tv CBS This Morning CBS August 10, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, august 10th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." north korea tells the world when and how it would launch missiles toward the american territory of guam. defense secretary-general matusz says it could lead to the end of its regime. 40 years ago today serial siller s killer son of sam was rear.sted in his first interview david berkowitz says it was a demon who made him do it. >> why they claim
fashion and a brutally honest note to herself. but we begin today's "eye opener" your world in 90 seconds. >> you don't go to war wit h america unless you wish to commit suicide. therefore, north korea needs to understand the blackmail stops. >> north korea dismisses president trump's threats of fire and fury. >> there is no military solution to this problem that does not result in catastrophe. >> today north korea decides to attack the united states or any one of its neighbors will behe t last day of north korea's regime and kim jong-un's life. >> fbi carried out a raid on the home of the man who once ran president trump's campaign, paul manafort. >> this shows there's evidence of some criminal wrongdoing and manafort is connected to it. hurricane
land on the gulf of mexico. >> an unexplained hearing loss due to some unexplained covert device. >> a man rammed his car into a group of soldiers. >> a tractor trailer crashed scattered hundreds of frozen pizzas. >> all that -- >> the boss is making his way to broadway. >> he'll play an eight-week solo run. i've got to get a ticket to na. >> -- and all that matters. >> behind your shoulder, what is that in. >> it appears to be large chken display. >> seriously. >> that's right. it's not normally behind the white house. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> chicken on the lawn. >> it's a cute one. >> a cat delayed last night's game in st. louis against kansas city but the cardinals might invite the feline back because here's wt
next pitch. >> nice little kitty. >> molina. the rally cat -- >> this morning's aip presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell and gayle king are off. margaret brennan is here with vladimir duthiers with our streaming network cbsn. north korea is spelling out a potential battle plan against the united states. the regime says it will be ready to fire four missiles toward guam later this month. the north korean general in charge also mocked president trump's angry vow in response to new threats. >> the attorney general called it a load of nonsense and said it can only g
bereft of reason. david martin at the pentagon. david, good morning. >> good morning. it is no longer possible to dismiss as peer bluster the attack on american cities and military bases and this latest threat from the regime was very specific. sometime mid-august, north korea says, it's planning to simultaneously launch four rockets over the island of guam into the ocean, 30 to 40 kilometers outside the u.s. air base on guam. they said it would be sent as a warning after approval from kim jong-un. secretary-general james mattis said further action by north korea could, quote, mean the end of the
a submarine by itself can carry 200 warheads. north korea is estimated to have at most several dozen nuclear weapons. when "60 minutes" went aboard last month, they found they're extremely powerful. >> more powful than hiroshima. >> much more. >> up to 30 times more powerful. on any given day they're hide swrg in the world's oceans. >> if this boat were a country, you you'd be a nuclear power. >> that's true, yes, sir. >> president trump claims he has updated and modernized the nuclear arsenal says it's far stronger and more powerful than ever before. >> there's been no change? experts disputed the president's claim that any changes have occurred since he became
commanders in chief. >> some of the numbers have gone down from where they were. vie his statements as much more posturing and trying to project strength. >> with or without improvement, kentucky alone can carry enough nuclear weapons to annihilate north korea. there's no question who would win a conflict between the u.s. and north korea. the question is can it be avoided. >> vlad? >> david martin, thank you very much. here's a look this morning from guam, that tiny american territory where 162,000 people are become directed will threatened by noerkt. but he says he's not worried about the attack because the u.s. is protecting the island. this morning japan said it caught help protect guam by shooting down any missiles. guam said any attack on its u.s. residents will threaten its own
existence. pence and other top officials added their own comments to the president's fire and fury warning. it turns out the specific language trump used tuesday was not planned. major garret is near the trump national golf club. good morning. >> good morning. let's just set the stage. it was the one and only meeting trump had with reporters. they were prepared for the presiden's tough language. what they were not prepared for was his improvisational saber-rattling. awn ultimatum, the kind that can change history. >> north korea best not make any more threats to the united states. they will be met with fire and fury like the world has never seen. >> before president trump delivered that statement he was in regular contact with chief of staff john kelly and his national security team, was aware of the tone. the words, we
president's own. they were clear the president was going to respond to north korea's threats following the sanctions with a strong message. white house press secretary sarah sanders said in a statement. the words were somewhat familiar used before during the campaign. >> we have a movement, the likes of which this world has never seen before. >> you propolled to victory a grassroots movement the likes of which, quite frankly, the world has never seen before. >> secretary of state rex tillerson tried to reassure edgy americans and allies. >> i think americans should sleep well at night, have no concerns about this particular rhetoric of the last few days. >> later the states department spokeswoman heather nauert -- >> we are speaking with one voice.
