tv CBS This Morning CBS August 7, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, august 7th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a tornado tears through tulsa, oklahoma, for six minutes with no warning. big questions this morning about why the city's sirens never sounded and why the national weather service did not issue a tornado alert until the twister had moved on. north korea vows revenge for new united economic sanctions. secretary of state rex tillerson said he'll talk with north korea but only if the rogue state stops launching missiles. a new kind of dna helps you find the right di
and disney is accused of illegally tracking kids who play the company's mobile game. we'll show you how to protect your children from data collectors. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. the best signal ta north akore could give us that they're prepared to talk would be to stop these missile launches. >> north korea said it will launch thousands-fold revenge against the united states. >> this security council lureso,tion strongest resolution in a general, is not going to solve the problem with north korea. vice president mike pence blasting reports suggesting he's laying groundwork for the presidential election in 2020. >> that's incredibly feefctive. >> they have located a u.s. osprey aircraft that went down on saturday. three marines remain
damage. >> a massive cleanup is under way in oklahoma after ana tordo tore through a path in tulsa. >> it's crazy. you can't go out the front door. >> fbi investigators are searching for suspects in the bombing of an islamic center in minnesota. >> a cleanup is under way in california after a chemical itill. 's not clear how much was released. >> vladimir putin show off his pecs. >> president trump at his new jersey gulf club. >> -- and all that matters -- >> a bearded david letterman. >> who doesn't love baseball. if you're my age and you've had t hearersurgy, you don't want too much excitement. so today has just been exactly where i needed to be. >> -- on
>> shaquille o'neal said he would buy shoes for all the boys at the camp if the boy made the shot. [ cheering ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell and gayle king are off somewhere. margaret brennan from the white house and foreign affairs correspondent is here, also vladimir duthiers of our streaming network cbsn. there are big questions this morning about why there was no warning before a tornado ripped through tulsa, oklahoma. an ef-2 tornado was on the ground for six minutes early yesterday morning without any alert from the national weather service. >> the rare august tornado tore roofs off homes and knocked down trees. around 30 peoe
two people had serious injuries. >> omar villafranca is in tulsa where thousands lost power. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. 24 hours after the storm. you can see there's still plenty to clean up. you can see the damage that 130-mile-an-hour winds can do. this is what's left of an at&t store. that roof is peeled over. this kind of damage as i step over sides here, you can see it for blocks. the tornado was on the ground for several minutes. interesting note that sirens did not go off. the national weather service said they didn't notice the tornado on the ground until it was almost in another city. luckily no one was killed. the tornado tore through tulsa, shredding these restaurants and storefronts in the midtown portion of the city. at least eight people were rescued from this tgif restaurant after its roof collapsed. other buildings were reduced to rubble. this stretch of business took the brunt of the damage as the tornado skpe
nearly seven miles. >> we've got power lines that are down, big trees that are down, roads that are closed right now. >> reporter: the powerful system struck shortly after 1:00 a.m. local time. damaged power lines left more than 15,000 people in the dark at the height of the stock. crews were out early to get a majority of customers reconnected by sunday evening. the twister even uprooted trees bringing this one down on the roof of heather dicks' new home. >> i saw the tree start falling and i started crying. >> reporter: one thing people of tulsa keep asking, why did the tornado siren not go off before the tornado came through. >> the tornado was doing the damage during this very short period of time. >> reporter: roger jolliff said they did not sound the sirens because the twister had already moved on to a neighboring city
a different city. >> it was a brokgoing in to bro arrow. >> reporter: they used two radar systems. national weather service official told us they're going to be reviewing those protocols and the mayor of tulsa also told us once they get some of this damage cleaned up, they're also going to look at their protocols. charlie? >> omar, thanks. people in new orleans are bracing for new storms. the quickly rising water overwhelmed the city's pumping stations. debris floated down roads. they were covered in more than a foot of water. city officials said the pumps were working properly. they warned that more rain could overwhelm the system. north korea threatens to retaliate thousands of times afth
sanctions. secretary of state rex tillerson offered to negotiate if the north stops testing missiles and halts its nuclear weapons program. he spoke after the u.n. security council unanimously approved the sanctions. north korea said in a statement overnight, quote, we will pursue our ambitions to maintain supremacy of nuclear power forever by launching intercontinental ballistic missile. we won't stop for anyone no matter what they say. juliana goldman. good morning. >> good morning. the world diplomats are putting on a full press to make sure the sanctions against north korea are actually carried out. secretary of state rex tillerson is leaving the door open for negotiating with north korea, but as far as the time frame, he said, we'll know it when we see it. >> that would be the strongest signal they could send us is to just stop these missile
monday tillerson said they must stop their missile launches. >> this is not give me 30 days and we'll talk. it's not quite that simple. >> reporter: the new sanctions were approved saturday and included the support of russia and china. they could slash the experts by a third after a ban of coal, iron, lead, and seafood. the package also bars other nations from importing north korea products. >> this is the most stringent sanctions on this country than any other country. it will give north korean leadership a taste of the deprivation they have chose on the inflict on the north korean people. >> reporter: but that's only if china stays on board. china took an uncharacter riisicly stern posture telling north korea the regime needed to calm down, accept the sanctions, and not retaliate.
