tv CBS This Morning CBS July 29, 2017 8:00am-9:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's july 29th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday. a stormy week at the white house ends with a bang ashe t president's chief-of-staff resigns. plus north korea launches its second intercontinental ballistic missile. why this one was more successful and more scary? affordable electric car. will the model three make electric cars mainstreamed. will show you how a three month mission landsed
incredible images of ben gal tigers. your world in 90 seconds. >> the president has a right to change directions, the president bus a right to hit a reset tton. i think it's a good time to hit the reset button. a major shake-up at the white house. >> reince was a good man. john kelly will do a fantastic job. >> i'm going to be involved in about a two week transition. i'll always be available, but i'm going to be on team trump all the time. the presidents run an oval office and administration is unmanageable. another four-star general isn't going to change it. >> to north korea's latest intercontinental missile. he>> tje tractory to thesi misle suggests that cities across the united states are nowit whin pyongyang's range. >> i said please don't be too nice. >> the president face the backlash after suggesting law enforcement not be gentle when
>> like don't hit their head and they've just killed somebody, don't hit their head. you can take the hand away, okay. president trump has his first official challenger in 2020, maryland congressman john delanny announced his campaign. >>u > yohave to go to space to find cooperation between russia and the u.s. >> all that. a brush fire created a smoke tornado dou tornado. >> that ball was absolutely smoked. and all that matters. >> charlie rose as never heard him before. >> that's something to see. >> announcer: on "cbs this morning" saturday. what's up? it's chuck rose and i want to invite you to try the hottest new thing in ryan my
brand rose and with every purchase of my rose i'll give you a preview of my hit single "rose," but you got to buy the album. what to you say after that? >> i don't know. it's an honor to work with chuck rose. welcome to the weekend everyone. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobs. we begin this morning with a major staff shake-up at the white house. reince priebus is out as president trump's chief-of-staff after six months of infighting, chaos and little progress in advancing president trump's legislative agenda. >> priebus will be replaced by general john kelly. it comes less than a day
obamacare fails in the senate, in which the new white house communications chief anthony scaramucci warned that priebus's days in the administration were numbered. ar ol bar net. >> good morning. president trump has reshuffled his staff once again kicking out long time alley reince priebus with republican national committee alum sean spicer also on his way out soon. homeland security secretary, general john kelly replaces priebus but it remains to be scene if this action will get the white house back on track. returning from delivering a speech on immigration on a rainy friday in washington, president trump confirmed what he had just tweeted, that the white house chief-of-staff reince priebus was out and secretary kelly was in. >> reince is a good man. john kelly will do a fantastic job. general kelly has been a star, done
respected by everybody. a great, great american. reince priebus a good man. >> reporter: his praise comes after a public power struggle between priebus and anthony scaramucci. earlier this week, scaramucci was quoted in the "the new yorker" calling priebus a paranoid exits frenic. >> this is i think good for the president. >> reporter: priebus the former chairman of the republican national committee has long clashed with washington outsiders within the administration and reportedly blocked scaramucci from joining the white house during the transition, but on cnn friday, priebus had only positive things to say about his exit. >> i will be working on a transition here for a couple of weeks together with general kelly starting on monday morning. this is not like a situation where there's a bunch of ill will feelings. >> reporter: this latest change follows a major blow to
promise to repeal and replace obamacare. >> this is a disappointment. >> reporter: republican senators lisa murkowski, susan collins and john mccain voted down the so-called skinny repeal. the moment when senator mccain placed his thumbs down votes produced gasps in the senate chamber. president trump accused the three republicans and 48 democrats of letting the country down. >> you can't have everything, boy oh, boy. they've been working on that one for seven years, can you believe that? >> reporter: now congress did pass a sanctions bill against russia for its election interference with north korea and iran attached to it and it has enough support to override a presidential veto. after initially sending mixed singles the white house now says, president trump approves of the bill and intends to sign it. anthony? >> thank you. with more on all the turmoil
a reporter for the "the washington post." go morning. >> good morning. i'm still getting over the rose. >> we all are. i would like a little in my cup here. ed, what's essentially happening here? we've known reince priebus was kind of in trouble here for some time, and we've known that kelly was offered this job a while back. is it likely that kelly will get it with more authority in the west wing do we think? >> you would certainly want to do that especially given the ways things have gone the last few months where priebus didn't have much authority. the problem here is you have a president who likes to tweet, says things unpredictably. there were undoubtedly morning where priebus woke up to find out what the president said like we did and we'll see whether bringing in
managerial experience actually helps. he doesn't know and doesn't have very many strong relationships on capitol hill, he has no experience moving through legislation. this is a guy who is responsible for military operations, which is a very important and notable part of his resume but isn't necessarily going to lend itself well to what is a very tricky political and management role. >> have we gotten any indication as to how he then handles things -- take anthony scaramucci who is new in his role too with big personalities, steve bannon as well? >> so many of these reports have direct reporting lines to the president. normally they'd go through the chief-of-staff then to the president so we wonder and we don't know yet whether there's been some new agreement. i would imagine that if they were attempting to do that we'd hear about it and some people would not be happy about it. we'll see. he starts monday, is expected to bring more military style discipline to the way things work and whether they're all willing to play
