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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 11, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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colgate total for whole mouth health. good morning. it is tuesday, july 11th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the death toll is now 16 from a marine car tanker plane that crashed in mississippi. we're at the scene where rescue crews say debris was scattered for miles. re> an e-mail sent a year ago portedly told donald trump jr. the russian government was trying to help the trump campaign. now trump jr. has hired a criminal lawyer. >> and the city of angels versus the city of light. a decision could result in los angeles and paris being awarded the olympic games. and two extensive studies on coffee show the more you drink the
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>> we begin with today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. 16 people are dead after a military plane cedrash in mississippi. >> a marine aircraft goes down in a ball of flames. >> the fuelling plane went down monday night in a soybean field. bodies and wreckage were scattered for miles. the new york times reported donald trump jr. was informed in an e-mail that the material was in an aid to his father's candidacy. >> if this is correct the first person that mayav he found out to try to intervene to help the candidate was the president's son. and searching for four men who disappeared over the last week. the district attorney suspects foul play. >> the fbi say it has arrested a soldier in hawaii for alleged ties to isis. >> record breaking heat is in
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in california. >> a lot of smoke, a lot of flames. it gets scary. >> air force recruiting office in tulsa was the scene of an explosion with what appeared to be a pipe bomb and no one was hurt. st a marathon match ending in a ngunni upset. defeated by the 16th seed. all that in our news room perked up when they heard about two new studies linking coffee to a longer life. >> the doctor it's nice to be able to say instead of don't eat that, don't eat this, to be able to say enjoy. >> and all that matters at this g20 summit president and vladimir putin had a two and a half hour meeting. it's like a date you expect to be awkward and then discover you have so much in common. >> on "cbs this morning." >> oh, my goodness. >> the verdict is in. the judge is good at hitting homers. >> aaron judge, your 2017 home
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it look easy. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." military investigators will try to determine what caused a plane crash that killed 16 service members in rural mississippi. the kc 130 went down yesterday in a bean field. the wreckage burned overnight. >> the marine corps says only that the plane experienced a mishap. bodies were found more than a mile away from the main crash site. david is near the crash site about 100 miles south of memphis. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the marine corps put out a statement confirming that this aircraft left cherry point, north carolina yesterday. we're being kept about five mile from the crash site and part of the reason why is you've
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as body parts. it fell from the sky in broad daylight. firefighters responding to the wreckage report an explosion that required them to retreat for their own safety. this wreckage burned for at least six hours. >> when the rescue crews arrived, heavy flames and a smoldering wreckage were all that remained of the marine corps reserve transport aircraft. crews rushed to put out the fire and search for survivors. at least 16 people have been killed. >> state agents, fire departments, first responders, we had a lot of agencies out. >> reporter: leflore county official insists that the area around the crash site is still unsafe. >> we don't want nobody out there. we have fuel everywhere so we don't want anybody without responders in the area. >> reporter: the plane is a kc 130 four
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plane. it was being tracked by air traffic controllers in memphis, tennessee. it suffered a catastrophic failure plunging out of the sky. as it started to fall the plane went silent. it often carries additional fuel. >> military plane just wrecked. >> reporter: witnesses say the aircraft caught fire and spun as it fell, bodies were found throughout the surrounding area. plumes of thick black smoke could be seen for miles. >> it's just scary because i seen all the black smoke. it was horrifying. >> reporter: the fbi is assisting in this investigation and since last night the military has been rushing to get to the family members of those killed before they heard it somewhere else. from the aerial photos we've seen parts of this plane are still largely intact and that from aviation experts. they
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indicate that an explosion is highly unlikely in terms of what brought this plane down. >> a lot of questions about what happened there. thank you vor much. a new report says that president trump's oldest son knew a year ago that russia's government was trying to help his father's campaign. he was told of russia's agenda sent in an e-mail to set up with the campaign meeting with a russian lawyer. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, donald trump jr. has hired a lawyer to help with all matters related to russia and this ongoing fbi investigation. though he has not been formally asked, trump jr. said he is willing to cooperate with congress. >> rest assured, donald trump jr. will be somebody that we want to talk to. >> reporter: senate intelligence committee chairman mike warner called for donald trump jr. to share details with his meeting last june with a russian national who
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offer damaging information on hillary clinton. according to the new york times, donald trump jr. had been explicitly told via e-mail that the meaning was part f oa russian government effort to aid his father's candidacy. in response to that allegation a lawyer for trump jr. told cbs news quote, this is much ado about nothing. don jr. had no knowledge as to what specific information, if any, would be discussed. his father knew nothing about it. >> this is the first time the public has seen clear evidence that senior level officials of the trump campaign met with potentially an agent of a foreign government to try to obtain information that would discredit hillary clinton. >> reporter: donald trump jr.'s account has evolved since the meeting was first revealed by the new york times. on saturday trump jr. told the times the meeting was primarily about adoptions. later he admitted damaging information about hillary clinton was the pretext for the encounter. un insisted it was nothing
