tv CBS This Morning CBS July 13, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
need to be thorough. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, july 13th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." police looking for four young men in pennsylvania find a mass grave. overnight they confirm it includes the remains of at least one of the missing people. investigators say it's now a murder case. the controversy over donald trump jr.'s meeting. it nows to paris. and certain types of breast implants are linked to rare cancer. one patient tells us insurance companies may not cover the potentially life-saving tm
plan that could reportedly confirm your seat and pay a higher price. we look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we're going to bring these lost bone buoys to home, to their families one way or the other. they have found human remains on a deep grave on a farm where the fbi has been searching. >> if hillary had won, our military would have been decimated. that's what putin doesn't like about me. donald trump and his son and russia. >> k youwhnow y the president's description of a witch hunt is accurate is because thereev ner were witches. >> as an fbi director do you consider this to be a witch
witch hunt. >> a riot outside a bar where a fight started. >> there's more flooding. >> it's such a really bad storm. >> a phone-in bomreb that cause and evacuation of a dormitory. >> this landslide swept vehicles away. rescuers pulledri dvers to safety. >> all that -- >> sam querrey reach his first grand slam final. >> this is a dream come true. >> the elephant was dragged out to sea. >> -- and all that matters. >> there's something so fundamentally wrong in terms of fundamental media. >> what's the conclusion? collusion -- i think delusion. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> hi, everybody. good evening
>> they celebrated 25 years celebrated sports. >> kevin durant told me he wants to play for them next year. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are off, so jeff glor and bianna go low degree ga with are with us. >> thank you. a discovery your nightlet investigators uncovered a mass grave that contains multiple human remains. the more than 12-foot deep hole is on a 90-acre farm? the county prosecutors identify one of the bodies as 19-year-old dean finocchiaro. he vanished friday. e
disappeared around the same time are missing. >> cosmo dinardo has been arrested. demarco morgan is at the farm where the bodies were discovered. demarco, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. there are still remains in that mass grave. the police will be back at the property for the fourth straight day. family and friends of the missing have been hoping for the best. now they must brace for the worst. >> this is a homicide, make no mistake about it. >> reporter: matt weintraub said the human remains are in a grave 12 feet deep. >> we can now identify one of the bodies, 19-year-old dean finocchiaro as one of those buried in the grave. >> reporter: it's not what they wanted to
the first of the four young men to disappear. he was last seen last wednesday. >> i think that's what we were looking for today when we came here. >> reporter: before the news conference, the mother of mark sturgis who is still unaccounted for wrote on facebook, this was the act of pure evil. all we can do is continue to pray for our loved ones and hope that the boys are fond. cosmo dinardo whose parents own the fam was arrested on september charges. on saturday the day thomas meo was missing, dinardo offered to sell his maxima for $500. it's unclear how many bodies were in the graving which was uncovered with the help of cadaver dogs r we're going to bring each and every one of these lost boys home to their families one way
we will not rest until we do that. >> reporter: prosecutors say dinardo has been diagnosed with schizophrenia. he has currently been held on a $5 million cash bail. as parents mr. and mrs. dinardo are sympathetic with the parents and families of the missing young men and they are cooperating with every step of the investigation. >> very disturbing story. thank you. president trump is in france this morning still facing many questions about russia. before the first lady and the president arrived in paris, he talked for the first time in public about his meeting with russia president vladimir putin and he defended his son donald junior for meeting with paul manafort and jared kushner and a russian lawyer who was going to give dirt about hillary clinton. margaret brennan is at the white house. margaret, good morning. >> good morning.