be seen. >> what does this say about the white house's relationship with the republican party, because priebus was the direct connection there. >> i had spoken with lawmakers who had expressed concern that this day would come because priebus is the one that they knew, is the one they could pick up the phone and talk to about political matters, kelly's a less known entity and a little more difficulty for now, especially at a time there's still no health care bill and only begin to talk about tax reform bill. >> you mentioned a couple of things, you look at missile launches, what's going on in russia with just diplomats being sent out. i guess with the white house seeming in such turmoil, can they handle these other things? do we have any indication of how well they can handle these other things while dealing with internal communications? >> it's hard to know. when it comes to responding to the north korea situation, they seem to issue pretty measured response and they're clear
aware of what's going on. as for responding to it, that's -- that remains to be seen but when it comes to all the other crisis, the government continues to run itself through the professionals that are there, but clearly at the top it's been quite chaotic and i think we're entering now the august recess period where lawmakers go home and they'll hear much more from constituents. usually in the first seven months of a presidency, something significant is accomplished with congress. the only thing this president really has is a new supreme court justice which is a lot like the old if not more conservative and they just passed this week a sanctions bill that he's going to sign but is not very happy about. so there's really not much to show for the first -- >> is health care dead? we had this dramatic vote in the early hours of the morning. his vote obviously decided. >> you remember
mon ty python and he says not dead yet, they're going to try again, they're going to try at least with democrats in the senate. there are resistance among certain republicans to make sure this doesn't become too moderate or watered down deal but you couldn't even get a watered down deal out of the senate because of john mccain. it's something they'll keep trying but they're running out of the time on the floor of congress to get things done when they have all these must pass things they got to do come the fall. >> thank you. tomorrow morning on face the nation here on cbs john's guests will include dianne feinstein and senator jeff flake republican of arizona. president trump says he wants to get members of the brutal ms 13 hispanic street gang out of the u.s. mr. trump was in brentwood, new york, on friday, one of the communities ravaged by gang violence. there have been 17 gang related murders on long island since last year.
the existence of the gang on laxed law enforcement on illegal immigration from central america. mr. trump seemed to endorse rough treatment of criminal suspects. >> please don't be too nice, like when you guys put somebody in the car and you're protecting their head, you know, the way you put their hand, like, don't hit their head and they've just killed somebody, don't hit their head. i said you can take the hand away, okay? >> after remarks the police department released a statement saying, quote, as a department, we do not and will not tolerate roughing up prisoners. north korea kim jong-un said this morning his country's latest successful test of intercontinental ballistic missile proves his country can strike the u.s. mainland. the missile was launched friday night from north korea. it comes less than a month after the north conducted its
icbm test. >> the missile traveled at least 45 minutes at an elevation of more than 2,300 miles before landing in the sea of japan. a pentagon spokesman said the missile did not pose a threat to north america but analysts say the test firing shows a possibility north korean missiles could reach los angeles, chicago or new york. a stern warning for the united states that it would not be safe from destruction if it tries to attack north korea, the u.s. and south korea conducted joint military actions in response. the u.s. will take all necessary steps to secure the security of the american homeland and protect our allies in the region. >> north korea takes on the world, gordon, go morning. >> good morning. are we in range? is that simple? >> we probably are and if we're
this was a two stage missiles. they've got a three stage missile, the kno 8 which they probably will test pretty soon. we're on a timeline which is accelerated. the north koreans are testing as an unbelievably fast pace. we got to be concerned. >> the other issue seems to be whether or not they have that capability to have a nuclear warhead on these missiles. do we know where they stand with that? >> they have a war head for their low range missile. this high arc that they fired on this is the third test of healed shielding and heat shielding is really the last technical hurdle that they had. they had two successful heat shieldings tests, this one was probably successful as well and again if they don't have it today they'll have it in a few months down the road. president trump has been leaning on china to intervene here. where is china on this right now? >> they've been supporting the north koreans so for instance, this missile that they fired on july 4th and the one
that was brought to the launch site by a chinese transporter launcher, a crucial piece of equipment. also there's some indication that north korea's most advance missiles and the one fired yesterday was not the most advanced that the most advanced missiles are derived from chinese versions, so we need to have a conversation with the chinese in public asking them why chinese looking missiles and equipment are in the north korean inventory. we haven't had that conversation yet. >> we heard from president trump after the launch on july 4th and he said that he was considering some pretty severe things regarding north korea in response. does that mean military action, is that possibly what we see next? >> that's down the road. there are a lot of things we can do well before that, so for instance, on june 29th, for money lawnering, big chinese banks have also been money laundering, we haven't gone after them yet. the most important thing for president trump to do is get behind the microphone, tell the chinese, look, you can support wirth korea, you can do business
both. if they believe him, then we are well on the world to a solution. >> thank you, we appreciate it. >> millions of americans are on the path of some powerful storms this weekend. the systems are currently heading along the east coast and through the colorado rockies. yesterday a storm in satellite beach on the florida east coast turned deadly. one man was killed, another is recovering after being struck by lightning. to the north, flash flooding was the problem in the washington subperpendiculars. high water seeping into some cars there. for more on the weather story we turn to ed occur rein. >> we're taking a look at rain continuing in the mid-atlantic flash flood watches and warnings have been up as this low continues to bring rain. flash flood watches also out here centered in colorado till sunday morning and down here to the south in the mississippi area i heat