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twitter message. obviously i'm the first person on a campaign to take a meeting to hear info about an opponent. it contradicts several accounts from white house officials. this was kellyi yan conway in december. >> did anyone have any contact with russians trying to meddle with the election. >> absolutely not and i discussed that just last night. those conversations never happened. >> reporter: in february when the president was asked directly whether anyone on the campaign had contacts with the russians he answered for himself only. >> well, i had nothing to do with it. i have nothing to do with russia. >> reporter: former campaign chair as well as the president's son-in-law were also present in that meeting. something that kushner's representatives initially overlooked but did recently disclose as part of a background check for his security clearance. cbs news chief washington correspondent and face the nation anchor john
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joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> lay out the risk for donald trump jr. and donald trump sr. >> well, the first risk is on the question of collusion. the big part of this investigation, it doesn't necessarily show that there was collusion in the scheme but it shows that don jr. was collusion curious. so he was apt and anxious to meet with this person who said they might have damaging information and if the new york times is right they were coming at least in one of the e-mails promising that it was coming from the russian government. the second big problem is there were these blanket denials that margaret talked about that have now been undone and so it just adds even more skepticism to the official comments coming from the white house. now, in terms of the president, this is obviously closer to him. he has never been at the center of the collusion story. and this is obviously moves it closer to him, that not only was his son involved but the highest levels of his campaign went to this meeting. >> donal
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says this is much ado about nothing. what do you make of that characterization? and how unusual is it for a cas aignto meet with the opposing side to get negative intel? >> well, campaigns do lots of underhanded things with opposition research. that's absolutely true. usually they pawn it off to lower level staffers or there's somebody who nobody sees out in the daylight who takes care of this stuff. this would be three of the arguably the most top people involved in the campaign participating in a meeting where if you believe the accounts was -- was set up just as a meeting from somebody coming from russia with bad information. that's a pretty flimsy pretext for a meeting to get that kind of high level attendance. this doesn't usually happen in campaigns. you go back to 1968 when the nixon campaign worked with both sides of the vietnam war to slow things down because they thought that would help humphrey but that's a long time ago. there have been instances in the 2000
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got information about the bush debate preparation. he immediately turned it over to the fbi. so this has happened but not that often. >> and that's kpaexactly my question. there are three sources in the new york times who say this was in an e-mail. i mean, there is proof of this that that e-mail said this is part of a russian government effort to aid the trump campaign. that's what this meeting was about. shouldn't law enforcement have been alerted immediately? >> well, you would -- you would hope so. you know, on the other -- and so that's the point. this is not just any country. this is an adversary or an enemy of the united states offering this information. on the other hand, if there was a collusion that was going on, a connection between the russians and the trump administration or the trump campaign, you'd think they would have had better communications than just this e-mail that sort of came in over
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so there's much to investigate here, but the -- the reaction is definitely not the one you would -- you would expect and not the one you would want if you knew people would someday be looking at it. >> is it possible we may see department jr. testify in congress? >> he said he'd cooperate so that would be the expectation of cooperation would be to testify and answer questions from both parties have asked for that. >> that's right. thank you so much. and also on capitol hill senate republican leaders want to vote next week on their bill to replace obamacare. they still have to overcome strong opposition. >> capitol police arrested about 80 protesters yesterday who held noisy demonstrations outside senate offices. they cannot support the health care measure right now. senate leaders need eight of them to change their minds before the bill can pass. >> an active duty u.s. soldier
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deployed twice to fight terrorists is now in custody on terrorism charges. an fbi swat team detained ikaika\kang after he pledged allegiance to isis. he told an undercover agent that he wanted to kill a bunch of people. we're at fbi headquarters with more on this story. >> reporter: good morning. according to investigators the 34-year-old u.s. soldier had been inspired by isis over at least a five year period. army sergeant first clas ikaika kang appeared accused of attempting to provide material support or resources to isis. court papers described how kang handed over secret military documents to undercover agents that he believed could help isis. on saturday before his arrest he pledged allegiance to the islamic state and made combat training videos that he believed would be showed to isis fighters. he enlisted in the army just after the
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served one tour in iraq. he had his military clearance revoked for making pro-islamic state comments but he was eventually reinstated and in 2013 was deployed to afghanistan. now, this case stands out, but in recent weeks the department of justice has announced a series of terrorism related cases and arrests. the fbi has said that it is investigating hundreds of terrorism cases across the country. >> thanks. the fbi is investigating a pipe bomb explosion outside an air force recruitment center as a possible act of domestic terrorism. the doors of the oklahoma facility were blown open in the blast. it happened last night in bixby about 15 miles south of tulsa. the fbi said the office was closed at the time and no one was hurt. the faa is investigating what could have been a major disaster at san francisco international airport. an air canada flight was cleared to land friday but the pilot mistakenly lined up the plane
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for a taxiway next to the runway. it was filled with planes. kris van cleave is in washington with details of this scary close call. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. experts including a retired airline captain are calling this is a close call that could have been one of the largest aviation disasters in history. air canada flight 759 with 140 people on board was making its approach to san francisco. the air bus a-320 from toronto was cleared to land on runway 28 right but instead lined up for the sax taxiway known as charli that runs parallel to the runway. there were four other airliners waiting to take off filled with people and fully fuelled.