own e-mail, president trump said vladimir putin wanted hillary clinton, not him, to win the 2016 election. >> if hillary had won, our military would be decimated, our energy would be much more expensive. that's what putin doesn't like about me. >> in an interview with televangelist pat robertson, president trump gave an interview. in another interview the president said he asked putin about russian hacking to influence the 2016 election, quote, i said did y do it. and he said, no, i did not. i then asked him a second time in a totally different way. he say absolutely not. u.s. ielligence services concluded with high confidence that russia interfered. release donald trump jr. referenced russian attempts to help trump
win. in a 2016 meeting with a kremlin lawyer. president trump insisted he only learned of it a few days ago but did not fault his son. i kthin many people would have held that meeting, the president said. the meeting was arranged by publicist rob goldstone. on behalf of a russian star emin gar a love. in a meeting he can be seen with all three men in a 2016 miss universe pageant. an outside white house adviser described rekrentd rev legislations as the political ee kwiv legislate of, quote, a category 5 hurricane. holding mostly closed door meetings this week like this one with evangelical leaders laying their hands on him in prayer,
perfectly. the white house president says he has spoken with his son. an attorney for the president reports he's trying to build a wall between himself and anyone who could be in legal jeopardy for their knowledge of and participation of that meeting such as son-in-law jared kushner. jeff? >> margaret, thanks. mar phillips is in paris where the president could say more about it later todaylet mark, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you. it's a brief meeting. the president is officially here because tomorrow is the french holiday, bastille day, including the time american troops commemorated the entry into world war i 100 years ago. if this was thought to be any kind of domestic politics
meeting, it's not. they will hold a brief -- the breeftest of news conferences. each president is going to take two questions, we're told, from the press here so that if president trump thought that this was in any way a diversion from domestic concerns, well, it may turn out not to be. >> thank you very much. we'll bring you a cbs special report. it is expected to start around 12:15 p.m. eastern, 11:15 a.m. central. in other news, president trump's pick to become the director of the fbi said he would quit. former fbi director james comey saud he was fired after refusing to pledge his loyalty to president trump. wray told senators he would also refuse. >> no one asked me for any kind of loyalty oath at any point ng
as heck didn't offer one s. >> if the president ask you to do something unlawful or unethical, what would you say? >> first i would try to talk him out of it, and if that failed, i would resign. >> wray contradicted the president when he said the investigation is not a witch hunt. he is likely headed for the nomination. they want to pass something before next month's recess. president trump yesterday warned senators not to let their supporters down. >> i will be very angry about it, and a lot of people will be very upset. but i'm sitting, waiting for that bill to come to my desk. i hope that they do it. they've been promising it for years. >> nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the changes. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. gop senators are going to get a chance to see the text, including new changes today. but, norah, the holdouts we've spoken to say from what ey
heard so far, they're not swayed. cbs news has learned that the new draft as in billions of dlors to the opioid fund and also stabilization fund to help low-income americans afford insurance. it funds the changes by leaving some of president obama's taxes in place like taxes on bonuses and health care ceos. they're a beg turn-off for conservatives who already opposed one version of the bill, and there's no indication that this new draft addresses the biggest concern for moderate republicans which pushed for deep medicaid cuts in the first bill they say will hurt millions of their own vulnerable constituents. there were ten at the very least who opposed the original draft of the gop's health care bill. so far we've seen no sign of a
and, jeff, leaders need ate of them to come around if they want to pass a repeal of obamacare. >> nancy cordes, thank you very much. police in austin, texas, have removed dozens of department suvs in service over carbon monoxide concerns. six officers since friday have shown signs of carbon monoxide poisoning. they were all driving explorers. we reported earlier that there were claims of officers being suck. a dash cam shows a california police officer who passed out behind a wheel, crashing into a tree. kris van cleave is at the austin police department with the potential dangers to officers. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the ford skplorder makes up 61% of the fleet of cruisers for the austin police department. that's more than 300 vehicles. and now the agency finds itself debating if they need to park
themselves. >> i'm lucky to be alive, believe that. and i'm lucky i didn't kill a family. >> reporter: sergeant lahood. >> i remember swerving to miss a head-on collision. that's when i realized, man, i need to get help. something is wrong. >> reporter: lahood is now on medical leave and is suing ford. >> reporter: austin police installed these carbon monoxide detectors since the incidents. they've gone off 37 times. in the last week six officers have been treated for carbon monoxide exposure. assistant chief troy gay. >> if the end result is we end up parking the vehicles and that is the decn
to the occurrences, then we will do that. >> reporter: since our report the complaints over the 2011 to 2017 ford explorer, not just police explorers, doubled to 271. they're now investigating whether it's related to a potential safety defect. ford has known about the situation since at least 2012. a company representative later acknowledged in a deposition it appears to be a design issue that may allow exhaust which contained carbon mox oxide seep into the seams. >> they need to erb a recall. there's no denying the fact that these cars are going to kill people. >> reporter: ford says its investigation found no signs of a carbon monoxide issue in the design of the police intercepter
they said the police do make modifications and they're working with the department to offer fixes for those issues. they have had erbs where they made modifications and ones that came straight from the dealer. norah? >> thank you so much. united airlines is reportedly rolling out a new plan to deal with overbooked flights. bloomberg reports they mae sell seats already booked to other flyers willing to pay a higher price. but it would allow the others to change their tickets. the airlines was highly criticized in april after a passenger was dragged off an overbooked flight. peter greenburg joins us from tampa. good morning. tell us how this would work. >> it's called a flex schedule. passengers will assign up for a news letter where they'll say they can get another flight. most importantly, they get to
available asset. it's about peak flights. er example, if that's a 7:00 a.m. flight to new york from chicago, they know the plaep's going go out fill. if it fills up earlier than expected they alert the passenger by e-mail and say would you be willing to be flexible and we'll give you a voucher up to $250 for another flight the same day. and the person who wants that seat buys the seat for 800 or $900. the airline makes a whole lot more money. >> the person who buys the flex seat -- we should mention we reached out to united airlines. they had no comment. we haven't heard back. the person buying flex seat is taking a risk and they say, i realize i might lose this seat. >> there's no risk because they don't have to ke
but they will get an offer five days ahead of time. >> is this to prevent some of the headaches we've seen last minute at the airports and as a follow up, are we going to see other airlines follow suit? >> it's going ease pain because you're goc find out at home online, you're going get your voucher online and at the airport it's less likely it's going to be overlooked. the only people who are going to be unhappy are those who like to gain the system only to find they're not overbooked. >> peter greenberg, thank you. meantime parts of the midwest is under heavy rein after a flash flooding. in illinois, half a foot covered land in some places. the rising water also covered streets and naeeighborhoods in indianapolis. some parts of the region are
. a rare form of cancer could be linked to breast implants. >> ahead, one woman shares her fight against the disease and the battle she claims to have with her insurance company over her treatment. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by taltz. get in the way of a touching moment? if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, you can embrace the chance of completely clear skin with taltz.
