tv CBS This Morning CBS July 18, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
good morning, it is tuesday, july 18, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the senate health care bill falls apart after two more republicans are against it. gop regulators want to repeal obamacare without a replacement. the family of a yoga teacher want to know what made a police officer open fire. kentucky bourbon is brewing. distillers fear america first trade policies could tank their global business. >> robotics revolution series looks at
work with us by reading our thoughts. >> we look at the "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> you are getting it together. it's going to happen. right mike? >> the gop health care bill collapses. >> there's a couple wheels off the buuts b a group of republicans not going give up on it. >> don't nothings i notn a option. i have confidence they are going to bring solutions to the table >> get to a yes. > in calentr arizona, more crews join the search for a man missing after ash fla flood. a woman killed in minnesota is ruled a homicide. killings of two teenage girls in indiana. >> police released the sketch of
>> indicted a police officer on the shooting death of a freshman. >> we will prosecute this case vigorously. the cause of an airplane crash on a golf course. dramatic video of a crash between a van and a truck. no one was injured. all that. >>urvente early if you plan to whew! i'm sorry. there's a bug. nine homers. that one got the umpire. >> he can laugh about it now. that's a good sign. all that matters. >> we hope john mccain gets better soon. he is a crusty voice in washington. >> trying to get back. we hope he doesn't have to stay there over a week. it will drive him crazy. >> on "cbs this morning." >> steven coe bare
week on russia. >> not really politics. >> do you talk about trump on your show? >> yeah. >> we talk about him all the time. >> that's why you are number one. >> this mornings "eye opener" is presented by toyota. >> let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gay gayle king is off. deanna of yahoo! news is back. welcome back. >> thank you. >> great to be together. the gop promised for years to repeal and replace obamacare. late last night, that collapsed. >> the bill fell apart when mike lee lee of utah and jerry moran of kansas vowed to opt out of the bill. a total of four gop senators vowing to say
the plan could never get the 50 votes needed to pass. nancy k nancy cordes is on the hill with more. >> reporter: mitch mcconnell announced the plan "c." a hail mary pass to put republican members in a tough spot. he's asking them to vote on a straight up repeal of obamacare with no replacement. it's a bill they passed when the stakes were lower because they knew it would never become law. >> it's a very, very hard time they are having with the obamacare situation. so, we are going to get that done. >> reporter: hours after the president predicted victory, party members handed him a defeat. kansas senator, jerry moran said we should not put our stamp of approval on bad policy. mike lee says it doesn't go far enough in
in phoenix, john mccain urged leaders to change course and receive input from members of both parties. president trump proposed just the opposite tweeting republicans should repeal failing obamacare now and work on a new health care plan. that's a tactic mitch mcconnell argued against less than two weeks ago. >> repealing and delaying the replacement doesn't work. >> reporter: last night, mcconnell sided with the president, announcing a vote in the coming days that will be a repeal of obamacare with a stable transition period. >> on this vote -- >> reporter: it's the repeal bill they passed in 2016, but vetoed by president obama. this year, they analyzed the repeal bill and found the number of uninsured would increase by
first year. by 2026, the number would be 32 million. as for premiums, cbo estimated individual policies would go up 20% to 25% in the first year. republican leaders argue those numbers would improve in the years after they pass an obamacare replacement plan. critics on the left and the right argue that if the party hasn't been able to find consensus in the past seven months, who is to say they will be able to do it in the next two years? >> thank you. meantime, president trump s suggested last month to repeal obamacare first. itis a turn around from the plan he laid out in a "60 minutes" interview. >> we are going to do it simultaneously. it will be fine. we are not going to have a two day period or two year period where there's nothing. it will be repealed and
house where the sudden collapse was unexpected to say the least. >> reporter: good morning. the anatomy begins with president trump's own inattention to detail. he didn't immerse himself in the policy or the thorny politics behind it. that's a reason the president and many around him were surprised by the defections of senator lee and moran. they tried to shift away from the defeat calling for a repeal vote only on obamacare and a move, at some point in the future toward tax reform. something senior officials discussed with mitch mcconnell's office last night. president trump treated obamacare repeal like a legislative campaign sounded upbeat at the white house unaware defeat was a mere hours away. he light heartedly referred to john mccain as a crusty
the capital, whose vote he needed. turns out he needed more votes than that. he never said what he had to have in the bill that left uncertainty and legislative drift. the president's approval rating sank to the lowest at any point in 70 years. what's left? tell supporters it's washington that is the problem, not the president. he's pushing against interest and they are pushing back. the problem with that, charlie? that creates more distance between the president and congressional republicans, which was a problem all along. >> good morning. thanks, major. nbc news chief washington correspondent is with us from washington. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. >> where does this leave us? >> reporter: it leaves us watching the republican who is were nervous before about a repeal only plan, what they do. they started to go up this hill six months o,