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>> that last pilot you hear on the air traffic control audio was the first in line on taxiway c. it was a united 787 bound for singapore. that's the longest flight made by a u.s. airliner. that plane has the capacity to carry 252 people. the faa and air canada are still investigating just how close flight 759 came to those other planes. >> boy, that's scary. thank you very much. airline travel around the nation's capitol is returning to normal after trouble at an air traffic control center disrupted flights for hours. a facility in leesburg, virginia was evacuated yesterday evening when fumes from construction work threatened employees working there. temporary ground stops were put in place at all three major airports in the area. american airlines and united cancelled about 420 fl
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four missing people in pennsylvania have arrested a man. 20-year-old cosmo was taken into custody jed on an unrelated weapons charge. the fbi joined state and local law enforcement officers to search his family's property. the four missing men are 18 to 22 years old. they were last seen wednesday through friday of last week. demarco morgan is here with new details on the investigation. >> right now investigators are focusing the bulk of their resources on searching a large farm owned by the denardos. they believe foul play is involved in their disappearance. >> this investigation, the leads are incredibly hot. they're very fruitful. we're making great progress. >> law enforcement is focused this large property about 30 miles north of philadelphia. it belongs to the family of 20-year-old cosmo dinardo. the young man was
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custody yesterday on an unrelated weapons charge from february that the d.a.'s office refiled on monday. police also serged the family home in nearby bensalem. the. >> we have reason to believe that there might be fruitful information that could be gained from them. >> reporter: while he's not considered a suspect, sources tell our cbs station in philadelphia that cosmo dinardo is possibly connected to the missing men. all four men disappeared in bucks county. 19-year-old was last seen getting into a car early friday evening. 22-year-old mark sturgis and 21-year-old tom meo were last seen together friday night in the doylestown area. it's unclear if all four men know each other or if any know dinardo. district attorney is confident the case will be solved. >> some
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till they peter out and there's just -- we're sort of grasping at straws. we are about as far from that as zero is to 100. >> dinardo was found in possession of a 20 gauge shotgun and by law he is not allowed to have any weapons because he was committed to a mental institution. a car belonging to one of the missing men was found but no evidence of a crime. friends of an american killed on a greek island want to set the record straight about his death. ahead, an eyewitness account of what he says really happened before a mob attacked
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a judge may decide today if penn state fraternity members will go on trial for the death of
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you're watching "cbs this morning." today, we're out here with some big news about type 2 diabetes. you have type 2 diabetes, right? yes. so let me ask you this... how does diabetes affect your heart? it doesn't, does it? actually, it does. type 2 diabetes can make you twice as likely to die from a cardiovascular event, like a heart attack or stroke. and with heart disease, your risk is even higher. you didn't know that. no. yeah. but, wait, there's good news for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease. jardiance is the only type 2 diabetes pill with a lifesaving cardiovascular benefit. jardiance is proven to both significantly reduce the chance of dying from a cardiovascular event in adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease and lower your a1c. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect
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planned medical or dental procedures. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis. los angeles is fighting paris to host the 2024 olympic games.
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win for both cities. exciting. your local news is next.
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north korea successfully tested a missile that could drop a nuclear weapon on alaska. i can't believe they could hit alaska. i thought alaska was safe on that box on the map over in the corner. for the people of alaska don't scare easy. facing imminent death the mayor of anchorage said quote, i'm worried about moose, not missiles. another said i'm more worried about whether i'm going to fall off my paddle board an alaska glacier this summer. so nice try kim jong-un. >> alaska on the bucket list for a lot of people. >> you're going to be going there next week. >> can't wait. >> yeah, on the boat. >> big old cruise ship. have you been to alaska? >> i think it's one of the most beautiful places i've ever been.
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many, many years ago. >> i'm really looking forward to it. me and a thousand other people. >> you'll love the white water rafting. >> that's me, charlie. i'm going to get my hair wet. welcome back to "cbs this morning." china says the trump administration has apologized for an embarrassing gap. chinese president xi jinping as the leader of taiwan. it confused republic of china with the people's republic of china. i know your mouth is still -- >> i missed that. china claims taiwan is part of its territory under the one china policy. chinese scholars says the mistake shows a lack of basic confidence in president trump's white house. there was also a statement today to say that the president is meeting with rex tillerson but rex tillerson is in qatar. >> unable to meet with him. >> unless there's some supersonic travel that we don't thow about but we'll see.
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>> a look at some of the morning's other headlines. aides sought ideas from businessmen to devise possible strategies for afghanistan. they recruited eric prince, the founder of the private security firm black water and stephen fineburg who owned a military contract. their ideas relied on contractors instead. defense secretary mattis agreed to hear the plans but decided to include them in a policy review. they declined not to include them. >> that was steve bannon who requested the meeting. >> would like to be a fly on the wall to hear that pitch. the united states is prepared to act alone to tighten sanctions of north korea. this follows the test launch of a a missile last week. china's foreign minis
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comment. and the san francisco chronicle says heavy winter rain in california worsened this summer's wildfires. the rain produced grass, the grass makes the fires burn hotter and spread faster. despite that challenge fier firefighters are reporting progress today. a judge could decide today whether former penn state fraternity brothers will stand trial in the death of piazza. they shed light on their conversations following the 18-year-old's death. he died in february after hazing ritual at the fraternity house that involved heavy drinking. we're at the courthouse in bellafonte. >> reporter: good morning. those text messages some of the fraternity brothers showed that they were very concerned about what those messages said asel
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quiet. the other messages that we heard about in court yesterday show that these frat brothers spent nearly $2,000 on alcohol for the night of the alleged ritual known as the gauntlet. 16 members of the fraternity looked on in court monday, the prosecution presented text messages that revealed panic among some of the frat brothers. chapter president texted his girlfriend after he was taken to the hospital. he looked ex- plative dead. at the end of the day i am accountable for it all. pledge master daniel casey texted his girlfriend to say we are expletive, beyond expletive. >> make sure the pledges clean the basement and get rid of any evidence of alcohol. >> i'm a little surprised at the nature of the