national security challenge president faces. afghanistan is another. in both instances, haw're urging a more aggressive military posture wheef steve bannon urging caution and trying to avoid rhett writ with the president's comments. it's clear he's focused on north korea and the military leaning on the side of that equation. >> major, thank you. north korea is showing further defiance to the united states. thousands of people hit the streets to protest over the stiffer sanctions put in place last weekend. ben tracy is watching it all from beijing. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. north korea is now using president trump's fire and fury comment as well as the new u.n. sanctions to rally its own people. pwednesday in north korea's capitol. tens of thousands of people
packed the main scare of pyongyang for a mass rally orchestrated by the north korean regime. the speaker said the u.s. said the u.s. will face a miserable and measured fate. this man said i'll become the missile warhead. north korea has launched more than a dozen missiles just this year and has threatened to turn the capital of south korea into a sea of fire. today south korea's defense chief vowed swift retaliation if they provoke, a warning that's a threat rather than an actual attack. >> russia has weighed in and told the united states
calm and to avoid what they call dangerous actions. >> there are new details surrounding the fbi raid of paul manafort's home. they were reportedly looking for evidence related to the special counsel's investigation into russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election. a manafort spokesman said he had consistently cooperated with law enforcement and other inquiries and did so on this occasion as well. ju a na goldman is outside the headquarters in washington, d.c. julianna, good morning. >> good morning. it's a very aggressive move and another indication that it's heating up. as you mentioned, manafort's team has been cooperating but a raid of his home indicates otherwise. former pros kuesters tell me typically in white collar investigations, they negotiate and
needed the element of surprise. they needed didn't trust that wouldn't destroy relevant information. they're investigating his business dealings and prosecutors will try to flip witnesses up the chain of command. that may be what mueller is trying to to, squeeze manafort and pressure him to give up others on the came pain. charlie, the special prosecutor's office declined to comment. >> julianna, thanks. the state department expelled two cuban diplomats after suffering partial hearing loss while in cuba. as a result, some americans had to cut their assignment short. the fbi and diplomatic security service are investigating. the state department found o
late last year. >> some of our people have had the option of leaving cuba as a result for medical reasons. initially when they started reporting what i will just call symptoms, it took time to figure out what it was, and it's still ongoing. >> security was increased. cuba's foreign mintry said that in february it launched an urgent investigation at the behest of the haiku ban government. the hearing in the death of a penn state student resume this morning. timothy piazza died in february after heavy drinking. attorneys want the case thrown out. anna werner is at the centre county criminal court in bellefonte. she spoke to an attorney preparing to question a key prosecution witness. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. preliminary hearings usually last mes
entering its fourth day. it began back in june. there are 16 defendants in this hearing. each one trying to show response why their're not responsible for piazza's death. >> reporter: attorney william brennan is representing james else jr. he can be see striking timothy piazza hard in the abdo mem while he was drunch and incapacitated. >> joey ems, we assume he may have tapped him and said, hairk bud, wake up. >> reporter: piazza would die of other injuries. >> your clientd is on individual yes. how damaging is that for him in your case? >> i believe it ex-cultural pates or tends to show the lack
>> reporter: of the ten with mess demeanors, two waived their right to a preliminary hearing. eight others were charged with involuntary manslaughter and aggravated assault, the most severe of the charges. tom klein is pea a stay's attorney. >> some were response for for the plang, some were responsible for the coverup and some were responsible for one, two, or three. the 19-year-old's blood alcohol content was estimate at roughly four times the legal limit. he fell down the stairs an hit his head repeatedly, arch in view o his fa tern tell brothers. a friend called the following morning. this hearing is supposed to last until fraud to fiv all the remaining defense