and they got very nervous because while there had been promises there could be a transition where no one will be hurt, they not only does the cbo suggest that can't be the case, but insurance companies have to plan well ahead of any promise of reform that might happen, make their decision and that hurts people in the market. >> sorry. >> reporter: we'll see if those members of congress are willing to make that leap some day in the future. they can create a replacement after obviously such difficulty doing it now. >> are they prepared to leave 18 million americans or more uninsured? >> exactly. that's the point. the calculus is, are they prepared to not fulfill a promise they made to republican voters, that they would repeal? there is a downside challenge. also, paul ryan said no one will be worse off if there's a repeal. that's a very, very tough promise to makef
repeal. >> the drama of how this unfolded, as the president is hosting republican senators at the white house, saying the party will look like dopes if they can't pass repeal and replace. as the dinner breaks up, two senators not there said the deal is dead. is it clear that mcconnell has the votes to repeal obamacare? >> reporter: well, that's the question, whether those moderates and some worried about a repeal only because of what would happen in this quote, unquote, transition period. the notion that it could be a stable transition is difficult. insurance companies make their own decisions and that leads to instability. how do you fix it? with legislation. so, we'll have to see who makes that decision. it is extraordinary. i mean, we should step back. remember, president trump not only promised health care where more people would be covered, have access to any doctor they
that was the plan when he came to washington. he said there would be repeal and replace based on his skill. he said, i alone, can do it. this is a blow to the president's ability to read the legislative landscape and he's a marketer. that's his job. this bill, even in the house or senate version was never popular. the full power of the president's marketing was not able to be used on this legislation. >> chuck schumer says it's time to work together on a bipartisan bill. we'll see if that happens. the killing of a yoga instructor says they are desperate for information. the officer shot justine damond in the stomach. they ruled her death a homicide. investigators say no weapons were found at the sc
details about the deadly encounter. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the shooting happened in the alley behind me when damond walked up to the call, reporting to her 911 call. she heard a noise that could have been a sexual assault. the officer had his gun drawn when they arrived here. investigators haven't said why he opened fire. >> the death of justine is a loss to everyone who knew her. she touched so many people. >> reporter: justine damond's fiance said piecing together the last few minutes will help bring closure. >> we have lost dear people and are desperate for information. >> reporter: her father said this -- >> she was a beacon to all of us. we ask the light of justice
of her death. >> reporter: the minneapolis police officer was one of two officers who responded to damond's call monday night. they haven't disclosed details of what happened after police arrived. multiple say damond approached in her pajamas. damond was standing at the driver's window when he opened fire from the passenger seat. the bullet passed in front of his partner and went through the window striking damnod. noor joined the police department in 2015. in a statement, noor's attorney said his client extends his condolences to the family and anyone else who has been touched by this. his relocation from sydney australia three years ago. in this 2015 video, she talks about that decision. >> that had been quite a
fiance. >> a lot of families living here, a lot of kids. >> reporter: he lives down the street from damond. did you think it would happen here? >> no. this is the quietest neighborhood you would want to see. >> reporter: both officers were wearing body cameras, but they were off despite a policy that requires cameras to be on when responding to 911 calls. neighbors told us after the shooting, police went door-to-door to see if anyone's surveillance camera captured the encounter. >> thanks. texas lawmakers are heading into a special meeting to consider what bathroom transgender people can use. 14 businesses signed a letter to fight the legislation. american and southwest airlines along with at&t are some of the companies that argue it would hurt their ability to attract new businessed
capital in austin. david, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning. you have one estimate that says texas could louisville $5.5 billion if they become the laws. the fight is what's going on with the gop nationally. you have moderate texas republicans in a full out fight with the far right leaning members of their own party. when it comes to the issue of transgender people using public bathrooms, the governor voiced conservative party lines. >> we need a law that protects the privacy of our children in our public schools. >> reporter: like two months ago, the governor's agenda is facing pushback. ashlee smith posted this like how will the potty police know i'm transgender if the governor doesn't? it's pitting lawmakers overh
>> divided on whether this is a deeply important moral issue of not. >> reporter: conservative state representative introduced hb 46. it could impact transgender bathroom use in school districts. >> i need to know i can have the same expectation of privacy no matter where i am in the state of texas. >> reporter: the republican state house speaker voiced his concern for these so-called bathroom bills. he was quoted in the new yorker saying he was disgusted by all of this. >> it's absurd that bathroom bills took on greater urgency that fixing our school finance system. >> he is pushing back against the will of the governor and lieutenant governor. it's a concern. >> reporter: last year, protests and threats of boycotts erupted over a similar mesh in north carolina, which lawmakers were forced to roll back. more than a dozen texas based
ceo's signed a letter saying it would hurt business and jobs. a full-page ad taken out by ibm. >> we have trans employees and employees with trans children and they are not feeling safe. >> reporter: as for the representative i mentioned, i said how many people did you talk to before you drafted the legislation? he said, quote, i visited with myself. it was an idea he had, then he admitted we probably all could have done better at that. >> interesting perspective. thank you. americans are launching a new fight in afghanistan to fight for territory they once held. the taliban is back in control of a province where forces were killed. >> reporter: good morning. when u.s.