but beijing also urged the u.s. and south korea to cease military operations and remove the u.s. thaad anti-missile system, something neither country accepts. >> our annual joint military exercises have been carried out regularly and openly for nearly 40 years. they will continue. >> china is the big question mark here. in the past they've gone along with sanctions only to eventually back away. charlie, the other overriding concern is whether or not it's too late. its going to take time for sanctions to go into effect and meanwhile north korea is continuing to develop its nuclear technology. >> thank you, julianna. nicholas burns is a professor at the harvard as school in aspen. he joins us this
i assume aspen is a nice place to be. >> it is, thank you. >> will they work against north korea and what circumstances will allow them to work? >> i think it's unlikely, charlie, that the sanctions will ultimately work, meaning that they would convince the north koreans to give up their nuclear weapons. i would say, however, this was a victory for the trump administration, to see these sanctions, to convince russia and china to join. but north korea, their price possession, the nuclear weapons, testing ballistic missiles, for us, the americans, the real danger is in a couple of years they could have the capacity to have a nuclear weapon that could reach the western united states. that's an unacceptable threat, so i think what we're likely to see is a continuing ratcheting up of the sanctions by the u.s. in the future. >> but will they work in the end? >> i'm afraid i don't think they ll
them. china has the most leverage. they provide most of the energy and the food. they're just to the north of north korea. they joined them today. ultimately the chinese don't want to see very tough sanctions and pressure on north korea because they don't want to see the regime collapse, they don't want to see refugees go into china. they don't want to see the korean peninsula unified by the south korean government aligned with the united states because that would be a victory strategically for this long-running competition between china and the united states and asia. >> congressman, it seems like we keep having the same conversations. you can't really contain them. what is the game-changer? you hear secretary of state rex tillerson describing what he would like to see as a precondition for talks. >> margaret, you're right. the north koreans are very different than iranians.
ago the tremendous sanctions on iran. they're trading nation. they wanted to be connected economically to the rest of the world, so the samgsings worked to drive them to the table. north korea is a hermit kingdom. they don't trade with any other countries. i think the leader kim jong-un believes the missiles are the ultimate protection against any foe, most of all the united states. >> when they say they won't stop for anyone, does that mean in the end we're going to have to acquiesce? >> i hope not. i think there's an interim step here, charlie. secretary tillerson has been hinting we ought to talk to the north koreans, not to be nice to them but perhaps come up with an arrangement where we freeze their testing of nuclear
and also ibms, intercontinental ballistic missiles. that's a real tletd to our country. >> ambassador nicholas burns, always good to have you, sir. thank you. >> thanksing charlie. mike penceresponds. the president is spending the next two weeks at his gulf club in new jersey. he tweeted the is not a vacation. meetings and calls. major garret is in bridgewater, new jersey, near the trump international golf club. major, good morning. >> good morning. president trump's vacation provides no respite from the north korea sanctions and the pursuit of nuclear weapons. the influence of his new chief of staff, that is to say
marine general john kelly is clearly evident. kelly has put in place a process now to prescreen the president's twitter messages, and the number, meaning fewer of them and tighter focus this weekend is an example of kelly's disciplining effect on the president's social media habits. in washington inside the white house kelly has also taken up position outside the oval office screening those who want to see the president to find out what their agenda is and find out how much time they want to spend with the president. also kelly has decided to put himself along with the president on all policy-related phone calls. that's something he'll have a chance to do during president trump's vacation because as you mentioned, vlad, taking phone calls and meetings one of the few details that president trump has released about his intentions. margaret? >> major garret, thank you very
aircraft has been located. missing are corral nathan ordway and lieutenant benjamin cross. they're among the 26 marines when it crash off the queensland coast on saturday. 23 were rescued. david martin is at the pentagon. david, good to see you. >> reporter: good morning. president trump was briefed on the crash on saturday by his chief of staff, retired marine general john kelly. the three marines are still officially listed as missing, but the search has been called off, and there's little hope they will be found alive. >> we have so many awesome memories. >> reporter: the family of first lieutenant benjamin cross said the 26-year-old pilot was a selfless man and dedicated marine. >> to know that we'll never meet any more with him is unbearable. >> reporter: cross was aboard an
atenltsed to land the amphibious transport ship "the uss green bay." something caused it to blunch into the water off the coast of australia. 23 got out alive but three marines including cross did not make it. marines with their tilt motor aircraft had just wrapped up exercises and on saturday were conducting training on their own when the accident happened. the osprey sank to the bottom and it will now take a major salvage operation to recover it. the osprey has been a controversial aircraft because of accidents during its development and deployment. it was able to hover like a helicopter and fly like an airplane by tilting its rotor. since the aircraft entered service it has a safety record comparable to or better than other marine aircraft. >> i thought it got a lot of b