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>> reporter: one of the 18 fraternity members facing wide ranging charges in connection with the death. >> i think the evidence will show as it progresses that he left that house even before the first fall ever occurred and did not return. >> reporter: according to a grand jury presentment he fell down a flight of stairs the night of the ritual known as the gauntlet. the penn state sophomore suffered multiple traumatic brain injuries and a shattered spleen. tom kline is representing the piazza family. >> this was not a voluntary drinking situation. he was force fed alcohol in order to get acceptance into this group like the 47 other pledges in 2016 and 2017 were th.uired to do these horrible
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facing criminal charges is the assistant athletic director at penn state. he was actually living in the fraternity house. penn state says he was acting as a live-in advisor not as a representative for the university. he admits to seeing a portion of that night, but says it was alcohol free. we did ask for him to comment and he declined. >> another part of this story. thank you so much. the american man who was beaten to death outside a bar in greece apparently put his drink on the wrong table. local media had reported a selfie with a waitress started the fight that killed henderson. when his friends told "cbs this morning" that that account is not true. they said the attack began when henderson and their friends put their drinks down near a group of men in a bar. >> good morning. we know how it ended with a group of
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beating him outside a bar. some of those who were with henderson are filling in the details. >> i never once saw him angry or irritated. not the slightest bit flustered. >> reporter: daniel brown spoke to cbs this morning. >> my new life motto is be like bakari and it's just a reminder to myself to always be humble, pursue my dreams and just never get upset by the little things in life. i never saw him once upset about anything, so -- >> reporter: brown says he was on his way to meet henderson in the night life area when the attack happened. according to another friend who was there but didn't want to be identified, henderson and his friends set their beers in a table in a place called bar code. that's when two men allegedly grabbed their bottles, broke them and held them out like weapons sparking a fight tha
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henderson became separated from his friends as more than ten people started beating him. police have so far arrested and charged eight men with voluntary manslaughter including a bar employee and a bouncer. police say henderson suffered severe head injuries. >> he was extremely selfless and worried about everyone else before himself. >> reporter: his close friend from texas agreed. >> he was the most compassionate like courageous genuine friend i had growing up. >> reporter: she says she's not satisfied with the information she's getting about the death of henderson. an inspiring sbentrepreneur working to saturday a clothing line. >> it was always unsettling because that wasn't the person we knew him to be. hal of my friends and family
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the bottom of why ten guys were against him. >> reporter: a spokeswoman for the family says they're still working with the u.s. state department to bring his body home. they hope that will happen sometime this week. a go fund me page has now raised more than $40,000 to help with those costs. >> the more you hear about this story the worse it is. i love his friend saying blb. >> unlikely to be getting in a fight. >> more answers to come on that. thank you, tony. paris and los angeles are battling to host the 2024 summer olympics. we'll sort that out for you and the new evidence that suggests that three cups of coffee a day could help you live longer. isn't the opposite of everything we've ever heard? it's changing. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. good is in every blue diamond almond.
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committee could decide to award two future summer olympics at the same time this morning. that's big news because that's
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los angeles mayor led the city's formal presentation to bring the games back to the u.s. in 2024. paris is trying to win over ioc members. we're outside the coliseum, the home of two previous olympics and possibly a third. good morning. >> reporter: yes, i like that. third time would be the charm. this would be an unprecedented decision too where both cities could end up with the olympic games but then you're looking at is it 2024, 2028? when you wait that long there's a big impact on budget and of course venue. we're here at the los angeles coliseum. they would need track installation and plenty of upgrades before they're ready to host the world. los angeles mayor is in a sprint to the finish line in switzerland where the international olympic committee is deciding if it will award back to back games in 2024 and 2028, something it's never done before. t
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solutions. bold new thinking and i think los angeles is well poised and the best poised to be able to answer those questions for the olympic movement today. >> reporter: but for l.a. to win the earlier date the committee will have to overlook a historic hook. it would mark the 100th anniversary of paris hosting the games. french president mac ron said paris is better suited to host the games. >> everything which made this olympic spirit and which gathers us today and today's values are at risk. and i think it very consistent with french mission. >> reporter: l.a. chamber of commerce president. >> is that ultimately the price is 2024. >> we were never talking about 2028 until the ioc bro
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the possibility. and then we have to deal with that. >> reporter: initially boston also got the chance to bid along with rome, hamburg and budapest for 2024 but all four cities dropped out over costs and size concerns. david covers the olympics for the los angeles times. >> so the international olympic committee keeps touting this as a win, win, win, but really they need to make this happen. >> it's a deal, deal, deal. they kind of have to give up something to get one city to wait. >> reporter: both paris and los angeles are hoping to put on the games without a hefty price tag. los angeles is budgeting more than $5 billion, less than half the estimated cost of the rio olympics and a fraction of the $51 billion sochi reportedly spent on the winter games. there is concern it could lose momentum. >> no one's ever put on a game where it was planned
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that will be a challenge. >> reporter: but for those involved in bringing the olympics back to l.a. it's game on. >> los angeles is so proud of 1932 and 1984 olympics and they would like nothing better to prove that they can do it three times in a row. >> reporter: now even if back to back games are awarded l.a. and paris will still have to figure out who goes first and that won't happen until september. >> all right. thank you. that's exciting. two great choices. >> whatever you choose. >> you like paris and los angeles. >> i do. i'd be happy with whatever they decide. >> all right. in a big upset, rafael nadal is knocked out of wimbledon. how he got off to a
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it is tuesday, july 11th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." scientists studied more than 700,000 people and found coffee drinkers had a lower risk of death. ahead, why coffee might help us live longer. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> you've got wreckage strewn for miles. witnessepos rehirt ts plane was on fire as it fell from the sky in broad daylight. >> donald trump jr. has hired a lawyer to help with the ongoing investigation. >> lay out the risks for dd onal trump jr. and donald trump sr. >> well, the first risk is on the question of collusion. it doesn't necessarily show there was collusion in the
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was collusion curious. >> the district attorney says he is hopeful the men are still ale but believes foul play is involved in their disappearance. >> army sergeant kang appeared in federal court on monday in honolulu accused of attempting to provide material support or resources to isis. >> the unprecedented both cities d coulend up with the olympic games but then is it 2024, 2028? >> the president flew to germany to meet with other world leaders with the g20 summit. they had trouble booking him a hotel room because they waited so long to do it. >> oh, mr. hotel man without a hotel, how deliciously ironic. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and n