for texas. among those thunderstorms a couple of areas that could see severe storms today, a marginal risk of severe with just damaging wind in these two areas. temperatures very cool on the east coast but here's that heat we were talking about 101 today in houston, 100 in phoenix, 91 in albuquerque, 97 degrees in sacramento. anthony? >> meteorologist he had curran of our chicago station thank you ed. >> condolences are pouring in from all over the world for charlie gard, the british baby who is battle with a gentleman net tick condition. his parents attempted to bring him to the u.s. for experimental treatment and now one week shy of his first birthday they are planning his funeral. jonathan reports from london. >> reporter: with his parents by his side, charlie gard took his final breath in a london hospice. his de
medical and legal saga that began shortly after he was born with a rare genetic disease that left him unable to move and breathe on his own. doctors treating him in london said he could not be cured and in march argued in court he should be taken off life support. his parents wanted to take the baby to the u.s. for experimental treatment, but after five months of bitter legal wrangling, u.s. doctors agreed with the london hospital. charlie could not be saved. >> his body, heart and soul may soon be gone but his spirit will live on for eternity. >> reporter: in his short life he received international support from the vatican to the white house. pope francis tweeted, i entrust little charlie to the father and pray for his parents and vice president mike pence offer his condolences. saddened to hear of the passing of charlie gard. the legal fight had
until the very end. on thursday his parents were back in court to ask a judge to release the baby from the hospital so he could die at home. on friday, charlie was removed from life support and admitted into hospice care where he died a few hours later, just one week short of his first birthday. for "cbs this morning" saturday, london. >> very sad story. >> just heartbreaking, no parent should have to put their child -- >> no. we want to check in on some of the rest of this morning's headlines. the american statesman of austin, texas reports ford motor company will pay to repair the carbon monoxide leaks found in its interceptor suvs used by the austin police department. in a statement released last night, some police department add radios and other equipment to the suvs and the holes drilled for wiring may not be sealed allowing exhaust fumes to ep
these suvs off the road after several officers became sick while driving them. "the washington post" reports the 2020 presidential race has begun, the first democrat maryland congressman announced his candidacy in an op ed piece for the paper. he cast himself as a progressive business man. delanny is also one of the wealthiest members of congress worth an estimated $90 million, he spent $3 million of his own money to finance his house campaigns. "the new york post" in the federal security fraud trial of -- prosecutors claim he's a conman who looted his drug company to payoff investors for a payer of hedge funds he was running. the defense argued there were no victims. he faces up to 20 years behind bars if
>> the "the wall street journal" reports federal health officials are proposing to make cigarettes less addictive. food and drug administration scott gottlieb calls tobacco use the leading cause of preventible disease and death in the united states. the fda will also lead campaigns to shift smokers to potentially less harmful choices, such as ecigarettes and smokeless tobacco. and the national post of toronto says for the second time in nine years a canadian man has managed to win the lottery and win big. jewels pa rant picked up a check for about one million dollars this week. he one about a million dollars in 2008 playing traditional lotto. this time he tried his hand at the online lottery, pa rant says he is not a compulsaive gambler but suggests he may have been born under a lucky star. i'll say. >> what's the next time -- >> what are the odds of winning a million dollars in the lottery
it is a model for the masses. still ahead this morning tesla has just delivered the first of its model three vehicles designed to make electronic cars affordable. will it change our future? and comedian hannibal buress has put his career into overdrive. we'll see how he got his start in standup and how he's trying to build a more intimate relationship with his fans. he went to college for business. obviously he changed his business. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
welcome back to "cbs this morning" we'll look at the history of this key role in the white house and breakdown the traits that have best served past presidents. and was it an electriifying debut? tesla just introduced the first in the model three line. can the company deliver on its promise to transform. we begin with a deadly accident at the ohio state fair. some of the rides have reopened while others are still under inspection that killed 18-year-old tyler jarrell. >> jarell's family
to file a wrongful death suit, we'll hear from other people injured when the thrill ride broke apart. >> reporter: these were the first customers on the sky lift, one of the few rides to reopen at the ohio state fair after wednesdaghy nit's deadly accident on the fast moving fire ball where passengers and a car were flung off the ride. >> it's scary. it's like a nightmare come true. >> reporter: this 19-year-old were in the car next to the one that detached. >> it started going faster then it started going higher, that's when it hit the ride like boom, our whole life just flashed in front of me. i seen people die. >> there was just people panicking everywhere and what really bothers me is people just wanted to have their phones out. >> reporter: the only known video that captured the crash has been viewed by millions. >> everybody seen this video, but they weren't there. it's not in their head.
head. >> reporter: the couple had initially been seated in the car that fell but were moved last minute. >> it's still stuck in my head because it could have been one of us. >> reporter: are you angry about what happened? >> yeah i'm mad. >> i want to know what happens. >> reporter: so do investigators but their work could take weeks. >> i feel like they don't care, like i feel like it's just like, oh, okay, let's move on. >> reporter: a difficult prospect for the victims struggling with trauma. freezing rain "cbs this morning" saturday adriana diaz, columbus. >> just horrifying. >> i hope they figured out what happened with those rides, if you've been on those rides, sometimes you wonder, they travel all over, how safe they are. a photographer battle extremes of weather and altitude to capture incredible images
tigers in the wild. why he hopes how does the quality of our medical care as children influence our health as adults? up next in our morning rounds medical news, ond findings of a particular new study plus the role diet may play in treating multiple sclerosis. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday.