cross-examine the lead investigator. it kbould a while before we find out whelp and if this will all move to trial. >> thanks, anna. google will hold a meets after an engineer was fired for writing a controversial memo. the engineer, james da more, criticized google's initiatives. he's speaking out for the first time since his dismissal. john, food morning. >> food morning. town halls are nothing new at google but this one follows days of scrutiny over the now controversial memo. now, it's author james da more broke his silence on wednesday claiming that he actually wrote the document just the fill the time during a
to china. james da more defended the memo. demore said he wrote the memo after attending a google diversity meeting. >> i heard things i definitely disagreed with in some of our programs. i had discussions with only of the people there, be through was a lot of shaming and, no, you can't say that. >> the 28-year-old was thrust into the spotlight. he argued that differences in distributions of trait may in part may explain why we don't have 50% representation of women. it was called offensived a not
okay. >> many see this as a problem where as a lot of people who weren't in this group thing felt totally isolated and alienated. >> reporter: a source said all materials are made public. the source added all employees are encouraged to spread their views but they don't support views that cross into the line sexism. a later interview da more said several employees were aware of the memo but didn't face pushback until it went public. >> it wasn't until it went viral that upper management starting shaming me. >> he had called it a dream job but he's now filed a
they ceda more was unfairly fired. a hurricane slammed into the gulf coast last night. frankly slammed g the coast at 85 miles an hour. it's been downgraded back to a tropical storm. 2017 could be the most active since 2010. that year there were 19 names storms. the son of sam serial killer who tearized new york city 40 years ago gives his first and only interview in a decade. >> at this time, was serving him. i feel he had taken over my mind and body and i just surrendered to those very hard forces. i regret that with all my heart. >> why he
high end designer gucci is accusing forever 21 of copying its iconic stripes. >> ahead, how the look-a-like fashion could hurt the luxury brand and why forever 21 insists it did nothing wrong you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by taltz. if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, you can embrace the chance of completely clear skin with taltz. taltz is proven to give you a chance at completely clear skin. with taltz, up to 90% of patients had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. in fact, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin. do not use if you are allergic to taltz. before starting you should be checked for tuberculosis. taltz may increase your risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. tell your doctor if you are being treated for an infection or have symptoms.
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we learned today that the fbi conducted a predawn raid of former trump campaign chairman jer paul manafort's home using a no-knock warning. >> the fbi was looking for anything that ties manafort to russia and this doesn't look good because this is where manafort was living when the fbi raided him. so this russia probe is getting really serious. all of their press briefings begin like this. >> thank you very much. >>
morning." senator johnson is receiving backlash. he regrets speculating on a chicago station why mccain voted to kill a republican health care bill last month. >> he has a brain tumor. some of that might have affected it. >> do you think that played a factor in his judgment call? >> again, i don't want to speak for any senator. i really thought john was going to vote yes. >> a mccain spokeswoman called johnson's comments bizarre and extremely unfortunate and says mccain has been very open about the reasoning for his vote. a russian intelligence gathering aircraft flew over washington. the unarmed aircraft flew over restricted locations. they included the pentagon, cia, trump national gnm
the united states personnel were on flight. a city's pumping system was hit by a power outage earlier today. the mayor held a news conference in the million dollars ofl the night to announce the latest trouble. this follow as flood over the weekend. 20 of 21 drainage pumps were out of commission. they told cbs correspondent demarco morgan some pumps were offline to conduct maintenance. the "washington post" reports that walmart apologized for a back to school boehner over a gun display. >> there's a sign over it that