publicity. >> reporter: cross's father thought it was really aligned. the wreckage has been located an attempts to recover it could begin as early as today, but the accident has raised fresh concerns about the aircraft's safety and on sunday the japan's defense minister asked u.s. military to ground all osprey in japan. >> david, thank you. the fbi is investigating a bomb attack on a mosque in minnesota. it happened as worshippers prepared for services. investigators say someone may have thrown an explosive device through imam's window. there was damage, but no one was hurt. >> if the roles were reversed, it would be called a terrorist
>> they're offering a $24,000 award for information that leads to the bomber's arrest. severe turbulence rocked a flight from athens, greece, just before it landed in philadelphia. video recorded by a passenger showed the damage inside the american airlines jet with 299 people aboard. people and food were thrown around the cabin. >> it started shaking and took a big drop. babies screaming, people in front of us were hitting the ceilings, the lady in front of me stuck to the top of the light. there's a lot of debris everywhere. the aisles were all covered. it was pretty wild. >> seven crew members and three passengers on flight 759 were taken to the hospital after saturday's mishap. >> i'm glad they're okay. the milwaukeer of a ride that fell apart at the ohio state fair blames the deadly accident on excessive corrosion. the malfunction last month killed an 18-year-old man and hurt seven other people. the duh
to ohio to perform tests that eventually focused on the ride's support beam. safety experts say the corrosion might not have been visible to inspectors. >> this ride failed at such a point br it was not visably noticeable from outside the ride. it starred from inside coming out. >> the manufacturer ordered similar rides shut down worldwide after the accident. the company says it ooh working to develop a new inspection protocol. >> graphic video appears to show a fish oreman abusing a shark. ahead, how a reality star may be involved
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we're getting a look this morning at how russian president vladimir putin spent his summer vacation. video released by the kremlin shows putin relaxing in southern siberia for nearly three days. the 64-year-old russian leader did a little fishing often without a shirt. he went sunbathing often without a shirt. he took on spearfishing. the lake rarely takes on 60 degrees but the cold water did not stop putin from taking a dip. >> good call on the music. welcome
morning." president trump didn't travel as far as putin, only new jersey. >> they began work on the white house after he left town. they're updating air conditioning and other projects that have been on hold for years. workers redecorating. they have to be finished by august 21st. "the new york times" reports coal mining is getting new life. president trump has moved quickly to roll back protections to encourage more mining. the rollback has upset conservationists and many democrats. it's also exposed dough visions on how to manage the government land. "usa today" reports on a study saying troops at risk for suicide are not getting care that they need. research out today finds only 30% of
received propose appropriate care after they were deemed to be in danger of harming themselves. 54% with ptsd received appropriate care. one third of those with ptsd were prescribed with a medication that can interfere with their treatment. now, the pentagon says it will review the findings. the "washington post" reports that states do not seem to know what to do about their worst public schools. under a 2015 law, states must submit plans for fixing troubled schools. so far only 16 states and the district of columbia have handed in. the civil trial starts today in denver and the man claims swift falsely accused him of groping her when they posed for a picture. he says that cost him his job and he wants $3 million. the singer countersued for assault and battery. she wants a ruling that
him responsible. and californ"san jose mercu talks about google. they say they want special treatment. google calls diversity an inclusion fund manemen tall to its value. more than two thirds are men. >> that's tough for that gentleman. employees of two prestigious universities are behind bar this morning accused of killing a chicago hairstylist and spending eight days on the run. wind hyndham latham is a resear and andrew warren works for oxford. they're adding to tinre
mireya villarre re will be in dublin. >> in a few hours he'll make his appearance. both men are charged with murder. that were on the run for more than a week before turning themselves in on friday bks u now we're learning they made a mysterious stop in wisconsin before driving in to california. this is the oakland, california, police station where university professor wyndham lathem turned himself in. andrew warren also turned himself in peacefully friday night. lathem worked at northwestern since 2007. hours later authorities got an anonymous call that a crime had been committed in
story apartment. there they found the body of trent trenton cornell-duranleau. they found two weapons. while they were on the run, investigators say lathem sent a video to family and friends afollow jazzing for his involvement in a crime saying it was the biggest mistake of my life and on the day the body was discovered the two drove 80 miles northwest to geneva, wisconsin, where one made a $1,000 donation in cash to a public library in the name of the victim. lathem had a relationship with cornell duranleau. warren arrived a few days later. the donation remain as mystery. he'll be asking for bail once extradited to chicago.