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most vulnerable face and possible ways to address the disparities in care. here now with more on the report is dr. narula. what does this report seek to address? >> it's trying to address how do we get our kids to reach their fullest potential and a lot of these health disparities have the foundation are rooted in early childhood, those first eight years are critical for setting the stage for what kind of success a child has, what kind of health a child has, how they're learning will develop, so stressors in early life can affect children neurologically, metabolically. we're talking about things like poverty, things like instability in their home life. lack of quality education and that can really create a trajectory for a child so they become at risk or vulnerable and so we know for example, that socio economic status is associated with language development as early as 18 months, that vocabulary in a 3 year will predict how well they
go on to predict if they graduate from high school, so kids who don't graduate from high school tend to have more chronic diseases like diabetes. all of these things are very important and something that we need to start early with. >> did the report identify ways to sort of address these vulnerable children? >> they talked about trying to pick this up early so we can refer kids early for intervention. and they talked about screening for health disparities, socially as well, they talked about identifying kids who may have hearing issues, developmental issues, motor issues and trying to get them, again, initiated into treatment early on. and then they also talked about this idea that just because you identify that a child is vulnerable doesn't mean they will get into a program because a lot of the programs have strict eligibility criteria. so what we need is more programs like for example, what they reference, a program called help me grow where there's a one information line that parents chn call and really help their
program. >> did the study look at what doctors specifically -- this report is obviously about children but it affects parents as well of course? >> it did. it placed a big role on doctors for early identification in particular they also talked about behavioral issues and mental health. we know in this country about only 20% of kids with behavioral issues are getting help, mental health help and so that needs to be addressed. and then they talked about a two generation approach, basically means we're not just targeting the child, we have to target the parents, we have to look at the whole family. screening and treating for things like maternal depression, teaching parents about self-care for themselves, teaching parenting strategies. if you treat the whole family, you'll do a better job at helping the child down the world. >> our next topic, the ongoing battle against multiple sclerosis. it's debilitating disease that impacts an estimated 400,000 americans. and there's currently no cure. >> the
new york's hospital is examining how diet can potentially play a role in the fight against ms. tara takes a closer look. >> we'll just go around and here an update from everyone. >> reporter: this pioneering group of ms patients meets to get tips from a nutritionist. >> when grains are refined they're stripped of this outer layer. >> reporter: and share their temptations. >> i was craving hamburgers something terrible the other night. there was lobster the other night and there was no way i was going to pass that up. >> reporter: she's leading one of the first clinical trials to study the link between what we eat and ms symptoms. >> reporter: why did you decide to investigate diet and ms? >> it's a natural place to look and that's because the immune system about 70% of it lives inside the gut, and has far reaching implications throughout the rest of the body. >> reporter: in ms, inflammation occurs when immune cells attack
this study is testing where a dietary intervention can reprogram the immune system to slow down the assault on itself. >> this right here is a very typical looking spot for ms. >> reporter: the other patients enrolled in the trial are following a strict mediterranean style diet, no processed food, dairy or meat but lots of fruits, vegetables and whole grains. >> why did you choose that type of diet? >> we think those are avenue and they're neuro protective. >> reporter: symptoms like fatigue, difficulty watching and cognitive changes can be severe and disables. >> it can take a very heavy toll on patients. >> i was really fearful because i have a family and my children and husband and i felt like as if my life would just be over. >> reporter: with the help of medication, she is still able to work nights as an oncology nurse four years after her diagnosis. >> have a pleasant day. >> reporter: for her sticking to the diet is a small
>> the no chocolate chip cook eyes, no dairy, no ice cream that i love so much. if i can participate in a diet that can change my life, give me longevity, give me a piece of how i was before, i don't mind. >> thank you for everything. >> you're welcome. fascinating. how unusual is it to approach treating ms through diet? >> it is new, but it's something that's happening across a lot of different fields in medicine. one of the things that came occupy when we talked to these patients is giving them a sense of control. and for diseases like ms, patients mentioned they may look well on the outside to people, people may think they're not sick but they suffer from things like inability to walk, bowel or bladder incontinence, it can be a crippling or disabling disease, giving them something very small like changing their diet allows them to be
empowered. >> small sacrifice but a big difference. finally using technology to improve the lives of children with cerebral palsy. these children commonly experience to something called grouch gait and can impact range of motion making basic things like walking difficulty. >> a team of researchers tested the use of a cable driven robotic training device. the device applies force on the pelvis, research published in the journal showed not only improvements to posture but also strengthening of the children's lower limbs. it's fascinating that robotics can be used. >> when you think about four out of a thousand school age kids are diagnosed with cerebral palsy and this abnormal gait or walking can lead to degenerative disease. so something like this can make a really big
>> thanks. and coming up next, an inside look at the latest shake-up at the white house. embattled chief-of-staff reince priebus is out after six months on the job. author chris whiple wrote the best selling book on the power and pit falls of being the president's gatekeeper. he joins us next, you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday. somewhere along the great journey he joins us next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." keeper. he joins us next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." he joins us next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the president hitting the reset button, let's try something different. i don't think that's a bad thing at all and i think general kelly, given the tools, making sure that he's the chief-of-staff and he's in charge, he's in charge of hiring, firing, everyone reports to general kelly, i think it's a good formula, that's how -- >> that was outgoing white house chief-of-staff reince priebus speaking about the man who will replace him in that job former homeland security general john kelly. the chief-of-staff is unelected and not subject to confirmation but it is one of washington's most p