province in 2014, they thought they job was done. after they left, the taliban fought back reclaiming territory. now the taliban is back and we join them on a very different mission. the last time u.s. marines were here, they were a fighting force of tens of thousands. back then, brigadier general roger turner was a colonel. did you think you would be back here? >> no. we thought it was going to end in 2014. >> reporter: he is back. this time his mission is dramatically different. now he's in command of just 300 marines, training afghans to fight for themselves. we joined them as they flew over taliban held territory, about the only way american forces can safely move now. >> this is one of
>> reporter: this undisclosed location used to be a u.s. marine base. how hard of a fight do you think that is going to be? now it's down to afghan brigadier general who stressed the need for increased american support. this war is not just ours, he says. it's a war against international terrorism. >> if we had more forces here, we would be able to partner down and achieve results faster. >> reporter: you could use the numbers? >> we could use the numbers in the right places. >> reporter: american and afghan commanders admit this is going to take more time. the hope is this time afghan forces will be able to hold on to that territory they recaptureed from the taliban. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata. they hope clues will lead to the killer of their teenage daughters. how they came up with a sketch
the possibility of a trade fight with europe has workers buzzing. how tougher trade policy could damage the booming business involving one of america's most popular products. >> you are watching "cbs this morning." tly had a heart attack. but we are not victims. we are survivors. we are survivors. we are survivors. and now we take brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. we take brilinta with a baby aspirin. no more than one hundred milligrams... ...as it affects how well brilinta works. brilinta helps keep platelets from sticking together and forming a clot. in a clinical study brilinta worked better than plavix®. brilinta reduced the chance of another heart attack. or dying from one. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor,... ...since stopping it too soon increases your risk
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♪ >> ahhhh! ahhhh! >> aww. look at this maryland mom. she was showing off her happy feet after her son's surprise homecoming from the middle east. he returned last weekend, several weeks early. the family last saw him in august. his brother told "cbs this morning" his mom held on to him for the rest of the day, wouldn't let go. the soldier's to-do list included a drone watch party. it never gets old seeing those reunions. >> theur
i can see mom hanging on to him all day. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." gayle is off. deanna of yahoo! news is here with us. the trump administration is offering new visas for temporary workers. that's a 45% increase for the number normally issued for the second half of the fiscal year. >> critics say the jobs in tourism should be reserved for americans. the trump organization is among businesses that use the visa's to hire foreign workers. headlines from around the globe. toronto reports wildfires are forcing watches for evacuations in british columbia. 40,000 people have left their homes. williams lake has been evacuated. the flames closed roads and jumped a major river. indictment of a policeman for shooting a
roy oliver faces four counts of aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. he opened fire on a car leaving a party in april. a 15-year-old died of a head wound. "the new york times" says thousands of college loans could be erased because of lost paperwork. privately made loans totaling $5 billion are being fought over. some debt collectors can't prove they own the loans. tens of thousands of student borrowers could be affected. the reports on a big change that is coming to uber nationwide. starting today, you can tip your driver. the company is one month into a campaign called 180 days of change. uber previously did not encourage tipping. it was not a function of its app. the feature was available in several select cities before the nationwidell
uber is celebrating by matching all tips given out today. chaos and panics on a smoke filled subway train. passengers were stuck when a train filled with smoke. commuters are enduring delayed service. police released the sketch of a man suspected of kill twog girls on a hike in indiana in february. officers believe he is 5'6" to 5' 10" tall. he weighs between 180 and 220 pounds. the sketch shows him with a goatee. their bodies were discovered a day after they vanished. we have why this case has baffled investigators. don, good morning. >> police it
not gone cold. after generating thousands of tips, they don't know the suspects name. investigators hope the new sketch drawn by an fbi artist will reignite the public's interest. >> we are going get cha now. we have a face to go with you. >> liberty's grandparents think they are a step closer to catching the killer. >> we want to get this guy off the streets. don't want anybody to go through what we went through. >> it shows more facial features and more information on what we are looking at, who the suspect might be. >> it's the face of the man in this blurry image. german shot it on her cell phone as the alleged murderer approached her and abigail williams. the sketch is based, in part, on a witness who saw the man around the time the girls disappeared on this railway trail. fear of the suspect kept the