he's asking the public not to rush to judgment. an investigation is under way in florida after another case of shark abuse was caught on camera. this new video appears to show graphic violence of a living animal. it capture as fisherman shooting a sharp. another showed a shark being drag behind a speeding boat. manuel bojorquez with how an mtv reality star may be involved. >> no charges have been filed. they believe it's been carried out by the same men and they have other video of their disturbing behavior on the water that may be released today. in the latest a hammerhead shark is pulled out of the water and shot twice in the gills. the person is the star
reality show. >> alex is sort of the king of our crew and everyone wants to party with him. >> kompothecras posed with this picture and appears similar. >> it's just wanton killing. >> animal activist russ rector said he got the video from soone who filed it. he said they're the same men who were dragging this black tipped sharp from the boat. they pored gills in e e ed poured beer into the gills of this fish. according to a magazine he deleted a video from his instagram account showing a shark being shot. there are images of me and i feel horrible he said. i am embarrassed and it won't happen again. he denied taking p i
dragging the other shark. in florida where it's illegal, hammerheads are protected but in federal waters further out, shooting them is allowed. it's unclear where the shark was shot. >> i know a lot of people fear sharks, but, really, sharks have a lot more to fear from people and i think this whole situation is just an example of that. >> shark researcher neil hammerschlag said some are threatened with extinction. >> it's mistreating wildlife. i don't think there's any place for that in society. >> reporter: "cbs this morning" reached out to alex kompothecras and did not respond. some cast members have received threat and for the video with the men, they say he was already dead. >> it's amazing that somebody thinks this is appropriate or
sport. >> or sport. that takes no skill. terrible to watch. manuel, thank you for that report. a simple dna test is giving people simple nutritional advice. ahead, one woman said how a test cured years of stomach pain, but some experts are not convinced of the role of the test. and class action lawsuit accuses disney of spying on kids who use mobile apps. the new privacy concerns on games. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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>> reporter: every time rebecca castle sat down to eat her favorite foods, she say she suffered excruciating abdominal pain. >> excruciating, unable to stand. >> unable to stand? >> yes, terrible, terrible. bloating, distension. >> reporter: that pain went on for years. she saw multiple doctors. >> i was allergic to starch, mostly root vegetables, corn, peas, potatoes. >> what's a typical client who looks into these tests? >> one is an athlete who's looking to improve performance and then folks like rebecca. they know their body and they know something is off. >> even though it's a genetic test, it's effectively dietary advice and counseling an individual on how to eat better. >> reporter: he's the chief
screens officers at nutrigenomix. >> it can help understand why some respond differently than others. >> reporter: nutrigenomix looks at 45 different markers. they point out attributes like elevated risk for low iron. >> we're talking metabolic tests. they're genetic but they affect the way you metabolize various substances that you consume. >> dna tests for diet and exercise are just not validated. >> dr. david agus is a cbs contributor. >> are any of them accurate? >> you have little data behind them. you had 23 and me that was taken off the market. i think the same thing has to happen.