>> for his best selling book the gate keepers, how the white house chief-of-staff define every president, he interviewed all 17 living chiefs and he's joining us this morning. welcome back. >> thanks for having me. >> what went wrong for reince priebus? >> almost everything. arguably the first thing that went wrong is that donald trump did not understand as all of his predecessors eventually find out, you cannot govern without empowering a white house chief-of-staff is first among equals to execute your agenda and to tell you what you don't want to hear. priebus made rookie mistake after rookie mistake and it's a west wing full of enablers and quite frankly priebus was the chief sycophant. you cannot govern affect actively whout a chief-of-staff who will come in and close the door and come in and tell you what don't want to do. >> and general john kelly seems
that but will he have the power? >> that's the central question and everything depends on the answer to that question. it's -- it's ronald reagan understood something that this president has not figured out and that is that an outsider president needs a consummate insider to get things done on capitol hill. now kelly doesn't really know the hill. generals have not done well in this position, the last one was alexander hague, he lasted a little over a month. gerald ford had a model that he called the spokes of the wheels, senior aids all coming and going p it was a disaster and that's very much like the trump model we're seeing right now. >> presidents tilly have go through multiple chief-of-staff, it seems like there's always a learning process on this? >> this is true.
it took jimmy carter two and a half years to figure out that he needed to give the title of white house chief and the job to hamilton who at that point just de facto chief. it took bill clinton a year and a half to realize that he had to really empower a white house chief to bring discipline to the white house and he found that person in leon panetta who was in my mind belonged with james a. baker the third, problem one of the two best chiefs in history. >> you said panetta really had to be persuaded to take the job. >> takes great story that i tell in the book. panetta was very happy, thank you very much, as omb director and he was -- they basically flew him to camp david and locked him in a cabin. he said i found myself -- i found myself in a cabin with bill and hillary clinton, al gore and tipper gore and knew this wasn't going to be a fair
>> in this first maybe week, month for general kelly going ahead, what are the first things he has to do to have success in this position? >> i'm curious about whether he set any conditions because if he didn't then he's really in trouble and so the trump white house. the first condition in my mind would be based on the history of what is happened to white house chiefs. he's got to be first among equals and everybody needs to report through kelly. if scaramucci continues to report directly to donald trump, this will be disaster. you can't have a loose cannon like scaramucci rolling around on the deck firing shots all over the place and expect to have have a functioning white house. >> thank you. there are some of the rarest and most beautiful creatures around. up next, we'll take you to the asian mountain kingdom for some spectacular new
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because strong is beautiful. over 11,000 feet above sea level, in butan a mountain kingdom nestled in the mountains has been taken place in an effort to capture images of endangered benningal tigers. and the mission. >> one month ago we had a tiger -- was a success. the wwf released the images today marking global tiger day hoping to highlight the need of better protection for wildlife corridors. >> they allow tigers to move from one guarded area to nother. >> you cannot have especially with tiger that have huge
territory. you cannot lock them in a box, even if this box is called national park, they need to move to mate and you need to find a way to secure this kind of travel. >> while the total number of tigers fell about 100,000 at the beginning of the last century to 3,200 in 2010. recent conservation appear to be working. >> for the first time in a hundred years, it's going in the other way. we used to have 3,200 and we have almost 4,000. we have almost 7 or 800 more tigers than we had seven years ago. >> just beautiful creatures. >> unbelievable. i'm very glad to hear this news about the tiger have a resurgence. i didn't really the fall was that drastic. i think global tiger. tesla has final taking the wraps off his new model 3 meant to bring electric car technology to the masses. we'll get plugged in on the new vehicle and see what the experts are saying about it. for some of you your local news
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50 years ago today in 1957 that song hit number one, the doors, "light my fire." i still feel young. why -- >> no comment. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason? and i'm dana jacobson. just kidding. they're facing a challenge that could affect the security of future elections in this count country. then an ohio woman is recovering from a scary ordeal after a boa constrictor latched onto her face. we have the 911 call. and from standup to the silver screen, comedian han
summer movies. wheel talk about his start in comedy and his latest project meant to connect with his fans. but first the latest on the top story. more big changes aet the white house. a tumultuous week at the white house ends with the resignation of the chief of staff. reince priebus is leaving after six turbulent months on the john. he'll be replaced by homeland security adviser john f. kelly. >> the decision came less than a day after white house communications chief anthony scaramucci issued a rant and said priebus's days were numbered. >> reince is a good man. john kelly will do a fantastic john. general kelly has been a star. done an incredible job thus far. respected by everybody. a great, great american. >> until a replacement
is confirmed, deputy homeland security secretary elaine duke will act as acting secretary. president trump said he's not giving up on trying to overhaul the affordable care act after the senate went down in defeat on friday. mr. trump said health care will be fixed, but not right away. >> boy, oh, boy. they've been working on that one for seven years. can you believe that? the swamp. but we'll get it done. we're going to get it done. you know, i said from the beginning, let obamacare implode and then do it. i turned out to be right. let obamacare implode. >> mr. trump made getting rid of obamacare a major point of his campaign, and while he's not outlined new policies since its defeat in the senate, h has threatened to halt federal payments to insurerso