witness from coming forward sooner. >> the person was not clear on the color of the eyes, but definitely not blue. >> police know what the suspect sounds like. this audio snippet was recorded by german. >> the likelihood of solving the case is high. >> former fbi assistant says it's unclear how reliable the sketch is. it forces the public to pay attention again. >> it a making that connection. having as much touch and say i know who this is. police caution the hat the suspect is wearing may not be accurate and focus on the suspects facial features. the reward in this case is now more than $230,000. charlie? >> don, thanks. details emerging about a scandal facing the catholic church. the trial began of two
hospital. they are charged with diverting nearly 500,0$500,000 in hospita donations. they were used to renovate a retirement home of a cardinal. we have what it means for the church and the pope's fight against corruption. seth, good morning. >> reporter: the scandal has all the makings of a crime novel. you have the highest levels of the catholic church and accusations of embezzlement when the pope is cracking down on corruption. two executives from the vatican and hospital, the president and treasurer went on trial facing criminal charges of embezzlement. they siphoned off half a million dollars. he had been the vatican's number two, secretary of
pope benedict. the former hospital president argues the renovations were an investment because the cardinal was going let the hospital use his place for fund raising events. the cardinal has not been charged and insists he did not know about the money being diverted. >> a scandal like this faces the stereotype of out of touch, arrogant cardinals growing fat on the wealth of the church. >> reporter: a professor of theology at university of notre dame says it comes as pope francis is trying to fight corruption. >> they need this trial. the moral credibility and financial stability are at stake. if we don't see results or a prosecution, they will wonder if he is serious about financial reform. >> reporter: it is a
place. melania trump visited in may. pope francis said one of the worst cancers in a hospital is corruption. the pope wants the trial because it shows transparency and the idea that no one is above the law. one vatican insider said this is the pope airing the church's dirty laundry in public in a way we haven't seen before. seth doane in rome. thank you. we are in kentucky where a popular local product could be targeted by a new threat from europe. >> bourbon, america's native syrup. but it's caught up in a global trade war that would leave a bitt bitter taste here on kentucky's bourbon trail. that's coming up on "cbs this morning."
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products. when that product is sold by them to us, we brilliantly charge them nothing. people say, oh, that's free trade. no, that's stupid trade. that's really stupid trade. >> if that's a technical term, that's president trump negotiating trade plans. he was talking at a white house event, highlighting made in america. he threatens to tax imported steel. critics say that could lead to a global trade war. orange juice, dairy goods and whiskey. mark is in kentucky where distillers are warning against a bourbon backlash. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if you love bourbon, this is heaven. heaven hill, the largest privately owned bourbon maker. 1.2 million barrels of a
american whiskey just at this one distillery. suddenly, the growth market is a growing worry. aging well is what bourbon is all about. no question, america's native spirit is a survivor. it outlived the whiskey rebellion, the civil war and prohibition. 90% of bourbon is made here in kentucky, but increasingly enjoyed around the world, places 4,000 miles away like a bar in london. >> the bourbon sales are spiking. it's undeniable. people abroad love bourbon. >> reporter: fred wrote "bourbon, the rise, fall and growth of american industry." >> you have foreign markets getting the opportunity to consume bourbon. it's created an $8.5 billion market here. >> reporter: it's worth
prepondera1$.5 billion. they have threatened tariffs against specific american products, like bourbon. >> what might hurt most. >> reporter: a british economist who follows the eu. >> they have found one that they believe would have appeal and maybe, therefore, change the mind of president trump. >> reporter: why target bourbon? the eu is serving up a stiff shot of hardball politics, straight up. the majority is in kentucky. who is in kentucky? senator mcconnell. >> reporter: mitch mcconnell's home state of kentucky voted for presient trump by a 2-1 margin last november. 17,500 people work on distilleries along kentucky's famed bourbon trail. some of them could have jobs on the line. >> seems to be a bit of an irony. iq
it's cooking back to bite the industry. >> there's no doubt the trade policy could hurt bourbon. the job growth has been like anything else in kentucky. if we see tariffs come on bourbon, i think bourbon jobs could be lost. >> reporter: all of this has to age at least two years, some of another war for the industry is counterfeit bourbon, cheap liquor made overseas with the name bourbon on the side. >> let's hope that doesn't happen. it's a great american industry. >> it's a question, how to get fair trade. >> yeah. >> the consequence of the largest trading partners. >> thank you, mark. again, you could have new co-workers unlike any you have had before. researchers are developing robots that learn from your mistakes by reading your mind.