says o says own the school year like a hero. they're not sure whether an employee put it there or a customer. 37% offer referral bonuses. the top prize in tomorrow's mega mill yuns drawing is $382 million and saturday's power ball jackpot is $356 million. the odds of winning are astronomical, but there's one sure bet. the lines to buy tickets will be getting longer. the serial killer known as son of sam is speaking out in his first major television interview in a decade. david berkowitz terrorized new york city in 1986 and 19787. he used a handgun. police arrested him exactly 40 years ago today. he was
more man 360 years in prison. here's a prae view of tomorrow night's broadcast. >> people will never understand where i came from no matter how much i try to explain. they don't understand what it was to walk in darkness. >> in the summer of 1977 new york lost its mind. we had a black outin which 3,000 people were arrested. it was a very, veryif dferent time and people were afraid to walk around. >> he signed his note son of sachlt most of the women were females with shoulder length hair sitting in parked cars or walking the sidewalks. >> i walked down. by the time i walked down the street, she was dead. >> today the girl
he's wounded seven others. >> oh, my god, oh, my gorksd we've been shot, we've been shot. >> i should have remembered. >> what do you remember? >> the bullet destroyed most of my left eye and part o my right eye. where it struck me in the head i never get anything. it just hit me directly in my head and traveled right across to the right side of my head. >> the only substantial clues so far is this. >> a righting by a dog thatted to him, gave him orders to kill. >> a serial killer is about to walk in here and talk with us. >> that looks l
god bless you. >> thank you for meeting with us. >> it's big step. i have my misgivingmisgivings. >> is this a special place for you? >> yes, it is. it's a place of refuge. i've been locked up for 40 years. >> you just turned 64. >> i just turn 64. >> what would you tell 23-year-old david berke wits today. >> turn around before it's too late because destruction is coming. as far as i'm concerned, that was not me. that was not me. hay it that name. i december spite that name. >> what name. >> the moniker son of sam. that was the demon. >> what was he like and the genuine remorse. >> i think you've all done it. it's disturbing, unnerving, chilling to be in there.
64-year-old man soft around the mid. he looks like everybody else. he tries to go under the radar and live that way and keep that way and at the same time be a minister to people. he's a born again christian. that was the chapel we were in. that's where he finds the most comfort. he was stabbed years ago but that's a long time of aeg. he's a little rehn sant of doing this interview. >> he's always said the devil made him do it. >> that's right. that's right. he had demons p he struggled with them as a child. that's his explanation. it's not satisfactory to most of us quite frankly. it's out there. but that's what he said. >> he still believes no. >> that's what he said. he refers to it as a dark time, but he wants to move on. >> what w
there and sitting down? >> you try to stay focused. as you can see, e was a little rehn sant myself. i even done prison interviews before. this was different. this is the son of sam pt you try to ignore the other stuff and stay with the material. you power through it. >> can't wait to see it. you can see the cbs special "son of sam speaks". it airs right here on cbs. luxury brand gucci and forever 21 are fighting over stripes. ahead, how they say forever 21 stole its design and how forever 21 is defending its action that plus, how you'll watch tv on facebook. how it's affecting the industry. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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two big fashion brands may be heading to court over strike. gucci is suing forever 21 for tragic infringement. it claims it's copying its green, red, green and blue, red, blue stripes. dpu chi is on the left. forever 21 is on the right. dana jacobson is here to break down the fashion site. good morning. >> good morning. high end to discount fashion comes to it. now three strikes are at the center of a legal battle over what's inspiration and what's a straight knock-off. few chi has been sending its iconic stripes down the runway for half a
blue, red, blue, green, red, green. they're not alone. signature stripes have been sold by freb 21. now they're accusing dpu chi of copying its trademark. >> gucci is having a moment and driving a lot of sales with these stripes. >> how can you actually trademark stripes. >> consumers recognize the pattern. then we give those companies recognition that those marks belong to those companies. >> sometimes imitation isn't the sincerest form of flatsry. >> isn't it good if people think it's gucci? >> oh, no.