may provide consumers with direct genetic information that may help with information. >> 24,000 years ago hi po kra tees wrote down how he felt after he ate something. that's the best way. >> reporter: castle said the test produced many than 30 pages of results about her body, which means she can now avoid the foods that set off her stomach. >> i think it ee worth it. you don't need your blood taken. you're literally spitting into a test tube. you could do it in your sleep. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning" michelle miller. >> everyone wants a primgs on how to get to their goal. >> they're looking iffage make bullet. i'll take one every time. president trump is taking a working vacation at his new
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it's monday, august 7th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump insists he is not on vacation, but he has left the white house for his private golf club. ahead, we compare mr. trump's time away with other presidents' vacations. >> plus the lawsuit claiming disney collects and sells data kids use on its gaming apps. but first here's today's "e opener" at 8:00. >> there are big questions on why there was no warning before the tornado that ripped through tulsa, oklahoma. >> reporter: you can see the damage that 130-mile-an-hour winds can do. this is what's left of an at&t store. >> the world's top dip plea mats e
to make sure the sanctions are carried out. >> will they work? >> i'm afraid i don't think they will. >> president trump was briefed on the crash. three are still missing. >> video shows the damage. >> we're getting a look this morning how russian president vladimir putin spent his summer vacation. putin did fishing often without a shirt. putin also did sunbathing without a shirt. >> an 11-year-old boy's rendition of "let it go" had idina menzel frozen. >> i'm charlie rose with margaret brennan and vladimi
duthiers. noerkt north korea is ready to give a severe response. they're expected to stop exporting coal, iron, lead, and seafood. north korea could lose more than 1 billion dollars a year. that's about a third of the revenue it receives from exports. secretary ott of state rex tillerson said the u.s. is willing to talk if north korea stops conducting missile tests. he would not say for how long. >> we'll know it when we see it. we're not going to give someone a specific number of weeks or days. this is really about the spirit of these talks and if they can sit with a spirit of finding a way forward with these talking by no longer conducting these missile tests, so this is not give me 30 days and we're ready to talk. it's not quite that simple. >> china's foreign minister
beijing has urged north korea to stop missile tests. president trump is dealing with the north korea situation during a 17-day working vacation. he spoke with south korean president moon jae-in last night. he welcomed the new united nations security council resolutions that unanimously passed. he tweeted a short while ago, working hard from new jersey while the white house goes through a long planned renovation. >> the president has spent 44 of his first 132 days in office away from the white house. president george w. bush was away for 67 days. major garret is traveling with the president on how time away compared.
yourself. >> indeed i have. good morning. the president contends it's a working vacation. he's only here because of construction and cosmetic renovations going on at the white house. so far this vacation looks like its modern predecessors. >> i promise youly not be taking very long vacations if i take them at all. that's no time for vacation. >> at the time i remember saying he's going to find that that is just not true. >> anita mcbride, former chief of staff to first lady laura bush knows the ever present pressures and responsibilities that shadow a president. >> you are going to need time away and it's healthy for you, but your work is going to go with you. >> president bush spent time at
kenny byung port, maine. martha's vineyard attracted barack obama and george w. bush. george bush spend time at his ranch. >> there are members there, so it's not truly private. >> bush took heat for the iraq war and looking down at the devastating aftermath at hurricane katrina as he flew back to d.c. after a month-long vacation. >> i want to stay in the white house and make deals an work my ass off, right? who's going to leave. >> in 2011 mr. trump tweeted barack obama played golf yesterday. now he heads to ten-day vacation in martha's vineyard. nice work ethic. mr. trump's vacation is expected to cost the up to of bedminste
more than $300,000. >> this is different than previous presidents where family members are member os the official staff as well, so they have not only security but they have staff. it adds up. i think we know as human beings everybody needs a break or a change of scenery. we certainly expect more out of our public leaders, and that might be unfair, but it is the reality. >> the president has another wrinkle, of course. he's cocooning himself in his own brand name. now, other american presidents have vacationed here in new jersey. grant buchanan and garfield, our 11th president james polk in case you're curious was notorious for his work ethic, taking only 27 days from his four-year presidency. charlie? >> we were just talking about where president
vacation. i'm glad you looked it up for us. >> always on it, charlie. rod rosen steen said the justice department is not investigating journalists in part of its investigation for leaks. jeff sessions issued a crackdown on leaks. it's more than tripled since the end of president obama's term. >> jeff sessions said they created a new counterintelligence unit to fight the problem. rod rosenstein said the goal is not to go after the press. >> the attorney general is very clear. we're after the leakers, not the journalists. we're after the people committing crimes. we're going to go after the people responsible for the leaks and hold them accountable. we don't prosecute journalists for doing their jobs. we look at the facts of each case and whether to hold them accountable. >> rosenstein said they're reviewing guidelines that make it difficult to subpoena