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the marine corps confirmed 16 service members were killed in a fiery plane crash in mississippi. the transport and refuelling plane went down yesterday in a rural field. the wreckage burned for hours after the crash. thick black smoke filled the air. debris was scattered for miles. >> some bodies were found more than a mile away from the main crash site. it's about 100 miles south of memphis. the flight took off in cherry point, north carolina. witnesses say the plane caught fire and spiralled as it plunged to the ground. senate intelligence committee members want to talk to donald trump jr. who met with a russian lawyer who he thought had damaging information about hillary clinton. before last year's meeting trump jr. was informed in an e-mail that the material was part of a russian government effort to aid his father's candidacy. the intelligence committee's top democrat senator mark warner said before last night's
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that the president's son should come to capitol hill. >> this is the first time the public is seeing clear evidence of an attempt by the trump campaign to obtain information and again, in this case from a possible foreign agent. that would interfere with the hillary clinton campaign efforts. this is again, kind of the underlying premise that has been raised throughout this whole investigation. >> reporter: trump jr. says he will cooperate with congress and has hired a lawyer to deal with russia related issues. margaret brennan is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: an attorney for donald trump jr. dismisses this as much ado about nothing, but he did acknowledge that donald trump jr. did receive an e-mail from an acquaintance offering to set up the meeting with people who had potentially damaging information about hillary clinton. the attorney claims don jr. had no knowledge of what specific information, if any, would be discussed and it was
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a music publicist robert gold stone. trump jr. knew him from the 2013 miss universe pageant in moscow and through a russian pop star who he represents. jared kushner as well as paul manafort also attended. a spokesman for president trump's attorney said that the president did not know then, was not present at the meeting and only recently became aware that it happened at all. charlie. >> senate republicans are expected to discuss changes to their obamacare replacement bill today. john cornyn says they hope to vote on a revised bill next week. at least ten gop senators oppose the bill right now. others say they have reservations about it. sue son collins says she heard
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the fourth of july break. she thinks it may be time to get the democrats involved. >> everywhere i went over the recess people wanted to talk about nothing but health care. and everywhere i went they were opposed overwhelmingly to both the senate and the house version of the health care bills. president obama made a big mistake when he pushed but the affordable care act without a single republican vote. i don't want to see us make the same mistake. >> now, the log jam over health care is one reason some republican lawmakers want to keep working without a summer break. not everybody thinks that's a good idea. members have fewer than 15 legislative days left on the summer schedule. they're supposed to leave for washington for the whole month of august even though they haven't passed any of the big pieces of legislation on the gop agenda. nancy is on capitol hill with a new push to change the ng
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good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know, this tradition of an august congressional recess dates back to a time before air conditioning when members of congress had to get out of town because it was too painful here in the nation's capital. but now some are worried about the heat bill they get back home if they leave for the entire month of august without fulfilling some major promises. >> we should be locked on the house floor until we get some things done. >> reporter: calls for a big congressional scheduling change are getting louder. >> i'm ready to work through august. >> we cannot take a break in august if we haven't done the people's work. >> if you did a vote out there in the real world they would vote for us to stay here and get their work done. >> reporter: david perdue is one of many republicans pushing to do away with the annual five-week break. in a letter to majority leader mitch mcconnell, perdue and nine colleagues point out there are only 31 working days until the end of the fiscal year. in that time republicans want to
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tax reform plus congress needs to fund the government and raise the debt limit. >> the grid lock is not understood by people back home. nor is it going to be tolerated. >> susan collins has served for more than two decades. >> why does congress go home so often and for such a long period of time? >> we learn so much when we do go home. it gives us the chance to spend extended periods of time with our constituents. >> reporter: congress is actually on track to spend more days in session this year than the 20-year average. as republican leaders try to make the most of their control of congress and the white house. >> look, if time were the only consideration, absolutely staying through august would make sense. >> reporter: congressional scholar norm says they don't have much to show for the extra work days. >> they refuse to try and
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consensus by bringing in democrats. >> reporter: if republicans want to stick around they're going to need democratic support because big changes to the congressional calendar require approval from leadership of both sides and norah, democrats probably aren't eager to give republicans more time to try to enact their agenda. >> going to be an interesting week there, nancy. thank you so much. new jersey governor chris christie's approval rating remains at an all time low after the release of embarrassing photos. just 15% of new jersey adults approve of the job he's doing. he was photographed lounging on a closed public beach during a government shutdown. he filled in yesterday on a new york sports radio show and joked about the beach picture. some callers weren't laughing. >> governor, next time you want to sit on a beach that is closed to the entire world except you, you put your fat [ bleep ] in a car and go to one
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all of your constituents. >> interesting, mike. >> what's that, gov? >> i love getting calls from communists -- >> you're a bully, governor and i don't like bullies. >> and listen, i'm not the one who came on the air. hey, hold on mike. >> you're a bully your entire career. >> i'm not the guy who came on the air and swore on the air. >> who swore? >> get the heck out of here. >> you're swearing on the air mike, you're a bum. >> you have bad optics and you're a bully. >> profiles encourage. christie is in the running to host a show on the station when his term ends and no doubt if he does it will be entertaining. >> the governor never seems to back down and neither does mike apparently. you know you're mad when you use the word buddy in the heat of battle. >> when you use the word what? >> buddy. normally people have another word
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you're really mad. it will be interesting radio though. good point. >> as you sip your morning coffee as norah's doing right now. >> and charlie's like why am i here? look at charlie's face? >> i know why he's here. >> the toyota green room with new studies. >> reading my mind. >> a couple cups of coffee a
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food are learning cooking can be fun. barry petersen shows us how. >> reporter: this is national jewish health and the hospital has a special school for
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with respiratory problems. the chef thought maybe healthier food would make for healthier kids. thus, the garden. we'll show you how that seed has grown coming up on "cbs this morning." what's that? (cat 1) whoa, gravy! (cat 2) you mean extra gravy! (cat 1) what?! (cat 2) that's new friskies extra gravy-chunky! (cat 1) chunky gravy purr-adise! (cat 2) purr-adise? really? (vo) feed their fantasy. friskies. i was in the military for 18 years.rian, but, i smoked and i got heart disease. my tip is; it's hard to serve your country when you're to weak to put on your uniform. (announcer) you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now.