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it's being reported that president trump -- you know what bothers him, people thinking he watches too much television. >> he tweeted the white house is functioning focusing on health care, tax reform and other things. i've got to say, i have no time to watch tv. >> you have to wonder when someone's randomly assuring you everything is fine. we're focused on flying, landing, and other little thing. i have very little time for watching tv. >> that's pretty good. it kind of brings it to home. you don't hear the
everything's fine. >> e i'm not wapping anything. >> it's a little scary. welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie and gayle are enjoying some time off so jeff glor and bianna golodryga are joining us. first lady melania trump visited with children. she greeted them. the first lady also went to hospitals while in roming israel, and brussels. here's look at this morning's other headlines. the "washington post" reported they exceeded the tap on refugee admissions. he set a limit of 50,000. as of yesterday the united states admitted 50,086 refugees since the beginning of the budget year in october. people with bona fide rope with person or entity in the u.s. will still be eligible for
politico reports a group of girls are asking to come into the u.s. for a robotics contest. yesterday they approved them to have visas and chap rohns. they featured 153 teams from 157 countries. the mastermind of a so-called bridgegate scandal avoided prison time. david wildstein is a former ally of governor chris christie. they restricted access to the bridge four years ago in order to punish a political opponent. wildstein's testimony helped convict a staffer and an official. information on about 6 million wireless users was exposed. the data included north-american,
p.i.n. numbers. a researcher spotted a mistake many a cloud server that had been misconfigured by vendor. no data got into the wrong hands. and "usa today" says parking is increasingly difficult for drivers. they squander 17 hours a year looking for spots. overpayments for spaces averaged $97 for drivers. annual cost in wasted time, $345. new york is the hardest place to find spots followed by los angeles, san francisco, washington, d.c., and seattle. disturbing surveillance video reveals how the attacks that killed an american in greece began and how it ended. local media shows footage of. considerry hinderson running from a group of men. they then throw him down, connect and punch him numerous times.
zakynthos. it's hard to watch this footage. >> indeed. the video is now court evidence and police confirm it's gin win. 20 seconds past from the time they began pummeling. kari henderson and the time they walk aid way from his lifeless body. security footage shows a man and a woman taking a video next to a man they say is henderson. moments later a man grabs a bottle of beer making a smashing motion, hitting henderson on the head. a few minutes later henderson hits back. a video shows henderson trying to run away before someone throws him against the car. severalth oers begin to punch him and kick him as he c
in the street. bystanders break up the attack and someone appears to give him cpr. he died from severe head injuries. nine men are facing charges including seven serbians and two from the bar. one said he tried to break up the fight but henderson threw an ashtray at me. henderson's friend daniel brown spoke with cbs news greece this week. he was with henderson on the island of zakynthos. he said he wasn't in the bar when the fight broke out. he said henderson who was a recent graduate was a selfless person who always kept his cool. >> he was never worried about material objects or sobel status and he was nonjijing because of thamt because of that he had
friends anyone could ask for. >> four suspects appeared in court today for official testimony. back in texas a spokeswoman for henderson's family said they're planning memorial services forred from and saturday. she said they're hoping to have his body back home by then. >> is that likely? >> it seems like it? thank you, tony. some women with breast implants got terrifying news. what doctors are looking out for. plus a new image of the stunning scale of the break-away of an antarctic sheet. whattet means. you're watching "cbs this morning." yeah, at first i thought it was just the stress of moving. [ sighs ] hey, i was using that. what, you think we own stock in the electric company? i will turn this car around right now! there's nobody back there. i was becoming my father. [ clears throat ]
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implants, but the fda published a report this year linking a rare cancer to the implants. there were 359 reported cases globally including nine deaths. the risk is low but one in 30,000 women with implants could develop it. what women should look out for. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. some women get breast implants as part of reconstruction and others to feel more confident. there's one patient who says she's battling the disease and her insurance company. kimra rogers was shocked to find a tumor under her arm. >> i could feel a mass that was the side of an egg. it was an egg the a lemon. it was very large. >> reporter: then she learned it was cancer, possibly connected to the cosmetic breast implants she'd had put in 17 years a