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come on, an opportunity to follow daddy. >> we like them all. we like the royals. at least two russians attended a meeting with donald trump jr. last year. ahead, we'll talk with someone who knows both of them. bill browder will be here in studio 57. 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.
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morning. it's tuesday, july 18th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the move in congress after the collapse of the republican health care plan. how it could affect you. plus, in our series, robotics revolution, the robots ready to help us by reading our minds. first, here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> mitch mnecconll announced plan "c," straight up repeal with no replacement. >> it begins with president trump's own inatangs to detail. >> the drama of how this unfolded last night is incredible. >> this is a blow to the president's ability to read the legislative landscape. thpower
>> it worked. one young boy, some things are more important than finishing a race. >> caught in the dust in the bike race. look at him go. >> he's leading in first place. he's like, forget about this. >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by blue buffalo. >> i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and
news. gra gail is off. mitch mcconnell is ready to repeal the affordable care act. the replace died last night with mike lee of utah and moran opposed it. >> the gop could only afford to lose two voted. the proposal removed obamacare without replacing it right away. >> president trump tweeted, we were let down by democrats and a few republicans. most were loyal, terrific and worked really hard. we will return. as i have always said, let obamacare fail, then come together and do a great health care plan. stay tuned. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with what's next. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. mitch mcconnell admitted defeat on the effort to repeal and replace obamacare simultaneously. he is working on ae
repeal obamacare now and replace it within the next two years. now, that's a plan that all but two senate republicans voted for in 2015. president obama was still in office back then, meaning there was little political risk in voting for a bill republicans knew was going to be vo vetoed. this is going to be what everyone is talking about today found it could leave 32 million more people uninsured by 2026 and premiums on the individual market would spike immediately. that's why republicans rejected that approach earlier this year, but now they have run out of options. even president trump, who promised that repeal and replace would take place simultaneously is now, as you mentioned, pushing the repeal only approach on twitter. the question is whether republicans will go along with this plan. if they don't, senate
leader, mitch mcconnell is going to have to come up with a plan "d." he hasn't said what that will be. >> thank you. k president trump defends his oldest son meeting with a russian lawyer last year saying most politicians would have attended. trump jr. says it was about the m magnits magnitsky act. sergey magnitsky died where he was held for his work link with the kremlin. they say it was heart problems but many believe it was murder. a vocal critic of the country and clashed with president vladimir putin's government. magnitsky was
attorney and he was the driving force behind the legislation. bill is joining us live in studio. great to have you with us here. let's talk about the magnitsky act. you say it is putin's number one fry orty to lift the sanctions on the magnitsky act. it affects some 44 russians right now. why is this such a big deal for vladimir putin? >> vladimir putin is, for 17 years, he's been taking lots of money from russia. he's one of the richest men in the world now. we have been able to trace, from the crime that sergey magnitsky exposed a tax rebate fraud and we have been able to trace that money from a man exposed in panama papers and putins trustee or nominee. putin has gotten some of the money. because he's gotten some of the money, that means all of putin's money in the west is potentially exposed and could be
vladimir putin that he doesn't want his money frozen. >> your book "red notice," i read a couple years ago, it's fascinating to read that given what's happened now. the lawyer and lobbyist who met with don trump jr. as well as paul manafort and jared kushner, what do you think they were up to? >> the lawyer, natalia veselnitskaya. she works for a russian alagark. he works for russian state railway, one of the most important companies and he was funding the anti-magnitsky campaign in america. he was basically, i should point out his son's assets were frozen because they received some of the money from magnitsky crime. so, natalia veselnitskaya was taking money from a russian al
gark. she hires this guy who is, by all accounts a shady former soviet spy, current spy operator in washington and he then organizes a full on lobbying campaign hiring the top lobbiest, the top law firms. >> the trump family says nothing came of this meeting, it was a nothing burger. >> let's look at it simply. vladimir putin wants to get rid of this act that is going to sanction his assets. it's his top priority. he assigns someone to go in and get the money. they want something in return. we don't know -- we don't know what happened in that meeting. we don't know who said what to whom because you can't trust the russians and the trump people keep changing their story. who knows what kind of burger is it. >> you called her the most aggressive person i have ever encountered in all of my contacts with
>> the most aggressive person i have ever encountered. >> yes. this person is remarkable. she had an unlimited budget. i should kav yaccaveat that. she's not aggressive in a physical way. this is legally, lobbying. they were surveilling me around the country and spending money on every legal motion. they were hiring lobbyists and getting to donald trump jr. on behalf of vladimir putin to get rid of the magnitsky act. >> do you believe there is a collusion to impact the american election, which is a different question? >> i have no idea. i know the russian side intimately. i can tell you, this was a highly resourced operation to get rid of a piece of legislation to affect vladimir putin directly. >> i e-mailed you when the mention of adoption and orphans came to mind when donald trump jr. said that's what she wanted to talk ant.