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what's the story behind green mountain coffee and fair trade? let's take a flight to colombia. this is boris calvo. boris grows mind-blowing coffee. and because we pay him a fair price, he improves his farm and invest in his community to make even better coffee. all for a smoother tasting cup. green mountain coffee. in our morning rounds there is new evidence that coffee can lead to a longer life.
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europe showed similar results. people who drank one cup of coffee a day have a 12% lower risk of dying. those who have two or three cups have an 18% lower risk. dr. tara narula is here to sort it all out. is this from starbucks? >> who funded this study? >> but the bottom line is, i always heard don't drink too much coffee. >> this says our daily ritual, one of the biggest environmental exposures may not be only safe but protective. this is basically adding on to a mounting body of evidence that suggests this. the first study was a european study. very large. they were followed for 16 years and they found those that drank three cups or more decreased death. the second study took place in america and looked at different racial backgrounds. african americans, japanese americans, whites and
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a decrease risk of dying from 12 to 18%. and this was decreased dying from heart disease, cancers, respiratory diseases, strokes. across the board. >> caffeinated or decaf does it matter? >> there's something else going on. we know that coffee has about 1,000 biologically active compounds in it. vitamins like b 3. magnesium and minerals. anti-inflammatory compounds. research previously has shown that coffee is associated with a decreased risk of things like parkinson's disease. liver and uterine cancer. when they looked at the blood they found improved blood sugar. improved liver function and lower inflammatory markers. >> so is there any way without drinking coffee you could t
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benefits and get them some other way? >> that's possible, charlie, but i think, you know, we're talking about the bean. we're talking about the seed of the plant and so certainly if you were to prepare it in a different way if you were talking about the compounds within, you could. >> this is such a healthy thing to do. you should encourage everybody to do it whether you like coffee or not. >> i think it's important to point out limitations of the study. so yes, we're seeing this mounting body of evidence but these are observational. they don't prove cause and effect. they were self-reported so people had to fill out a questionnaire saying how much they drank. that can lead to errors. they also looked at either one point in time of these questionnaires or maybe just a couple points in time. obviously your habits can change. and you have to rule out other confounding factors. for instance did people who were healthier tend to drink more coffee and that's why we're seeing decreased mortality. did they have other dietary or socio economic factors that played in so it's definitely important. we need more
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point out we're not saying go out and drink coffee but certainly moderate coffee consumption about three to five cups a day, 400 milligrams of caffeine a day can be part of a healthy lifestyle. so don't feel guilty. >> i think it stains your teeth -- >> that's why they have white strips. >> and it can affect your breath, some coffees. >> gum. mint. >> i got an answer for you, gayle. >> i'm going to stick with my white hot chocolate, low fat milk. that stuff is good at starbucks. >> i love my coffee. >> congratulations to all you coffee drinkers, you'll live longer. i like it. >> thank you, tara. >> that will keep you living longer. >> all right. ahead, how digital -- >> friendship is good. >> love and friendship. >> ahead, how dig
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together to try to win a part of facebook and google's ad revenue. and a surprise in the middle of their wedding with a reminder of her late son. she met the man who was living with her son's heart. wow. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." steve was born to move. over the course of 9 days he walks 26.2 miles. that's a marathon. because he chooses to walk whenever he can. and he does it with support from dr. scholl's. only dr. scholl's has massaging gel insoles that provide all-day comfort to keep him feeling more energized. so he even has the energy to take the long way home. keep it up, steve! dr. scholl's. born to move.