>> i was never informed i could possibly get cancer. they said i was safe. >> reporter: it's a rare cancer the fda says can develop following breast implants. doctors at houston have been studying for five years. dr. mark clemens. >> this is a type of lymphoma. it's not a breast cancer. it's a cancer that developed around the scar tissue of a breast implant. >> reporter: breast implants come with either a smooth or textured outer surface. surgeons sometimes use a rougher implant to limit the movement of the breast implant. but even though 15% of them are texture, the fda say most of the women who develop a lymphoma, 231 of 233 cases receive the
textured implants. >> we see that it's most commonly occurring around a textured implant. >> why is that, do you know? >> so we know that something that's triging the lymphoma is a chronic long-lasting inflammatory state. you can think of it as eakin to an allergic reaction in these patients, but it stimulates part o their. mun system in patients that developed into a lymphoma. >> reporter: there are three manufacturers in the u.s. how big of a potential problem, p.r. or otherwise, is this link to lymphoma. >>? we're taking it very seriously and making sure there's education. >> reporter: telling doctors that cancer has a high cure rate simply by taking implants ou
can be caught as long as the implants are taken out. >> reporter: it's low bun nine women have died. anyone who does get lymphoma should have her implants removed as soon as possible. insurance companies don't always agree to pay. kimra rogers said her ensurer blew cross/blue shield of montana denied her three times saying it was an exclusion because her implants were cosmetic. >> i was furious because the first line of defense is to remove the source. the source was still in my body. >> reporter: rogers said after repeated appeals the company decided to cover removal but not reconstruction. they told us in statement they do not generally cover these procedures but for this type of lymphoma, they cover cancer treatments including chemo their
the company would not comment on what happened in rogers' case, but dr. clemens says -- >> we can't wait for months or years until insurance covers it. >> these women could die. >> that's correct. >> reporter: rogers says she's continuing fight for other women. >> i want to be a precedent, the lead ore the pack and for all the women that are behind me, i want them not to do this battle that e i'm doing. >> the cost of her removal and reconstruction is estimated at $9,000 to $2,000. the other manufacturers say long-term data supports the safety and efficacy of these products. it works to help bring aware ps. rogers won't know who made her implants until they were removed. they're not
it's rare, but doctors say if you notice any changes, swelling, symptoms, get to your doctor right away. get yourself checked. some women delay getting it checked possibly because they thinket s it's going to cost money. >> oh, my goodness. i hope she gets it done quickly. coming up, visa is offering some businesses up to $10,000 to go cashless. ahead, mellody hobson on the possible security risks jo and the never-before-seen massive
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all right. so this morning we're getting the clearest picture yet. look at these swirls clouds during a fly-by. there's only one other spacecraft has ever orbited jupiter. the red spot is actually a massive storm that's 1.3 times the size of earth. they call this juno cam. >> could look at these all day. >> september 1st they'll get another pass-by. donald trump sitting down with france's es
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green mountain coffee. good morning. it's thursday, july 13th, 2017. ahead, the challenges between president trump and the new president of france. president trup visits paris. plus the co-founders of website trying to shake up the entire grocery industry. why they sell everything for $3 apiece. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> a majoris dcovery overnight in the mysterious disappearance of four young men we've been covered allweek. >> reporter: family and friends have been hoping for the best. it now appears they must brace for the worst. >> if president trump thought
this was from domestic concerns, it may not turn out that way. >> in contrsyovero t his son's e-mails, president trump said vladimir putin wanted hryilla clinton, not him to win the 2016 election. >> they're going to see the new te idinclung changes today. but the holdouts say from what they've heard so far, they're not swayed. >> parts of the midwest are under water after heavy rain caused flash flooding. thunderstorms could last through the weekend. along the east coast, millions kansas city face extreme heat. >> heying of course, you're following the big trump junior scandal. >> today's big story is yesterday's big story and also tomorrow's big story. this is the big story for the rest of our lives, guys. >> announcer: today's "eye
opener" presented by liberty >> charlie and gayle are enjoying some time off. president trump is in france where he may answer more questions about a meeting with his son and a russian lawyer. he arrived in paris this morning to meet with french president emmanuel macron. they'll discuss syria and the recent fw-20 summit. >> it's a sign the two leaders may be getting more friendly after their contentious first meeting with that handshake. ahead of the nato summit nearly two months ago. mark phillips is in paris. good morning. >> good morning. well, when the french president invited the american to president it was to commemorate two anniversaries, but it's also about the contest of wills of two leaders who are in some ways similar, in others, so different.