or fail to buy the original. >> this is gucci's counterclaim in two pictures. forever 21 claims they used the stripes randomly. gucci says, oh, no. that wasn't random. you're copying the entire pattern and trying to convince people. >> it looks very much like the same jacket. >> it very much does. >> it's interesting what retailers are doing because they bring in those trends to the masses. >> alex ba dia. >> sometimes a little bit of copies is good, but there's a way of doing it in which you don't cross the line. >> forever 21 called gucci's claim false and said clothes with the same common stripe
design have been sold for many years by many different brands and remain widely available today. >> they would love to free itself and copy the stripes over and over again, but forever 21 may also seek to establish itself as a tough customer to sue. >> gucci says with this lawsuit it's taken a step to find end, quote, forever 21's blatant infringement of its trademark stripes. this point out thks buzz in the fashion industry go on all the time but they come to an agreement. this is the first one to go to court. why switching the light bulb
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august 10th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, facebook's new push to get you to watch online. mark zuckerberg's original programming site was built to challenge youtube. plus singer kesha's note to herself about the drive to success that nearly killed her. but first here's your "eye opener" at kk. >> the regime says it will be ready to fire missiles td owar guam later this month. >> it's no longer possible. >> seen yore advisers will arprepe for the president's tough language. what they were not
was hismp irovisational save-rattling. >> they're using it to rally its own people. >> there's an indication that moouler's investigation is heating up. manafort's team says it's been cooperating. >> hurricane franklin slammed into the fgulf coast overnight. >> the president gets a folder with stories about him not once but twice day. >> that means the only way donald trump will ever see this show is if someone at the white house gets creative with editing li this. president trump is amazing. we love him. >> i'm
margaret brennan and vladimir duthiers. norah and gayle are off. north korea plans to launch missiles later this month toward guam. they say four missiles would land in the ocean about 20 miles offshore. >> guam has two military bases with more than 6,000 troops. japan's military said this morning that it could shoot them down. north korean leader kim jong-un will make the final decision on a launch sometime soon. the general said, quote, sound dialogue not possible with . >> general may it is warps north korea not to pick a major fight with the u.s. he said the north should cease any consideration of actions that could lead to the end of its regime and destruction of people. former u.n. ambassador bill
korea several times. he said there could be an opening for a deal with him. >> he's awn unpredictable character. he wants to stay in power. i think in the end once he know his e can hit the united states with a missile and i think that can generalably confirmed, he can start negotiating. that's the way his father because. >> richardson also said the north vague small missile that can fit on a war head was a mussfire. this morning the president tweeted can you believe that mitch mcconnell who has screamed repeal and replace for seven years couldn't get it done? must repeal and replace obamacare. this is the second time the president criticized
mcconnell this week. mcconnell said the president trump doesn't understand how long it takes to pass legislation. >> the president has not been in this line of work before and i think had expectations of how quickly thinged wows happen. a spokesperson said he's spoken repeatedly about it multiple times. facebook's drive to become your tv takes place before. it's called watch and is available to a select group of yuszers today. disney is also streaming its own service. all of this could affect the way you find your shows, movies, and videos.
robert safian, good morning. >> it's a shout out to youtube. its creators content, it's part of an ongoing war, battle between the tech companies as they're expanding into each others' companies more and more. >> disney is doing it again. >> again, it's -- disney wentz to netflix because they needed streaming technology. netflix went to disney because it needed content. netflix has come up with their own and disney has got p a company to help. the
watch 800 billion hours. >> what kind of con tenltd is it that will be streaming on facebook? >> at this point they have some premium contact. they're paying some folks for content, but a lot of it is by the kinds of creators have historically populated youtube that facebook will exploit. now, one of the thing i i spent with mark zuckerberg this year and he's constantly innovating, continues to move and improve. wrer they are today doesn't mean they'll be there tomorrow. >> what do the networks do? >> what is the between them. all of these linings have been blurring. especially with mobile dece
where and when people watch content, we're going have more choices. from a business point of view, who's going to win. all bets are off. even trying to get into everyone else's business. >> did you talk about it and the extremist views you sometimes see on your facebook feed? >> we did talk about it. again, he sees these challenges as being challenges that can be sur mounted. he's very much an engineer's mindset. you have a problem. you see. and move on. that's what he believes facebook can do and will do. >> is he going to run for president? >> he didn't share that for me. that there is speculation. >> there is speculation. but i think he's