it goes beyond that. that was vladimir putin's retaliation to the magnitsky act, not allowing americans to adopt russian babies anymore, russian children. >> vladimir putin is so angry about the magnitsky act he was looking for some type of retaliation. he can't freeze funds. he came up with the most heartless thing he could do. americans were adopting disabled, russian orphans. he said you can't anymore. 500 families met babies and children longing to go home to america. they were sick orphans, ones with hiv and down syndrome because the russians weren't letting the healthy ones go. putin said no american adoptions, they were not coming to america. some of them die in orphanages because they aren't treated properly. >> have you been threatened? >>
and the prime minister of russia. i do fear for my life. >> so much more to talk about, bill. thank you. >> thank you for having me on. americans across the country are tackling issues because of gridlock in congress that had the mayor in south bend, indiana. how cities can take the lead on issues like creating jobs. this was an example. time to check the local weather.
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38% of american jobs are at risk of high automation by 2030. some cities like las vegas will be hit hart. two-thirds of las vegas jobs may be automated by 2035. what if they can be an extension of us. we have two robots and the work forest. >> good morning. showing the latest in artificial intelligence and robotics. it's a way for humans and robots to safely join forces. we met a robot that works side by side to people. both bots are changing the workplace as we know it. who or what am i looking at here? >> this is our great innovation, ume, which means you and me allows robots to work hand
hand with human beings. this is a co-bot that could revolutionize the assembly line. umi makes paper airplanes, solves the rubic's cube and helps the person with multiple sclerosis play chess. >> one idea we thought about was, well, can the robot help a human assemble ikea furniture. >> we all would love that. at m.i.t.'s computer science and artificial intelligence lab, stephanie and andre are creating robots like baxter who can read your brain waves and transmit your thoughts. i wear the cap, i look at the robot and i think he picked up the leg, not the arm and it's transmitted to the robot? >> that's the idea. >> reporter: they assure us
our minds. >> imagine a world with many robots. >> reporter: the last director imagines the possibility of seeing man and machine work hand in hand. >> they will be able to read more radiology scans in a day. the machine will not have creativity. i like to think of machines and people as working together. machines doing what their best job and people doing their best job. >> reporter: not everyone thinks it's a match made in heaven. tesla ceo elan musk thinks it's a threat to humanity. >> do everything better than us. i mean all of us. >> reporter: he said if we don't regulation our artificial intelligence, it's a danger to mankind. what do you think? >> you can't stop technology from
anticipate the changes and we can put the rules in place to make sure the changes are for the better. >> it would take a lot of time for a robot to become human-like. a robot to do this interview with you and take a cab back home, that would take decades. >> reporter: the president of robotics at abb, the company that invented ume. >> i think what is unfortunate is artificial intelligence is used as a tool. it's not a means by itself. >> all the experts we talked with over the past week reminded us technological advancement is not knew. as artificial intelligence gain steam, we have to remember to retrain those workers to compensate. the revolution will happen, you can find jobs, but the
needs to be there. they encourage it from a young age. teaching them to code the way you teach a language to a child early on so it's part of their being. >> interesting to see the debate. >> exactly. everybody said that idea of regulation is so important because of that. we need to regulate and remember we can control these thoughts. >> dana, thank you. our series, robotics revolution continues tomorrow with a look at robo mowers that are taking over mundane tasks at home. i'll take one. >> teenagers around the world rejoicing. >> danny meyer is behind shake shack and in the toyota green room to share his latest venture. morning, danny. and the new honor we are revealing on "cbs this morning." you are watching "cbs this morning."