it's the relationship that started handshake. the grasp wasn't just to show a friendship between leaders. it was more like an arm wrestling contest. >> he had not only thought about it but prepared for it. >> reporter: francois heisbourg is with the paris think tank. >> what was he trying to do? >> to do his job and to demonstrate to the world that france is back. >> reporter: on the face of it president trump's brief visit here is in connection with the french national holiday and the big parade tomorrow. and it's about commemorating the arrival of u.s. troops in the first world war i 00 years ago, an arrival that helped end the stalemate in the trenches and help win the war. but the visit is full of meaning for today. the two presidents are similar in that they both broke the mold
of establishment politics, but their approach to problems could not be more different. macron is a nationalist believing in free trade and involved in climate change. >> make our planet great again. >> reporter: inviting the u.s. president to paris was not just a gesture of thanks for america's role in a war 100 years ago. it's being seen here as an attempt despite what donald trump has said to keep the united states engaged. >> reporter: after their meeting here today, the two presidents will hold a brief press encounter. two questions allowed for each. this may be paris, butting jeff, we'll see whether the president's domestic concerns have followed him here. >> thank you very much. we'll have a special report when
the president speaks to reporters around 10:15 central. donald trump jr. has been widely krit seitzed after he released e-mails showing how an acquaintance set up the meeting last year. he said it produced nothing. president trump told the reuters news agency, quote, i think many people would have held that meeting. and he said he didn't know about it until a few days order. "usa today's" washington bureau chief susan page is with us. she covered the president's election. good morning. >> good morning. >> you heard during the interview many would have taken such a meeting, but with the campaign manager and family involved, does that ring true to you? >> no. i've covered ten campaigns. there's always an effort to find out as much as they can find.
but to do so with a foreign government, i don't know that that's ever happened before. i'm not aware of it f happening before, and to involve the most senior circle of the campaign, that is also really unusual. so this is not the political norm. >> you talk about the machinations inside the white house right now. there was the category 5 hurricane was one of the expressions used. if the president trying to potentially wall himself off from some of these come pli indications, that complicates his work and agenda. >> in one way the difference between that and category 5, hurricanes come and go away. the is here to stay for some time. we not only had this watt e shedd of the release of donald trump jr.'s e-mails this week. we have had two subsequent stories. a "wall street journal" story that says as of 2015 intelligence agencies were hearing about trump's associates
and a mccatchy story there may have been signs of it. so these are threads that continue to get pull and this is a story, a hurricane, that isn't going away. >> and the mcclachy story is about. >> that's right. he's actually a senior white house adviser. he's someone who's working at the white house now. that raises some additional questions. >> a member of the senate intelligence committee said he knew about the e-mails and the committee knew back in april. how concerned is the white house that there are more shoes to drop that we don't know yet? >> the president continued to call it a hoax. i think it's hard to do in the wake of these e-mails and he hopes the worst is over. i think he told some associates that. i don't think it's a seen the worst is over.
there are certainly more shoes to drop. we assume there are more shoes to drop because it's a copli indicated trail with lots of stories to follow. one thing we know about internal investigations, sometimes they go where that i go. sometimes they go where you never expected them to go. that certainly happened to president clinton when he was in office. >> that's right. bob mueller now has 16 attorneys on his team helping in the investigation. let's talk about this. repeal of obamacare, the health care bill. first the tax care bill. >> well, if mitch mcconnell gets a bill through the senate, he deserves a nobel peace prize because there's such a divide between conservatives who say this bill does not go far enough to repeal the affordable care ak and more moderate republicans who are concerned particularly about the deep cuts in medicaid spending. it's hard to imagine.