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>> he was an organ donor and % that was his choice and by doing that it opened us up to meet some pretty amazing people and one of those young men who received his heart is here today, and he's going to come up and be our sixth groomsman, so jacob, will you come on up, please, buddy? >> oh, man. she got the surprise of her life right in the middle of her wedding. her son died in 2015 when he was 19. he was an organ donor. after she walked down the aisle, her new husband introduced her to jacob. becky's husband said he planned the moment for months. he brought a stethoscope so becky could listen to the sound of her late son's heart. she said meeting jacob was the itme ultimate way
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touching and i can only imagine
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>> he's making it look so easy right now. >> the new slugging star is the champion of baseball's all star home run derby. the yankees rookie, aaron judge won the exhibition last night by hitting 47 balls out of marlins park in miami. judge stands 6'7". he weighs 282 pounds. his longest drive of the night traveled 513 feet. he hit the ball more than 500 feet four times. his 47 homers traveled a total of 3.9 miles. >> does that mean he's good? >> oh, boy, is he good. but how big he is. >> and the number two was 6'7". came in second to him. >> he was
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one day old, charli just his great personal story but go back to his accomplishments. >> athletes stay in such better shape. >> and everybody that knows this guy loves him. >> boy, look at that stroke as they say. >> it's beautiful. you go, aaron judge, we like you. >> swing for the fences every time. >> swing for the fences. >> there you go. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." that's norah's family motto. i love that. she has a big thing at her house that says swing for the fences. >> this morning's headlines from around the globe. tech companies are waging a war on disease carrying mosquitos. microsoft is testing a small trap to isolate and capture mosquitos for study. alphabets is speeding the process for creating sterile mosquitos. they will mate with females in the wild offering a form of birth control for the species. >> isn't biology interesting. >> go, science, go. >> i was going to t y
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about what's in norah's house. >> when gayle was last at my house, she just went in every room, she was in the garage. >> just getting some decorating tips. go ahead. >> well, grace has the same carpet that kirby had in her room. >> see? >> is this of interest to you? >> no. >> coming up tomorrow on "cbs this morning," gayle tells more what's inside norah's house. >> you can see it on instagram. >> exactly. okay. we'll go on. the seattle times notes that a washington state high school student landed an interview with defense secretary james mattis. the student reached him using contact information that was accidentally exposed by the washington post. a sticky note with his phone number. mattis talked about political unity and urged young people to get involved. news week reports on a new study showing a purpose filled life leads to better sleep. researchers found a solid sense of purpose lea
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qualify overall. such people were 63% less likely to suffer from sleep apnea. also 52% less likely to suffer from restless leg syndrome. >> look how peaceful that woman looks. >> purpose driven life. >> totally get it. >> i always say live your best life. >> we say that -- >> if you're purpose driven you live your best life. >> we're full of good information. >> or -- >> don't say it, charlie. a study reported by usa says unwashed water bottles are crawling with bacteria bacteria can form on a single square centimeter. that's typically worse than the pet bowl. >> everybody go ew. and kerr mitt the frog is getting a new
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>> steve whit mire became the voice 27 years ago after the death of muppets creator and he will be replaced by matt vogel. we all know that voice. some of the largest newspapers reported a sharp jump in online subscriptions after the 2016 presidential race but the industry as a whole so advertising revenue plunged by nearly a third in the past decade. >> the industry now wants congress to take action by allowing them to renegotiate how content is shared on facebook and google. david argues facebook and google present a threat to an economically squeezed president. he is president and ceo of the news media alliance at trade association representing around 2,000 digital and print outlets in the united states and canada. lc
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>> what's the threat? >> the threat is even though people are consuming more news than ever in history -- >> that's good. >> that is good. but they consume it differently. they consume it online and the problem is that when they consume it online, the money isn't flowing to the folks hiring the reporters. and we need a system that allows the folks hiring the reporters to be able to produce the great content that we need in this country. >> break it down for everybody who's not in our industry what's happening. if there's an article on cbs news.com it gets shared on facebook. but who's getting the advertising revenue? >> well, most of the advertising revenue is going to google and facebook. as a matter of fact, those two together have over 70% of all the digital ad revenue out there. and so -- >> they're getting the content for free. >> effectively. and you know, part of that is a newspaper thing. we had a history of giving away content for free and now we've got to say hey, this is
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business too in the sense that we've got to pay people. >> so these discussions have been going on with news organizations and facebook and google already. what has been their response? >> i think they're try -- they're indicating that they're trying to help publishers but it hasn't been very much very fast and we're in a moment where something needs to be done. >> facebook and google both tell us they're committed to helping and working with news publishers and those platforms help newspapers get content out to a wider audience. why should they be expected to negotiate the way they operate? that's from those two. >> this is important to everybody. news is not just content. news is what's tying together our democracy. and now more than ever i think people understand that news, if you get fake news, if you get garbage news, it impacts the whole of society. so this is one of the situations where we need to figure out a solution for the future of the news business. >> with this threat that you talk about, what's your
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better deal from facebook and google among others, a better economic deal and also one of the big things is brand. people going on facebook often think that when they read it on facebook that facebook has produced the content. people say i read that news on facebook. >> so they don't know if it's cbs or cnn. >> or somebody who didn't know what they were talking about. >> yeah, one of the great -- i mean, we all have crazy uncles. i got a bunch of them who will give you conspiracy theories over the dining room table. >> you go that's just uncle bub. >> and that's different than what's in the paper that lands on the driveway. >> now it's the conspiracy theory and -- >> they're not going to agree to this, so do you think government should step in? >> no, i think interestingly it gets complicated but the newspapers currently can't get together and what we're just asking is the ability to negotiate as a group. that's all. >> isn't that an uphill battle?
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airline and you have to pay for leg room and now you have to pay for an extra bag. if we've been getting it for free, what is the incentive to now pay? >> it is an uphill battle. i get that, but also i know what the free news business is. if you want a free news business it's pope endorses trump. it's fake news world. people want to know about the -- about the world, but if you don't have a business sustaining it underneath, you're going to get garbage and it's in everybody's interest that we have a future of the news business. >> you reached out to them? >> we have, and -- >> did mark zuckerberg take your call? >> they reach hundreds of millions of people. >> facebook reaches 2 billion users. >> that's a great thing for getting news out. right? but again, the audience for the news product is bigger than ever and that's a great thing. the other part we need to get to is, you know, we need to pay reporters and things like that to produce the great content and that great content --
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google are killing small local newspapers? >> i don't think that's their intent. i think there's been a big shift to online and there's not an online model yet that's really sustaining the future of the news business and we've got to create one. >> an ongoing conversation. thank you very much. >> a denver chef is cooking up an interest in healthy foods for kids at a hospital. ahead in our series how lessons in healthy eating inspire sick
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restlessness... extreme anxiety... pacing... a constant urge to move. if someone you know is suffering from schizophrenia they may also be struggling with akathisia: a common side effect of some schizophrenia medications. learn more at myakathisia.com.