the implodement of obamacare. >> jamal is in our washington boou. good morning. >> good morning. >> reince priebus was seen as a bridge, a member of the republican party and a bridge to capitol hill for the president. what does that mean for the ledge legislation going forward now that it means he's no longer with the white house? >> i think it's complicated the white house's efforts to get legislation through congress. reince was a link to the rbs on the hill as was sean spicer. it seems that the white house is pushing out people who had those ties to the kind of official republican partying and without them, when you bring in the treatment of attorney general jeff sessions as well, you begin to get the impression that the white house is burning its links and burning its bridges with the republicans on the hill. so president trump obviously has an agenda he wants to get through congress, but when you're letting go the kinds of people who want to make the
an agenda through congress, when you're getting rid of those people, it becomes difficult to see how one accomplishes that agenda. >> and on that agenda back to health care and the effort to repeal and replace obamacare, i mean is there life left in the republicans' effort to do that at this point? >> it's difficult to say. the thing that we've seen over this entire six-month health care saga is that for as much as the republican party had a slogan over the last several years, rew peel and replace obamacare, there was no real consensus on what that meant in practicing did they want go back to the previous obamacare status quo, keep parts of it and get rid of others and what did they want go through? it's clear from the repeated missteps that there's no consensus here. and so you can kind of imagi
it, trying to advance another bill, but it's not clear there's a lowest common denominator here that everyone can agree to. so this -- all the health care bills and the various iterations have died and come back to life, good and come back to life. so i'm hesitant to say the effort is dead. but it is increasingly clear that unless republicans are going to sit down and really hash out what they want from health care reform, they're going to run into problems. >> what about the idea of bipartisan support? we heard from schumer and mccain, the idea of working together. that just impossible here? >> i think one of the problems is republicans and democrats have basically fundamentally different goals. i think if republicans came to democrats and said here are the problems with these exchanges, the subsidy changes to insurers, they're a
consumers such that if you make a little too much money, things are phased out for you. we can fix these problems an make these exchanges more stable. and this would go toward making law more stable in the long run. i think democrats would accept that. the problem is republicans aren't interested in that in the long run. and broadly if they're not interested in the democratic goal, because the goal is just fundamental divides here, i'm not sure there can be the crime of bipartisy partisanship peopl. the parties are on two separate patterns here. >> jamal buoy, thank you very much for being here. >> thank you for having me. north korea's missile test is raising new concerns that they could hit deep into the mainland u.s. the north conducted its second icbm test this month. it traveled 400 miles before coming down in the
>> analysts say it could put los angeles, chicago, and new york within range. north korean dictator kim jong-un described the test as a stern warning to the u.s. in response the united states and south korea conducted joint military exercises. >> a terrifying ordeal for an ohio woman who was attacked by a boa constrictor who attacked her. she called 911 when the boa constrictor wrapped itself around her and it's stuck to her face. >> a what? >> a boa constrictor. >> is that a house or an apartment? >> a house. >> you're outside with a boa constrictor stuck to your face. >> yes. >> they had to kill it to get it off her. she told the 911 dispatcher she
>> my jaw has dropped. >> first if i was answering i don't think i would go, how old are you. >> are you crazy? why did you pick up the boa . it's a timely challenge for computer hackers meeting in las vegas, breaking into voting machines similar to those used in last year's presidential election. just ahead, the challenge and what we may learn from it. you a watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i needed something more to help control my type 2 diabetes.
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with election hacking under vaef vaefgs and the threat of more hacking to come, there may be a lot to learn at the convention underway in has vague. >> bringing together computer hackers around the worl of the this year they've been given a challenge to break into voteding machines similar to ones used in the 2016 election. for more on this we're joined by john bigz, editor at large. john, goorng. >> so an annual conference, what's the usual goal here? what are they trying to accomplish. >> the usually goal is experiment. one of the coolest things they do is it's called the badge contest. and everybody has a special badge that's actually electronic. so everybody has to work together to figure out what these badges do. and there's a series of puzzles inside of these things. so the real ooet owes there is hacking. it's building cool stuff, taking apart stuff to see how it works and figuring things out just on
a challenge to try to break into voting machines. is that legal? >> it is actually legal. so they're used to be a challenge against it, according to the dmca, which is a -- it's against intellect alproperty hacking. they found in 2015 that if you do if for a good cause, for research specifically you're allowed to do it. >> these are hackers and want to make them all look bad, not all of them are great guys. so why trust them to do that? sorry for the hackers out there. >> you know, you've goat a bunch -- let's admit it. i've gone there a couple of times and i identify as a nerd. you've got a bunch of in other words trying to do a bunch of cool stuff. >> nernd do cool stuff. >> so there's black hat hackers, whoort hat hackers. you're not sitting in some darkened room trying to hack into a bank. you're basically working for a bank and you're wanting
the state of the art essentially. >> more trustworthy in that regard. >> how difficult is it to hack into voting machines? >> it's like a clam shell and you have to crack that thing open first and nen you have to figure out what's going on inside and if you think about the way they have to manage these things, the only time you get with the voting machine in a real world is about 2 minutes inside of a school gym somewhere. so what they'd have to figure out is how to figure out how to hack that thing through all that security in about 2 minutes which is mass 1i68 difficult. >> is the idea the government can use this information to make us more protected. >> ideally, but the problem is the voting machine folks they like to do security through obs fiction, security through hiding. so they'll say you can't even touch these things because if you do then you're going to figure out these secret things we put in place. that doesn't really work. you have to open them up and share them with researchers who can fuelel figure out how these things work. >> what needs to be done to secure voting machines. >> they have to be completely open.