princess diana played a key role on the british monarchy. this morning you'll hear of a secret video recorded in 1991. it includes her early impressions of prince charles. plus journalist tina brown is in the toyota green room. hello, tina. where the so-called people's princess shined the brightest. that's on "cbs this morning." atblue diamond almonds wein our almondmilk.ia-grown
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software developers of violating the personal information collection act. they collect the data and sell it to advertisers. jason is with us this morning. explain what kind of data we're talking about here. >> right. the charge is disney allowed access to its app to advertising networks, that the advertisers are automobile to track not just what a person does inside the app but what they do on websites after they leave, where they enter, how long they spend, turns they make. >> this isn't just kids. this is everyone. >> yeah. this is available to everyone. by the terms of this act that was passed in 1998, if your site has an audience of children 13 or under, you
parent's explicit approval or you cannot allow tracking mechanisms. >> what is it? is it something particularly to do with the particular app sf. >> not necessarily. what they do is put a persistent identifier on the machines. it tracks what they do up side the app. we're all being tracked all the time. >> so do you sit back and allow that or is there anything we can do whether it ee children or our own individual privacy? >> it's the engine upon which the internet runs. >> selling advertising. >> and also providing you data, knowing what you're doing and providing more targets experiences to you. now, there are things you can do, there are apps or services like ghostry which allows you to see who's tracking you at any time, give you a list of all the different app networks. it d't
advertising but it means not as targeted. it's not personal i'd fielk information. they're not collecting your nail or social security number. what they do issing a gri gate all this information and say there are ten different types of profiles and we'll figure out which category you belong in and that's going to determine which ads we send you. it's not like they're tracking where you go because they know you're going to disneyland tomorrow. >> i tried to hide that. >> vacation plans. >> they want to tailor that experience to you. >> jason, thank you very much. i want to let our viewers know disney said the complaint is based on, quote, fundamental misunderstanding and they look forward to fighting it in court. thank you, jason. >> thank you. an -y
evangelist. ahead james brown travels with her for cbsn on assignment to see what reception she gets. and an gri hoods are giving kids a taste of life on the farm. you're watching "cbs this morning." ahh, another truckload of terrific toyotas. what a sight! yeah, during toyota's national clearance event, we've got the last of the 2017s... ...and super-low apr financing. maybe that's why they go so fast. ok. that's got to be a record. at toyota's national clearance event, you could get 0% apr financing on a 2017 rav4 and over 10 other select models. offer ends september 5th. for great deals on other toyotas, visit toyota.com. save on the last of the 2017s. come in today! toyota. let's go places.
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an unassuming 86-year-old evangelist is sharing a message of healing around the world. she's traveled for years to serve predominantly muslim countries to spread the gospel. she said her goal is not to convert but to education. she traveled with james brown last month on cbs assignment. james brown is with us now from washington. good morning. >> good morning to you, charlie. yes, marilyn hickey has visited exactly 136 countries as an evangelist, but she's made it her special vision to reach out to muslim countries like egypt and pakistan to build bridges to understanding. she invited us to her eight tripp to the city of lahore and here is just a snippet of what we found. hickey has become an unofficial ambassador to muslim countries, and she's found a kindrid spirit in the grand imam of lahore, one of the most
leaders in pakistan. today he welcomes her for tea at his home. >> translator: your coming here can be a social blessing for all of us. >> reporter: after tea we head back to the cars to visit the mosque, a persian architectural wonder. the grand imam leads this 344-year-old mosque, the oldest in pakistan. his following at friday night prayers are an awesome sight. he took a couple of questions on the sacred grounds. is marilyn hickey's visit and what she's established and created here as effective or more effective than
>> translator: the politicians are coming with their own programs, their own agenda. but when it comes to the religious leader, she brings love for the people of pakistan, so i understand and i'm convinced as a religious leader that her love and her wisdom is more effective than other people. >> good morning, j.b. good to have you here. you're looking still, my man, healthy and well. >> hey, i came back from pakistan about ten pounds heavier because they expect you to eat wherever you go. >> when in pakistan, do as the pakistanis do. >> absolutely. and margaret and vlad know that all too well. her mission as she says is to cover the earth with the word or as she says, the gospel.
said don't let yourself go to your grave with your mantra or your gift. she doesn't use the word "convert." she said that's a dangerous word. her job is to transform. >> pakistan guarantees freedom of religion, but the religion there is islam. >> no question about it. 98% islam. but you know what, charlie? there is a spirit of accommodation or cooperation. but to be clear in lahore last year 76 were killed by suicide bombers, so we traveled as does she with a security bubble. >> thanks so much, jam. cbsn on assignment airs tonight. princess diana was much more beautiful in person than she was in pictures.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "chicago tribune" reports the city will file a lawsuit. mayor rahm emanuel says it's wrong for the government to withhold money because chicago welcomes immigrants. the justice department has threatened to stop public safety grants to those who do not enforce immigration laws. "the wall street journal" and issues with electric cars. not enough electricity