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our continuing series, a more perfect union explores how what unites us as americans is greater than what divides us. a denver chef getting kids to eat what they usually hate. he's sharing his love of healthy food with children from a denver area hospital who are fighting chronic illnesses. barry petersen is showing us how he's teaching them to guard and grill their own healthy meals. >> reporter: troy gard grew up in the 1970s and vegetables were definitely not to his childhood taste. >> i grew up not really enjoying a lot of that stuff and my parents today still can't belief
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>> reporter: from those roots -- >> they get all big like this. >> reporter: he's come to these roots. expanding this garden at national jewish health to teach kids how to grow vegetables. >> we want to put good things into our bodies and i hope too that it will help with what's going on with them as well. >> reporter: with their medical issues and getting better and things like that. >> for sure. >> reporter: these kids suffer from chronic illnesses including respiratory diseases like cystic fibrosis and asthma. they attend this special school at the hospital called the academy where they learn to manage their health in addition to getting regular classroom lessons. >> a is for apricot. >> reporter: many come from disadvantaged homes and neighborhoods where access to fresh produce is limited and dinner is often fast food. guard believes better food can mean better health. >> some of them may not have
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financial background. they go eat fast food because it's cheaper, quicker e easier to get, but this is going to help their body too. >> reporter: jennifer is director of education and still remembers a child telling her how doritos was a health food. >> i was like why would you think they're healthy? because you eat them with ranch dressing. it's like a salad. so to go from that to doing this what the kids are doing behind me is phenomenal. >> reporter: guard then takes the children from garden to grill at one of his 11 restaurants. >> so it's really good for you. >> this is a weird meat loaf. >> reporter: teaching them the fine, or for them the fun art of cooking. >> we made the recipes so they can make them with their family and it's not too hard. all of them are within 20, 30 minutes and they're actually very tasty. >> reporter: how have the kids reacted to cooking at the restaurant? >> they loved it. >> reporter: they're not trying
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>> they could be. i got them their own chef jacket with their name so they were proud and excited. >> reporter: amya rucker is one of his star students who suffers from asthma. >> reporter: why do you like to cook? >> because it makes me happy. when i'm in the kitchen it makes me really good and i'm not just sitting down and having my brain being lazy. >> reporter: now she has a favorite recipe, meat loaf from scratch. >> we have egg, carrots, zucchini, ground beef, onion. >> reporter: you may notice she's wearing her chef jacket. and that's inspired quite a dream for a nine-year-old. >> i want to get rich and have my own mansion. i'll be there every day. >> reporter: every day? >> every day to cook. >> reporter: you obviously have a love of cooking and a love of food. what's it like to pass that on to these children? >> i'mxc
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can do and if i can reward them or impact them somehow, i think they'll always remember that guy who taught us to do this and i think that's pretty cool. >> reporter: like so many good things in life, it started with the seed of an idea. now it's just growing and growing. for cbs this morning, barry petersen in denver. >> that's terrific. >> so important to get kids early to have an appreciation for vegetables. i never did that. now as you get older your taste buds change but you can get them to like it at a very early age. >> i think with that hands on experience, growing your own garden. >> and always make them interesting. >> yes, you don't want your brain to be lazy. i like that. oprah revealed her latest book club selection right here on "cbs this morning" last month. remember?
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2017 selection was behold the dreamers. oprah has now shared with us what resonated with her most about the novel. >> i like reading all kinds of fiction, historical fiction, particularly i'm drawn to, but when i find a story that is as modern and feels like it could have happened today or certainly yesterday or in these times that has all the dynamics, heart and soul of family, connection, what it really means to know what home is, it has drama, it has great antagonists and protagonists and people that you're rooting for and people like why are they still in the story, it has all the elements for a read that allows you to take your mind and
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your idea of what it means to be a certain kind of person in the world someplace else. >> oprah winfrey loves a good book. you can watch her thoughts on behold the dreamers on cbs this morning.com and i'll be talking with the author on facebook live today. looking forward to that. you know how you can get oprah with a book? a great cover that has a house on it. she's drawn to anything that has houses on it. >> does she collect houses? >> well, she kind of does. >> very good, charlie. >> she just likes houses of all kinds. >> you think it's the idea of a home? >> she's always wanted a beautiful home and she certainly has one. >> she loves houses on covers. >> good for her. she deserves it. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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we are getting ready to rock at the school of rock in haymarket, virginia. >> plus we are getting ready for the heat wave with some authentic italian gelato. >> it is tuesday, july 11th. and this my friends is great day washington. ♪ [ music ] good morning, my name is chris leary. >> and i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of great day washon
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degrees today, chris. >> it's going to be real hot. >> yeah, yep. it's getting hot in here. >> luckily we have air- conditioning in here. you may not know that. >> a little warm in here. listen, it's the perfect day for like a cool treat like gelato. >> you're going to be in the kitchen doing some gelato. >> with the real italian guy from naples italy. dolce i've never been to italy but i would love to go. >> it's so beautiful. oh, my lord. >> right before we started this show, you went to italy. >> that was the second time i went down there. i went to the coast, it's so beautiful. i love, love, love italy and i also like gelato. i'm going to have a good day today. >> the cheapest trip for me is from the couch to the great day kitchen. that's going to be my italian experience. >> the great day mercedes benz
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cruising down interstate 66 to haymarket. they're checking out a unique program for local kids. meaghan, i can hear you banging out there right now. >> that's great, chris. thank goodness i didn't choose to do drums when i was younger. how about your mom, is she doing okay? >> yes. >> what's your name? >> my name's lauren. >> how old are you s and how long have you been playing the drums? >> i'm 15 today. it's my birthday. >> happy birthday to lauren. that's awesome. you are so cool. you're like the girl i wanted to be growing up playing drums. you guys too with your basses and guitars. this is the school of rock. there's a couple of different locations around the d. c. area and virginia and maryland. it was started by this guy, connor, tell me about you. why'd you start this? >> i was part of music my entire life and once i got out of college, i knew i wanted to keep teaching and i wanted to really make a community around it. so i figured school of rock would be the best way to do that. >> what

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