to these deaf con every year and say, here, try to break this thing open and as soon as they break it open somebody from the voting machine company should be saying okay, we didn't he see that. if you have more eyes it makes bigger problems easier. >> my apologies to white hat thank you. >> thanks. >> from technology that could change an election to the kind that is changing the world. krib is exploring robotic technology and what's ahead for artificial intelligence in the future. it's part of the premiere episode of cbs n on assign. monday night ten, nine central. >> fra stand up to the silver screen, come he'dian. we'll talk to him about his chicago routes, his start in comedy and his latest project meant to connect his growing
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one time my friends had layover in minneapolis. it was around 11:00 in the morning on a sunday. i said, hey, let's get bloody marys for the table. the waitress said, i need i.d. who knew these kids were coming to the airport and getting [ bleep ] on bloody marys. these teens are outrageous. >> that's a clip from one of his netflix specials. he resumes live performances in september, continues to host his hand? rambler podcast and appears in two high-profile films this summer. i had a chance to speak with the chicago funny man about his standup, silver screen, and the one rif in philadelphia three years ago that
much unexpected attention. >> when people are going through things, they're like, i'm taking it one day at a time. >> in his comedy, hannibal buress has a sharp eye for life's absurdities. you've always been quick. >> you have to be. it's just where i come from in chicago. you had to be funny to be around. it comes from that. >> it's survival. >> yeah. >> people often use that. it was messed up on so many levels, man. for real? why don't you name the levels. level three? eye level? met a physical? shut up, man. >> he went to laurel university to study business but had trouble with finite
>> finite math was insane. i failed it twice. took it again. i said, i guess business isn't for me. >> what is finite math? >> i don't know. i still don't know. >> reporter: he'd make his first standup appearance in college at an open mike night. >> i remember getting off stage and sitting down and just my leg was just shaking from adrenaline. i remember this leg just -- i was sitting down and it wouldn't stop shaking. >> did that light a fire? >> sure, yeah. it was addictive. i just wanted to do it all the time. from there i just researched everything i could about comedy. >> a savvy self-promoter, he alerted the college paper, "the daily egyptian" whenever he got a gig. >> i'd write the paper and say, hey, i got invited. write about this. >> you were your own publicist? >> you have to be. who's going to do
>> it's kind of where i first built a fan base in new york. >> reporter: he worked on his routine by at times doing five or six shows a night. >> what kept you going out there if you had a bat night? . >> you have to -- you can't have your last night be your bad night or you're going to bomb and that's it. >> reporter: in 2014 burress set off a different kind of comedy with a riff on bill comedy. it went viral
point when rape allegations were placed against cosby. it was not the kind that he wanted. >> it's not about me, but it's weird that it's made about me. >> do you feel like you lost control of something? >> yeah. it was obvious. >> yeah. >> let's go. >> what? >> let's move on. >> reporter: burress has moved on. >> i've put a couple thousand dollars into the shrimp business. >> reporter: he recently launched the hand? rambler. >> i'm in six digits for shrimp? >> iyou're in six digits for shrimp? >> i'm in six digits for
>> it's made me a better listener. >> reporter: and this suler h has small roles in two big films, hitting theea bch in "baywatch." and playing a gym teacher who presides over a detention room. >> where you going? get back here. >> reporter: -- in "spied er n "spider-man: homecoming." >> it must feel weird to say i'm in "baywatch" and "spider-man." >> yeah. totally. it's weird to me they i'm in big movies. >> reporter: burress says at first he balked when his agent sent his scripts. >> i said, what are talking about? i can't act. i stel believe that to some extent. >> do you feel comfortable on the movie set? >> comfortable, sure. i
i.d., please? you want i.d.? how about you look at my body? do i look like i have a metabolism anymore? i don't have a do you feel like you're at a turning point of some kind? >> i'm just working, man. i don't know if it's a turning point. i'm just trying to stay consistent and work enough to maintain quality of life that i have now. i'm pretty good with it right now. and so i don't need things to go crazy. if i have five years of lateral movement, i'm pretty cool with that. >> you're comfortable? >> i'm comfortable, man. so still i don't want to fall off. if i just kind of coast right around here. >> you're okay? >> i'm good with that. >> he seems to be everywhere right
he's in the tv show broad city which of course comes back in september. you can see burr ris live this fall opening for musical act lauren hill. >> i'm good finite math didn't work out for him. can you imagine? >> i asked what it is and he said nor do i. >> a whole new class of car comes charging out of the gate. tesla's all electronic model 3 is meant for the masses. we're going to take a look at the first vehicles to be delivered to customers and what the new model means for the company's ambitious plans. you're watching cbs this morning saturday.