all those cars going to plug in? electric cars currently represent only about 1% of cars sold in the u.s. there are about 44,000 public charging stations. >> the "richmond times-dispatch" reports on a girls' soft bawl team who was disqualified because of a photo. a member posted a photo on friday of teammates showing their middle fingers. the gesture was intended for a washington team they had defeated earlier that night. the next day the head office of the little league world series disqualified them. they violated policies regarding sportsmanship. the they say we take very seriously our charge to impart the v
sure they're regretting that post now. >> social media will get you every time. and new jersey "star-ledger" says nasa answered a 9-year-old boy who asked for a job. the boy wrote he would make a good planetary protection officer because he's young enough to think like an alien and very original. nasa wrote back and said study hard and do good in school. we hope to see you one of these days. he also received a call from the planetary research director. this year marks 20 years since the death of princess diana. "national geographic" is marking the anniversary with a documentary. the movie features audio from secret moves she recorded in 1991. we have a clip you will see first on "cbs this morning" where she discussed an early encounter with her
>> i remember him coming to stay. he came with a labrador. my sister was all over him like a back rash. i thought, god, he must really hate that. i kept out of the way. i remember being fat, pudgy, no makeup, but i made a lot of noise, and he liked that. and he came up to me after dinner. with had a big dance and he said, will you show me the gallery. for a 16-year-old to have someone show attention, i was just amazed. why would anyone like him be interested in me. >> journalist, editor and biographer tina brown has written the forward to "remembering diana." she wrote the book diana
good morning. >> good morning. >> it's unbelievable to hear her voice after so many years. everyone feels the same way about august 31, 1997, the same way everyone felt preebsly about the assassination of president kennedy. what did you like about her? >> in person she photographed so well. she was so tall which you don't get in the pictures and these enormous eyes and apricot skin. so the combination of the dazzling eyes, the peach skin, and the height, it was really very stunning. >> do you have a problem with the release of all these tapes? >> i think the tapes you hear are absolutely fair to release because after all she wanted those published. they did form the basis of the book that was then published. but it was really diana's own story she
her speech coach which her other documentary released they were theypy tapes she was doing in private. i think those should have been released to her family. i think to put them on air, her darkest saddest deepest moments told in cough dense to her coach and therapist as well, i this they's very cruel to the family. >> why do you think they were released? >> the reason that everything is released, for money. >> it's that plain and simple. you don't think there's a public right to know when it comes to these kind s of details? >> i think it's still too raw to be seen. they should have waited another ten years. >> except for her philanthropic efforts, did she really know happiness? >> it was hard for her. she came from a wounded broken family. her mother left when she was 7. her grandmother sided
father against her mother in the divorce case. so the family was riveted with painful feuds. she was the olonely child. she was a terribly damaged girl. at the same time the whole world was in love with her, the whole world, except her husband. >> another sense of rejection. >> another sense of rejection. here's garrell with a primal wound of her family who marries someone who she thinks my prince has come. then the nightmare. he's always been in love with someone else. >> the question is why did he ma marry her and was he forced? >> everyone was in on the story except her. this was really an arranged marriage. she was picked out by the queen mother. the queen said, look, she's very young, a virgin, a vanished
no backstory. she's perfect. the prince said, yes, she is. you're right on. he needs to get married because he's having an affair with camilla parker bowles. so everything was gamed up. charles was too weak to resist it. he kind of talked himself into thinking he could love her. he was already committed to somebody else, camilla. in the back of his mind he knew he could go back to his mistress because that's what princes do. >> it was in the family? >> alas, diana thought, i'm in a love match here. >> you yoet, what diana also possessed was an uncanny grasp of how to play the press. there's this uncanny picture of her sitting in front of the taj mahal. this goes to what you're talking about. she knew the president was in love with someone else and it was a signal to the
>> diana was brilliant to use the press to send her signal, her statement out to the press. it was an intuitive skill and another reason the prince married her in the beginning. the press loved her. he thought, wow, this kwung girl knows how to handle the press. they love her. it was very important. she knew how to play the press. of course, later, it was scandalous as far as the prince knew. she would play the sound bite before he. she played that to the hilt. >> do you get the impression the kids adored her. >> that was the biggest gift she brought to the royal family is having had such a painful upbringing herself, she was a wonderful mother, a warm mother, modern mother, a contemporary mother who knew how to raise her boys to have a rough and tumble
>> and knew how to speak to tem. >> knew how to speak to them. >> as a result, as common modern young men, they like soccer and know how to speak to today's youth which was not true of prince charles. these boys went to boarding school and had to mucky along with everyone else. >> i like when she's confronted by the world's family, and she said, excuse me, but my title has much more history than yours. >> that was her great stengt. >> tina brown, thank you. >> thank you. a new housing trend is bringing the farm even closer to the table. ahead, how rural life is sprouting up in suburban neighborhoods and teaching lessons, even when the kids are out of school. but first a check of your local weather.