i think his claugs is even if they lose, they have to prove that they tried to do so. then they can move on to other issues. but, you know, health care is not going to go away. there are big problems, particularly with people who are invofulled in the exchanges. they need to get this off their plate if they're going to raise the debt limit, funding the government, cutting the taxes, with anything page, great to hau here. thanks for completing primary colors. we have them all here at the table? we're like a flag. and we announce a new relationship between cbs news and bbc news. the alliance will strengthen both networks' commitment to original reporting from around the world. bbc reporting from 175 countries
a prized treat from the ocean is getting more expensi supply. don dahler goes out and finds out why. >> reporter: strong demand for lobster meat from around the world is causes prices to rise. we'll take you on a journey from ocean to land to show you why these tasty crustaceans will probably remain an expensive treat. at lowe's, we have the latest styles and trends to fit your budget. ♪ all projects have a starting point. start with lowe's. hurry in to lowe's and get up to 50% off select vanities. it's looking up, not down.ng fit's being in motion. boost® high protein it's intelligent nutrition with 15 grams of protein and 26 vitamins and minerals. boost® the number one
panera. food as it should be. new images reveal a massive iceberg broke off from this shelf in the antarctica. with first told you about this split yesterday. a nasa satellite captured this picture of the 1-trillion-on the iceberg. it's one of the biggest ever recorded. it's in the southernmost part of the world on the western side of antarctica. this crack in the larsen sea broke off producing one of the most largest ever recorded. its size is staggering. it following the collapse of two other ice shell, larsen a and larsen b, which broke off around the turn of the century. >> it was sort of impressive because it hasn't happened in 10,000 years.
i'd call that pretty >> ken taylor says it's not the icebergs that are concerning but that they serve as a door stop to keep the ice shelves on land and keep from drifting out to the sea. >> if it floats out to the sea and melts, it's going to cause in the sea level. there are areas where the ice on the ground going to flow into the sea and there's nothing we can do to stop it at this point. >> reporter: taylor believes that could drive sea levels up three feet more than predicted for the century. the landscape for the antarctic peninsula has changed fundamentally. they'll study how the break affects the rest of the ice shelf. >> the importance is it gives a roxy as to what may happen as the rest of it keeps warming up. sort of a wakeup call for what is looming ahead.
>> interesting t this break-off causing map makers ll lly literally to rewr maps. how a visa company wants to push businesses to push cash out of business. >> that's hilarious. >> that's ahead on "cbs this morning." like heartburn. try new alka-seltzer ultra strength heartburn relief chews. it's fast, powerful relief with no chalky taste. [ sings high note ] ultra strength, new from alka-seltzer. enjoy the relief. ♪ ♪you are loved ♪ cindy, you don't evenno dress.ress.
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built for business. well, cash may be king but credit card giant is offering incentives to do away with cash altogether. 50% of owners of restaurants and food trucks will receive $10,000 each. they'll upgrade their payment technology and commit to being completely cashless. cbs business contributor mellody hobson. it's been a while, my friend. i feel like for years we've been talking about going cashless. visa's finally doing it. tell us about it. >> it's a very small program. it's 50 merchants. keep in mind they have 50 million. it's a small step.
$500,000. the id i biggest competitor. cash is still the number one way we pay in this country, so we're growing around the world. it's cash. they want to take some of that business away for cash. >> who benefits when we go cashless? >> certainly the credit card companies, debit card companies, the banks. remember, every time we swipe, they get a piece of the action. more for american express. certainly the contactless companies like google peay, they're going to accept the digital networks and at the end of the day, the merchant. you don't have to worry about theft, how you close out the cash register at the end of the day, taking the money to the bank at the end of the day. all of those things go away. it saves a lot of times for the merchants.
>> you don'try theft but you have cyber theft. >> it's getting big. cyber criminals are getting better and better at what they do. we read about target, verizon. this is something we've all gotten used to. we have to understand they're getting more and more sophisticated. >> you have to accept it as a way of life. >> let's hope it gets better. we're so behind europe. we have the chip piece. we haven't done the p.i.n. piece, the double, that helps cut down on this level of theft. but, you know, certainly it's -- it's the way it's going to be. >> or atms. >> i like cash every once in a while. >> i do too. you use more with credit cards. >> if you're trying to save money, use cash.
new way to cut you because i'm being forced to say it, i love that tom brady and bill belichick won this year's super bowl. but, you know, i feel for the falcons. i've been there. i know how tough it is to lose the super bowl. i tell you i believe in the falcons, ryan, dan quinn. i feel the falcons will be back. i want the falcons to hear that from me now at the beginning of the show because i know they're going to stop paying attention three quarters of the way in. >> brutal.