ahead, john blackstone visits a cauliflower field to show us how the underrated vegetable is taking up center stage and stirring up controversy. >> reporter: under all this green in saleh naes vatly, an old correspondent. it's super friendly and at the center of it. that's all coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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in our "morning rounds," changing the light bulbs in your house could help you sleep better. more than a third of americans say they don't get the recommended hours of sleep a night. a new study says replacing regular light bulbs with abu about that emits blue light could get you to fall asleep faster. we have both
under shades. on the left is a lamp with a little fluorescent bulk. it looks blue. on the right, the special bulb. michael breus is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> blue is bad. >> blue is bad. it tells it to turn off the melatonin faucet in your brain. you want it on when you're trying to fall asleep. now there's technology in our homes that can allow you to do it. >> it's your average lit bulb. >> that's it. >> this is one. i have them on my bedside table lamps and in my kids' room. they make the good day bulb. my son has no idea but i have them if the
>> why do you have the light on when you're trying to sleep? >> it's before bed. it's before beds. >> what do you call that? >> this is called the good night light bulb. it runs about $25. there's a compute prayer. you can log down for free called flux and it will automatically change the light that's being emitted. i have an iphone. there's something called night shift that will lower that. i recently discovered a supplement you can ingest called blue team that increases the blue light filters in the eye. so there's some amazing teng knollgy going on out there. >> one o the things that people struggleh
up in the middle of the night. i always use a red light bulb. >> tell them why. >> because, again, this blue light. there's a new study that came out. this is from researchers out of har a very. what they studied is when they compared fluorescent bulbs to the technology in this bulb, not only did they have higher melatonin but better alertness. >> yeah. it doesn't wake you up. >> exactly. so it's pretty interesting stuff. we really need to think about light as medicine. light affects all aspects of our health. just like there's junk food, i think that's juchk light. >> thank you, michael. >> thank you very much. ahead, how manufacturers are upgrading rvs to include amenities like
to attract younger buyers. plus pop music star kesha writes a note to hess and how music can improve people's lives. >> "cbs this morning" morning rounds brought to you by new emergen-c energy plus. emergen-c. tamin c to fortify you. spark the energy within you every day. emergen-c energy+. emerge and see. another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair works in just one week. with the fastest retinol formula to visibly reduce wrinkles. neutrogena®. ♪ good is in every blue diamond almond. and once good gets going, there's no stopping it. blue diamond almonds. get your good going. and get going to the nut job 2: nutty by nature.
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it's growing in popularity. cauliflower is popping up everywhere from organic markets to the freezer aisle. john blackstone digs into complaints that cauliflower rice could be misleading and confusion. >> reporter: in a rich farmland in salinas, california, cauliflower is growing under the son. george is vice president of green giant. >> you can use it as a main dish or side dish. >> reporter: it can be barbecued, baked, stir friday. now they're shredding it and substituting it for rice with less than 15% of the carbs. >> it's definitely making vegetables more popular. at the end of the day consumers are wanting to eat more healr.
middle of a tale. green giant calls it rice and is telling rice to get out of its way. >> do quo wii need to call cauliflower of rice? riced cauliflower. why not call it riesd cauliflower. why not bits of cauliflower or crumbles and secondly when did riised become a verb. >> reporter: they've been growing it. >> we're waist deep in rice here. >> we are, aren't we? >> convinced americans should know more about where their food should come fr. sligar launched rice farming tv. isigar worries riced cauliflower
>> do you think it fwiengs have an impact on your sales? >> i think it will. >> reporter: he's not a loan. even rice narmers have lobbyists and they're asked the food & drug administration to define rice. >> cauliflower crumbles, whatever you want to call it. keep it out of the rice people. >> the rice people are a little upset about you using that name. >> we feel we're being very clear which is what we're talking about. >> the popularity is spreading. they make their own cauliflower rice and consumer demand has made it a big seller. >> you know what we have in common with this little guy? the desire to survive. >> even farmer admits he can't live by rice alone. >>
i have cauliflower in my refrigerator. i'll eat it. not too excited about it, but i'll eat it. >> reporter: for this farmer it depose against the grain. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, cbs. camping is making a big comeback in the united states. our peter greenberg is looking at how the latest rvs are attracting new campers. >> this year they'll be making more rvs than ever before. last year sales are up 20%. what's surprising is the generation driving those sales. up next we'll meet the millennials driving those sales.