a rising number of new neighborhoods are being built around farms. they're called agrihoods. they can work on fully functional farms and bring fresh produce home. there are agrihoods in more than two dozen states. chip reid is one of the largest in ashburn, virginia. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good
agrihood. yes, it's raining, but if you live in a community with a farm in the middle of it, you learn very quickly rain is a good thing. that's how you get beautiful cucumbers and flowers and tom o tomatoes like these, all of it grown right here on a community farm. it might look like work, but for these kids, picking bushels of blackberries and ripe tomatoes is the perfect way to spend a summer day on the farm. with strange creatures. >> what is that? >> a tomato horned worm. >> i'm not going to ask you what you're going to do with him. >> and delightful surprises. their harvest soon becomes lunch. that's what bonny more loves the ar
introducing the kids to this one right in their backyard with 300 acres of working farmland and 2,000 acres left for conservation, it's one of the largest agrihoods in the country and it's one of a rising trend in housing with over 200 across the nation. from dallas, texas, to outside of atlanta, georgia, even inner city detroit and southern california. they're bringing families back to a more rural life. >> why do you think this is a booming idea for how to live? >> because people want to know where their food comes from. i think parents want to know what their kids are eating. >> reporter: they're not just identifying their food. >> why does it feel good to eat cucumbers that you grew rather than from the store. >> i grew it, i picked it, and now i get to cut it and eat
>> so when you look at this salad, what do you think? >> rewarding. >> it's rewarding? fresh? >> reporter: and it's not just about growing veggies. they're also managing the land and no lawn mower is as much fun as a herd of goats. to the kids this is farmer deb, an expert on goats, healthy eating, and the importance of getting outside in ainge jer. >> how important is it to get kids out here instead of in their houses doing whatever they do on their devices. >> well, gosh, remember when you were out of school because you spent the summer working on a farm and instead of being up side on a device playing a video game about farming, you know, or whatever exists, they can actually come and do it. >> reporter: for the goats to do their job, the kids have to do theirs, making sure they have replenishty of fresh water. >> do you like doing this work? you do. why? because u'
goats? >> yes. >> reporter: unlike veggies, goats give back. >> you get to hug animals and take care of them and that's really satisfying. >> who here loves working with goats? who could see themselves as a farmer one day? >> this is way better. >> why way better? >> it's so much more interactive. they want to identify with something that's real. real food, read farms. >> she said her kids like to be off their phones at at the farm. >> it's so exciting. they see where their food is coming from and they're having a healthier lifestyle. it's so fresh. >> every morning i kept saying can i have some more blueberries? >> they're fresher when you pick them yourself? >> yes, think so. >> it's farm to table. >> it is farm to table.
family, work, friends, but still when you drive down the street, you have your a-ha moment. >> not quite like the tv show "green acres" but a little like that. >> exactly. >> reporter: on a summer morning when it's raining, what are most kid doings? they're sleeping, watching tv, or numerous electronic devices. your parents tell me you'd rather be here working the community market than be at home in bed or watching tv. are they right? >> yeah. >> you are? >> yeah. >> there you have it. back to you. >> it's so great to see kids enjoying the sunshine, learning hot to farm. you can't beat that. >> it looks like chip had fun too. >> he did have fun. in nevada, a pharmacist helps bring a lizard back to life. ahead, how finger compressions saved the reptile after
messy weather to start your workweek on this monday. we have areas of rain. at the moment, it's light around the metro. but a steadier rain, heavier at times will be building in by noontime today. we have a risk of flash flooding today. flash flood watch out for the metro, points east, all the way through the afternoon. here's the day planner. rain and storms continue throughout the rest of your monday. we will dry out by the afternoon. tomorrow, in fact, just a stray shower tomorrow morning. lots of sunshine on the way for wednesday. it's made for a messy commute. it's not been pretty for drivers out there.
this is your first time here on the kitchen. last time you were here you were celebrating being named restauranteur of the year. >> it was a busy year. but it's been positive. and i'm having fun doing it. >> you have ten restaurants and you're opening a new one now. >> we open at the end of the month. it will be our eleventh restaurant. we have different cuisine. >> that's what amazed me. we were talking back stage. and i said tell me what kind of restaurants you have. >> greek, italian, mexican, japanese, french, and most recent was spanish and now we're going back to greek again. >> how does one guy come up with this many different cuisines. >> i guess i do a lot of traveling around the world. there's a lot of stuff that's inspired me. i've been cooking since i was a little kid. for me it's coming up with new things and giving cool experiences to guests that come in. from the food, design, to
>> price points, pretty good? >> we have something from as easy as a sandwich shop to a fine dining restaurant. we have a little bit of everything. >> it's opening up in college park. you're going to make us a little dish. why college park? >> college park, we have a greek, we have greek food in bethesda. and i need somewhere else to go. >> i'm thinking is mediterranean diet part of the reason that is driving you. >> it's healthy. not a lot of butter. a lot of olive oil. lots of vegetables. very healthy and mediterranean. and being across the street from the campus. there's not a lot of great food out there and healthy food. to give jobs to the students and they can come in and eat and get a great meal. >> you had