espy awards host peyton manning. atlanta lost to after leading in the fourth quarter. peyton manning did a pretty good job, a natural extension of his work as a pitchman. he's pitching anything and everything. he also got a lot of attention for this shot he took at kevin durant when he talked about kevin durant going to the warriors. >> just a reminder that the score was 34/24, patriots. how can we forget that fourth quarter. >> i was there. i saw it. welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie and gayle are off. i'm jeff glor along with bianna golodryga. that was your line. >> still celebrating your birthday. >> i guess so. the "washington post" reports fda advisers endorsed a first of its kind cancer
treatment. we first told you about the car-t cell yesterday. if approved it would be the first. the goal is to get it to children and young adults who don't benefit from treatment. that's about 600 every year. congressman steve scalise is out of the intensive care unit but he remains in serious condition after he was shot last month at baseball practice. he was readmitted last week to the icu to treat an infection. a report out today predict as growth in u.s. gas production over the next five year. the u.s. would generate almost 40% in a rise in global gas output. the "los angeles times" report os p a battle over a
selfie taken by a monkey. a federal appeals court appea s it's doubtful he can sue. ad adam adam sued on behalf of the monkey at the photograph appeared in the book. it wouldn't have benefitted the monkey. >> that's unusual. and in sports news "sports illustrated" andy murray stood up for women's tennis. a reporter seemed to ignore female players. >> how would you describe. >> male player. >> yes. first male player. that's for sure. >> good for andy. murray's mother who raised him well praised him online.
we spoke with sam murray who defeated murray. >> sam querrey. >> the 24 seed will play in his first major semifinals tomorrow. he told us abouts he excitement in beating the world's top ranked player and hometown favorite. >> the feeling yesterday was something i'll always remember to have it be against more are on center court in the quarterfinals in arguably the biggest one of the world. it's something so few people get to do and it's always going to be a special moment for me. it's really exciting for me to be in my first semifinal. and to have it take this long is bittersweet. obviously i would have liked to have had it happen earlier in my
sport but it's a long sport. guys do it when they're 30, 40 i have a few more years. it's tough to win. hopefully this will help with the popularity. >> note, 35 is not that old. querrey will face 7 seed marin cilic. >> a lot of people were cheering for him. they're trying to disrupt the nearly $6 billion grocery industry. brandless sells everything from flower i'd tooth paste to cooking knives and all of its products are $3. it cuts out supermarkets and traditional markets in order to
bring it to customers. ido leffler and tina sharkey. in what way? >> the products are made in the factories. they then go through lots of inefficiencies to get to that mark and by the time it gets to you, you're paying so much markup we decided to cut out of the process. >> when you say cpg the consumer package growth industry. things like mugs, foods, salad dressings, all the things we love. if you actually knew what they cost versus what you pay for them, my partner says people would be rioting in the streets. >> we've become accustomed to paying for value. where does the $3 factor into? it seems too good to be true. >> it came across the customer. the $3 was about simplicity. we wanted people to understand how easy it was to shop across
the p tire line without paying a people have gone on to brand lgs.com and the number one thing they keep saying is how delightful it feels. >> what about shipping? >> we have two distribution centers, one on the west coast and one on east. your first order shockingly i'll let you guess the shipping cost is $3. >> but it's free shipping if you buy the membership. >> if you buy the membership, not only do we buy ten meals for feeding america but we give you two meals and shipping is free for a full shopping cart. everyone, when they check out, we'll donate a meal to feed america who is trying to close the hunger gap. we know that even at $3 people can't even afford that.
>> i can thi brands of ketchup we've grown up with. i prefer one other the other. it's because i leak that brand. why do you think people will buy yours and continue to love? >> at $3, there's no barrier to try. what we've done is took every catch up ketchup and tested it with beta testers, people coming in and trying. and our team of incredible testers found the one they love. >> you're finding millennials are brand loyal. >> not only are we benefiting that, many said they don't want to buy the products they grew up with. they don't want their parents' government or institutions. they want to eat organic,
natural, a company's responsible. so brandless definitely a brand but it's re-imagining what it means toa brand based on the authenticity, the community in which it serves, and for the first time the head of households, 80% are born to millennial households. people setting up their college dorm rooms, buying for their families, they're very open to representing brands. >> amazon is buying whole foods. what to you think of that? >> i think it's awesome. >> good for you. >> i think it's fantastic. >> why? >> the more people are aware of the natural organic space for us, the more people are aware that better should p cost more. nothing really changed when that news came. for us, those products they sell
are still going to be whi what we've done, we've edited down the assortment. at brandless taum we found several items versus millions you can find at whole foods and we've made it easier for people to shop. >> the simplicity of our labeling system, price point, choice, is actually liberating people because at the end of day, brandless, we want people to live more and brand less, not worry about every package, $2.99, $4.62, $3.68. why not give it a try. fishermen in maine are catching more lobsters than ever. guess what. they're not $3.
we take you from ocean to plate to see how the pricey the moment you could put this iyourselfment. in the driver's seat of a new mercedes-benz. come to mgm national harbor and enter the choose your ride giveaway. the more you play, the more chances you earn to win your share of $350,000 in prizes including a new mercedes-benz convertible, sedan or suv. so get a move on. join m life rewards and enter the choose your ride giveaway for a chance at your share of $350,000 in prizes and freeplay®. this is monumental. that our families and kids -everwill be safe... good morning. ...safe in their beds... [ sizzles ] -bye! -bye. ...and in the car on the way to school...