the mystery may be over for a handful of car owners, but the question remain for the company behind an enigmatic new car. last night tesla began its testing of a model 3 car. it's the most affordable vehicle and elon musk is making a risky bt that the model 3 could make electric cars mainstream. john blackstone was at the california factory as the first cars were delivered. >> reporter: with fanfare fit for a rock star, tesla launched its model 3. ceo elon musk's ambition is making this, the electric car for the mass market. >> we're going to do everything we possibly can to get y
electric car as soon as possible. >> right now the model 3 is everything to tesla. it's the model they need to make sure tesla can'ts. >> reporter: it costs approximately $35,000 with a range of more than 200 miles. tesla's previous model started at nearly $780,000. >> has there ever been a car salesman like elon musk? >> he's beyond a car salesman. he's a hero for folks. to buy a car from his company and be part of the movement is attractive the a lot of people. >> reporter: so attractive that since the model 3 was unveiled in march of last year, more than 1,000 people have put down $1,000 each to go on a waiting list to buy one. to satisfy all of those orders, tesla says they'll build 45,000 cars. but by
produkted 90,000. >> people have doubted tesla before, the fact they're rolling cars off that people are going drive say as lot. >> those are actual owners getting actual production cars. >> reporter: tesla continues to skren rate plenty of buzz. for "cbs this morning: saturday," john blackstone, san francisco. >> do you want one? >> yeah. chef eric bruener yang's first career was in music. now his compositions are amazing dishes with the exotic flavors of his native taiwan. we're going to have a taste
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until he opened a restaurant business. >> his lines for his rich ramen were out the door. next came honeycomb and asian grocery and then ma ke toe, a whole asian marketplace, one of the eateries' best 20 restaurants in america. good morning. welcome. >> thank you. >> what's going on. >> we'll start with chocolate chip cookies and basically pork chilli, steamed buns, pork, ramen, essentially ramen. >> this looks like rice pudding but it's a pina colada. >> seasoned with a flavor of ma la, chili powder. spicy, fantastic. >> i started with dessert. i mentioned
background in growing up. taiwan and virginia, where was your love of food? was it one place or where was it? >> my love of food was in trying to be as independent as i cool. as soon as i staturned 15, i wad to have a job so i could have my own money and i loved staying business. so my first job was making caramel popcorn at the mall. >> caramel popcorn, i love it. >> then i did a burger place, taco place, and kept working as much as i could. >> but your mom wanted you to be a classical pianist, right? >> yeah. for the most part, independent mom who really wanted me to be as active as possible. i was doing piano all of the time and sports all of the time. and i loved expressing myself. so this is how i evolved. >> you also expressed yourself in a band.
"morning sessions" and "the dish" all in one. >> did those two merge for you in any way? >> what i love about the restaurant industry is it doesn't matter where you come from, if you just work really hard, you know, the opportunities for you to excel are always there. >> yeah. in taipei, you had your a-ha moment. what was that? >> i was raised by my grandparents and mom in taiwan. he passed way in 2010, and i was spending a lot of time in that country. for a long time being mixed asian, i sometimes rejected my asian roots. that was a moment where i really embraced where i was from and my love for ramen essentially at the end. and taipei is a very multicultural city and heavily influenced by the japanese culture. it wu really a mix of where
was living in japan, born in taiwan, living in the u.s. that's how i ended up with the underground, capturing how i felt in my late 20s. >> what cob vinced you to open the ramen house in d.c. because that's a really bold move. >> it was a bold move because i department know how to turn it into a restaurant and then i thought, that's no ramen shops. to new yorkers, it's crazy. there's ramen shops everywhere, but there were no ramen shops in washington. we got lucky. >> it was a bold move. ma ke toe, coffee shop, restauran restaurant, and hotel. >> it's the new wave of retail and the new wave of restaurants. >> it is "the dish," and we'd like you seen our dish. >> awesome. >> i would ask
have a meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> that's a crazy loaded question. my grandmother passed away and she didn't get to meet my second kid. to get everyone together for one last meal would be really nice. >> that's wonderful. chef, thank you. we appreciate it. chef bruner-yang. for more on "the dish," you can head to our website, cbsnews.com. they've jut released their debut record and they'll perform right here in studio 57 next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i love you, basement guest bathroom. some retreat to the woods for solitude. i just go downstairs. i love you, but sometimes you stink. febreze air effects doesn't just mask, it cleans away odors.
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and lower your a1c. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of ketoacidosis or an allergic reaction. symptoms of an allergic reaction include rash, swelling, and difficulty breathing or swallowing. do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. other side effects are sudden kidney problems, genital yeast infections, increased bad cholesterol, and urinary tract infections, which may be serious. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you have any medical conditions. so now that you know all that, what do you think? that it's time to think about jardiance. ask your doctor about jardiance. and get to the heart of what matters.
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narrator: today on lucky dog... brandon: little bit shy aren't you? narrator: going from a family home to a shelter has made this puppy a little less golden. brandon: separation anxiety is very common with a lot of dogs. it's a psychological issue. narrator: when a chance for a fresh start presents itself the ultimate test will be anything but child's play. brandon: and this and this and this and this. if i feel that he has any aggression whatsoever the deal is 110 percent off. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.