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." gail is off, she's on her own magazine cruise in alaska. you can see where she is on instagram. looks like she's having a good time seeing bald eagles. >> all those people interested. >> deanna is here from yahoo! news. we are going to start with the papers. >> "washington post" says joe bidens memoir will be on november 14th. promise me, dad, a year of hope, hardship and promises. it focuses on 2015 when
bo died and he decided not to seek the presidency. looking into the firing of the actor mo who voiced kermit the frog. steve whitmire was let go for unacceptable business conduct. he complained about changes that were made to the character. he took over when jim henson died. apple's release of the new emojis. more silly faces and mythical creatures, including a zombie and elf. a woman in a hijab and a man meditating. one of the most notable, a mother breast-feeding. they are available for devices later this year. i have to say, i have kind of excited about that. >> the breast-feeding? >> no, the emojis. >> that's what i was wondering. >> i have
>> the l.a. times reports stronger than expected subscriber group for netflix. the streaming giant counted 104 million subscribers worldwide after adding 5 million new customers. that is nearly 2% more than forecast. netflix bet big on programming and international expansion. the seattle times says blue apron shares plunged. amazon unit applied for a trade marc of its own. it may include meat, poultry, fish and seafood along with fruits and vegetables. they come with instructions for cooking and serving full meals. as are on the rise but s.a.t. scores are not keeping up. that may be a sign of grade inflation. research shows 39% of high school seniors graduated
a average. the number grew to 47%, but s.a.t. scores fell. actor rob lowe was swimming with sharks. lowe, who grew up in malibu was in the water off the coast of santa barbara. it was the first time he's seen a great white. gridlock on important issues, but mayors are taking action. the mayor of south bend, indiana is one of them. he worked to bring new jobs and industry to the city. he transformed an old factory into a business park with tech companies. he raised the minimum wage and now he is working on a paid family leave plan. the man is known as mayor pete in south bend. he's considered a rising star in the democratic party. he took a leave of absence in 2014 to serve in afghanistan. now, in his second term, politico calls
mayor to watch. no suspect of future run for governor or president. mayor pete joins us at the table. welcome. >> thank you. >> i guess they call you that because it's hard to say you last name. i want to talk about you and what you have done in south bend. first, the news of the day. the republican leader in the senate says he's going to put up a vote for repeal. how would that affect a city like yours? >> a lot of people that live in south bend, including people i know and care about are going to get to keep their health coverage. a lot of people are breathing a sigh of relief. for us, this isn't about who is up and who is down. this is people who are sincerely wondering how they are going to get health care if congress took it away. this is good news for all of us. >> you have had seven insurance providers have said, we are out. >> yeah, when they do, it's largely citing
created by the president who is talking down a system that a lot of people depend on. could it be better? absolutely. but tearing it down or destabilizing it doesn't benefit anybody. there are a lot of people whose family's well being. my partner's mother, to give you an example, she relies on a tube of cream. her life depends on this stuff. it would be 2,0$2,000 a month i she didn't have coverage. this is about real people in their daily lives. >> let's talk about trade and jobs. manufacturing jobs in america have been going down. is there something that can be done about that and what impact does trade have on it, which is the mantra of president trump. >> you can't unglobalize the world or turn back the clock on technology. you can create a reality where technology and trade are situation where workers have a place in t
other than that, a victim. right now, in south bend, we have union autoworkers working on a line making mercedes vehicles sent to china. they are making german parts going to asian markets. workers can win in today's economy. it's not going to happen by turning back the clock. >> you don't want to start a trade war, but does the president have a fair point saying there are trade agreements in place that hurt american workers? >> certainly the case where they feel they are treated unfairly. not just because of trade -- >> are they right? >> i think it's easy to blame trade when technology changed a lot of things. yes, workers are treated unfairly. among other things, they are treated unfairly by financial institutions jerking us around. the president would like to put less resti
street behaves. >> are we coming to a point where we have to redefine work? >> i think so. think about this. right now, we are basically at what economists call at full employment. we had the kind of election you would have in intense economic anxiety. most people working at the same time. it means there are more to jobs than the unemployment rate or whether you have one or not. >> let's talk object you. you are 34 years old? >> 35 now. >> a degree from har vard and oxford, worked as and currently a navy reservist. what -- and you are a democrat. what is wrong with the democratic party? >> we are tieing ourselves up in knots over what our message is going to be. sometimes falling into the trap of thinking it's all about russia or opposition when the thing the democrats, in my view, have always been about, the reason i'm a democrat is we are a party that exists to de
going about their lives. that's a powerful message. we have a lot more going for us as a party than we think, if we get back to our values and our message. >> what happened? why do you need to get back to your message? what happened to the democratic party so it lost that in the 2016 election, people didn't think of the democratic party that way? >> too much focus on identity politics? >> too much on washington. the show has become so mesmerizing. we can't take our eyes off it. we are talking about what's going on in the capital without remembering the only reason that matters is what those decisions do to people and places like south bend. democrats used to be very good at talking about that. now, we are so consumed with who is up and who is down and what's happening with this committee. believe me, i get that matters. look, even if this investigation leads to a new president, it