♪ ...and that when our kids play, the air they breathe and the water they drink will be clean, and trust their grandparents will have a safe flight when they come to visit... [ shouting ] ...and that our food will be safe to eat. careful. it's gonna be hot. fair enforcement of common-sense safeguards keeps our families safe. unfortunately, donald trump and republicans in congress are working with corporate lobbyists to undo these safeguards. we can't trump and congressional republicans put corporate profits ahead of our health and safety because our loved ones should come first.
rise, hovering around don dahler is in maine with a lesson on lobster economics. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. over a past few hours, six lobster boats have been pulling up lobster traps. lobster was once so disdained to food it was only fed to prisoners. no longer. now when it comes to coveted seafood, lobster is king. if there was an official food of summer, the lobster roll would be a lead contender. >> it's the essence of summer another's not just in new england. you can now get an authentic maine lobster roll in the u.s. >> anywhere you can have lobster,'d like to have it. >> reporter: you can find them
at mcdonald's in six of the northeastern states. >> i'm a big lobster fan, so anything is good. >> reporter: as demand for this delicacy has gone up, so has the price. >> two years ago lobster was cheap and now it's back to being a little bit more of a luxury. >> they think of maine and come here. it's important that we capture that feeling. >> he leads an organization touting lobster around the world. the journey to that plate begins here in the waters off main that have the perfect temperature to nurture lobsters. tom martin is one of 6,000 benefitting from an explosion. last year they pulled up a record 130 million pounds. a's northeasterly double what they brought in ten years ago. >> so the prices stay up. >> yeah.
obvious lis really good for the fishermen. we haven't seen a good catch this season but that could change any day now. >> we've got to find more markets for all the fish. we've got to find more mouths to eat it. >> and they have. as demand has exploded worldwide. >> when we started in 2009, we were buying lobster for $14 a pont. meat. >> he and his partner started with one lob ter stack in anyhow new york. >> reporter: if the supply is so good, why are the prices so high? >> the demand conditions to grow
at an exponential rate. the demand >> his lobster ship plans to ship 5,000 pound this year. these crustaceans contribute more than $1 billion a year to the state's academy and contribute to a way of life that goes back generations. and a new culinary experience for many gaining a lot of fans. >> once a month, you've got to splurge every now and then. >> this season has started off a little more slowly but we're told it will pick up. they're thriving in part due to the strict limits of the lobsters they can keep. they've got to be bigger than that, but they don't want them too big and absolutely no reproduces females. >> there you go.
y2e2dy y1a2y fothere's a seriousy boomers virus out there that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it. because it can hide in your body for years without symptoms, and it's not tested for in routine blood work. the cdc recommends all baby boomers get tested. if you have hep c, it can be cured. for us it's time to get tested. ask your healthcare provider for the simple blood test.
it's the only way to know for sure. the smith restaurant has come to washington. we are going to see what this popular nyc spot has to offer and a taste of their breakfast and brunch menus. >> and it smells delicious. we are gearing up for national ice cream day this sunday with megan at nice cream in alexandra. >> it is thursday july 13 and this is great day washington. ♪ [ music ]
hello my friends i'm chris leary. >> i'm marquette shepard and it's truly a great day at the smithsonian national zoo. they are the home to a brand new cat, a tiger on tuesday. they watched the entire birth live on a closed circuit camera and that the new kitty seems to be doing just fine. look at that. >> they say birth is a miracle. ever watch it? >> i lived it once. >> i was there once. cute little cat. they don't belong in your home though. >> so visit it and support the zoo. >> that i'll do. >> chris i know you are a great dancer. >> yes. >> so how exciting is this? never before heard michael jackson music is being released to the public. nine mj songs were found on a
cd with the with the songs on it next week and available for everyone to preview at a public online auction house known as got to have rock and roll. the starting bid on the unreleased album according to rolling stone magazine is $50,000. they expect the songs to go for $1 million. and this is the third album to be released by the king of pop since he died in 2009. >> 2009 he died? >> yeah. >> that's a long time ago. >> and two albums came out and this one is coming out too. it's unreleased. >> should i state the obvious? he had trouble selling albums before his death. do you think it's going to go well? >> i think somebody is going to buy it but that doesn't mean they can publish it. they probably have to go through stuff. so it's interesting if you are a die hard michael jackson fan you can own a piece of unreleased music.