're eating? >> the menu is kind of my story. it's foods that, i guess, through my past -- something as simply roasted chicken, it's probably one of my favorite things to eat. i think it's very underrated. move ing to boston and seeing h they drew inspiration from a ht of the immigrant populations, that city, i sort of apply the
arkansas, i look around and see what are the raw materials i have the work with, what is arkansas food in general, and i think this is kind of a snapshot of what it is. >> a delicious one. >> a fantastic one. well, as i give you the dish on "the dish" to sign, i would ask you if you could have a meal past or present with anyone, who would it be? >> it would definitely be my ancestors, grandparents, great grandparents. i have a son on the way. >> chef mcclure, thank you so much. for more on chef mcclure and "the dish," you can head to cbsnews.com. starring on saturday session, drk tore mike cal me wagyu roy. earned him album of the year award. we'll hear from him next on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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starring on "saturday sessions" this morning he's one o the most talented musicians to come out of the uk in a long time. soul singer michael kiwanuka. he debuted his debut album "home again." >> last year his second album "love and hate," number one on the british charts. now to perform "cold little heart," here is michael kiwanuka. ♪
it's all the same i've been losing you one day at a time ♪ ♪ bleeding i'm bleeding my cold little heart oh i can't stand myself ♪ ♪ ♪ and i know in my heart in this cold heart i can live or i can die ♪ ♪ i believe if i just try you believe in you and i ♪ ♪ in my heart in this cold hart i can live or i can
♪ i believe if i just try you believe in you and i ♪ ♪ ♪ in you and i in you and i in you and i in you and i ♪ ♪ in you and i in you and i in you and i ma in you and i ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from michael keanu ka. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: saturday sessions are sponsored by blue buffalo.
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♪ ♪ standing now calling all the people here to see the show ♪ ♪ calling for my demons now to let me go ♪ ♪ i need something give me something wonderful ♪ ♪ ♪ i believe she won't take me somewhere i'm not supposed to be ♪ ♪ you can't steal the things that god has given me ♪ ♪ no more pain and no more shame and misery ♪ ♪ ♪ you can't take me down yon'
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narrator: today, on "lucky dog", narrator: an adorable spaniel mix has all the right looks. brandon: even a tilt, i love it. that's gangster. narrator: but training this poster boy to bring out the best in an aspiring photographer... brandon: he's still a jumper. narrator: ...is going to be a heart-pounding race to the finish. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope... ...my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose, a family, and a place to call home.