only 4-10 americans believe the democrats are for something. they have to know we are for something, not just against. >> the former governor is now the country's vice president. what are ways you can work together with republicans on it? it does seem like that's what this country is craving? >> that's the great thing about being mayor. i'm here because bloomberg convened 40 mayors around the world to get us better at the job. i would have to go back and look it up whether they are republicans or democrats. that's not how we think. we are in charge of delivery. when you focus on results, picking up the trash, filling in the holes in the road and working to create jobs. people give you a lot of credit if you are from the same party they are or not. it's not always about ideology. >> any reason to believe an american with experience and who talks about economics and foreign policy cannot be
because he or she is gay? >> i don't know. it's not for me to say. what i will say is when i came out in a socially conservative community, i got re-elected with 80% of the vote. i think people don't care. the same as when i was in the military, when i got into a vehicle that i was responsible for driving or guarding, the people in the vehicle want to know if i have read the intel reports on the ieds, if i knew how to use it. they didn't care if i was a democrat or republican or -- or whether i was going home to a boyfriend or girlfriend. they cared they could trust me with their lives. it's the same mayors have to their political leaders. >> thank you for coming by. fames restaurantture danny meyer is in the toyota
to make an impact on american society through food. first on "cbs this morning," we are excited to reveal danny meyer is the first nonchef to be honored. >> one of the greatest new york has ever seen. he is the man behind shake shack. his restaurants have won 28 james beard awards. happy to have him here. danny meyer is coming back to join us. welcome. >> that is so huge. >> i know this means a lot to you. what does julia child mean to you? >> imagine if you were a broadcaster and someone said you won the charlie rose award. that's kind of how i feel right now. i grew up at the time french chef tv show was on. it was a pretty heavy time. first of all, it was the first major food show i ever saw on
tv. i don't think we would have the food network if it hadn't been for julia child. she made you feel good. it was a time we have political backdrop back then. it wasn't that easy with watergate and vietnam. she made you happy. she made mistakes on tv because it wasn't edited. she smiled. she made you feel empowered that you could cook, that food was really about joy and pleasure. that's what we are all about. >> part of this award, too, is a $50,000 grant to share with one of the greatest organizations of all time. >> when i first learned about the award and the julia child foundation, which exists to perpetuate her legend and story was going to accompany this award with the opportunity to give a gift to an organization. i had no choice, share our
strength, founded for the purpose of feeding people and especially children in this country who don't have enough to eat. >> you are not stopping. you are opening a new restaurant, a casual pizzeria. it's not going to have table service. talk about that. >> we have a pizza restaurant. i think we have seen charlie rose there before. >> martina, which means little marta, is going to be an opportunity to serve pizza without the trappings of a full service restaurant. i want to get back to julia for a minute. she used to come to union square cafe, which was an honor to us. she told us after a little restaurant she loved, a walk-up stand serving fantastic mexican food. i went there before shake shack opened. it was hugely inspirational to me and will be to martina. >> hamburgers, we all love hamburgers.
how do you make a hamburger really, really fantastic? >> kind of hard to make a hamburger people don't like, honestly. here is the thing. no one who likes hamburgers only eats one kind of hamburger. part of what's fun is it's the simplest thing. at the core, it's a bun with a piece of meat inside and something slathered on there. it's simple. then, i think the fun is, what kind of meat did you use? how did you cook it? what is the proportion of meat to bun? what kind of sauce did you use? did you dress it with toppings? the genius of burgers is joy. get back to julia childs, i'm here because of julia child today and can't get away from the fact she talked about just enjoy your food. stop obsessing over what's healthy, what's unhealthy. enjoy it. good food, really good food is healthy.
so i want to talk to you about what amazon is doing in terms of getting into the food industry and essentially filing a patent that has led to the share dropping of blue apron today. what does that mean for the food industry. >> i think everybody is more interested in good food today than ever. people are eating more food in more ways than ever. sometimes in your home, sometimes in restaurants, sometimes cooking, going to a farmer's market. meal kit companies give you the opportunity to not have to cook, to not have to think too much. it's a color by number, which we all did when we were kids. i think amazon has been a growing company at making things more accessible more easily. the minute amazon decides they want to be a mayer dee, we'll have a conversation about them. you one upped them.
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great day washington. i'm meaghan mooney, lifestyle correspondent host. we are back at the hirshorn museum. i think you can see here this beautiful like what looks like wallpaper here. this is a llama. these are like hand cut somewhere, we have melissa here who's the director of this museum. explain to us, kind of his vision for this and why we're seeing it on such a global scale and then when we look up close we see representations of his girls. >> yeah, so i mean it looks like a wall paper that you might find in versailles or somewhere like that, but actually when you look up close there are all these symbols that refer to surveillance cameras that actually are positioned in
social media to communicate. >> explain that a little bit more. the things he puts out there on social media are political based. he really sends a message out there and with good reason. he was sent to prison. >> yeah, he was in prison in 2011 for 81 days, and his passport was confiscated and he couldn't leave the country for many years. from the very beginning of wanting to become an artist in the 1970s was very political, and it started out as political activism, and then he evolved in his practice and used social media to communicate with a much broader issues on specific political issues whether it was children, earthquakes or today even he's very interested in refugee crisis in europe. >> pretty incredible, he's really -- the global representations that he believes is so powerful and important. now the gold wall paper, this is sort of