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i have an announcement right now of an actual exclusive interview. everybody wants him. nobody got him but us. on monday i will be sitting down right here talking for the first time since he left the white house, anthony scaramucci will be sitting right there. the mooch. mooch. right there. i can't believe it. we got the mooch. we set out a mooch trap. it's going to be fun. we're going
i'll ask him what it's like inside there, how loyal he feels the president is now. we'll do some front stabbing. it will be a lot of fun. >> i can't wait to see that. >> me neither. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it ooh time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the seattle times" notes the notoriously rainy city broke a 66-year record for dryness. it has not had measurable precipitation in 56 days. air quality worsened during that tomb. it's now hit unhealthy levels partially because of wildfires. no rain is forecast until sunday. the "denver post" reports testimony by taylor swift's mother in a civil trial against a deejay. she says her daughter was sn
the deejay says the groping accusation is false and it cost him his job. he wants at least $3 million. "the wall street journal" reports dairy companies are betting on bananas. milk sales are down 11%. consumers are turning away from packaged foods which has sapped the sale of cereal. dairy companies are explored innovative ail tev ternives. "usa today" reports americans are saving less as incomes lag. households save 3.8% of their disposal income. that's down 1% from the year before. some are financing chair spend big dipping into their savings. small pay increases are blamed for the slowdown in income growth and some small
businesses' income has slowed. "new york times" says bruce springsteen will play on broadway. he'll read experts from his autobiography. ticket sellers are taking steps to block scalpers. >> i'll never get a ticket. >> i don't know about broadway. >> i want to see it, but i don't think i'll be able to get tickets. >> we'll figure out a way to get them. >> let's do it, charlie. you may have plenty of company at the campgrounds. sales are higher for a sixth year in row. it expects labor day campers to be up 20% compared to last year. peter greenberg is at black bear park in new york with what's driving the reboundi
>> reporter: good morning, charlie. low unemployment leads to more discretionary things like camping. the camp grounds across america this week will be fubu what's interesting and even surprises is how many millennials are investing in the great outdoors. videos of millennials have filled social media all summer long. #camping posts are ort instagram. the popular trend is keeping employees in this elt hart, indiana, factory working at a record pace to produce more than a thousand recreation as vehicles by the end of this year. >> in this one plant, how many are you doing today? >> we're doing 42. >> he's a representative of keystone rv. >> the numbers that i've
laugh year, up 20%. >> yeah. >> keystone's bestsellers are lower cost models which they're marketings to millennials. but the newest generation to the rv market is buying at all price points. amenities in this rv include an electrical fireplace and retractable tv that all the comforts of home. >> yep. >> eric and his wife mia moved to a camground close to mia's job as a traveling nurse. >> and anorthwardable for you? >> yeah. super affordable. >> how much does this sell for? >> probably $40,000, $50,000. >> but you'll have it ov can fi long time. >> yeah, you can get your payments down to $170 a month. >> that's right. a bank loan over
ewe can get it under $200 a month. >> an rv is a great way to travel, decide where you want to travel. save some money because it's an affordable lifestyle and set up your life from there. >> allison lago leonard was raised camped. now she run as campsite. >> 38% of us are millennials. we're catching up and catching on and i think it ee something that's becoming more popular with us. >> and manufacturers are doing their best to keep up. >> wow. >> providing modern finishes like stainless steel and must-haves like solar and wi-fi? a lot of people are traveling and they're working from their rvs. they want that so they can go and travel the country but still be able to run
from a remote place. >> with more buyers and more people out there, that lifestyle is taking off and we've come back strong. >> it means more jobs. a big deal in the president of the country where the unemployment was was over 15%. >> you're running it full employment. >> above full employment. this is amazing. >> what is the unemployment in this county? >> below 3%. back in 2008, 2009, we were leading the country in the unploimtd rate. >> not just employment but full production. all of those we saw on the line, they've already been sold. this year they'll sell 400,000 units. that's the most in history. >> peter, are you ready to take a trip in an rv? >> absolutely. you know what?
kesha's debut single "tick teri okita" was on the top of the pop chart eight years ago. it came with several fiscal and emotional struggles. this morning she's one of a part of people taking part in a series "note to self." she wrote a note to 18-year-old on how to overcome life's biggest challenges. >> dear kesha, at this very moment you may be wondering if it was really a good idea to drop out of high school. a move to l.a. with nothing be your grandpa's lincoln town car and a demo
i've got good news and i've about got bad news, and i know you're a tad itch patient. so we'll start with the good news. you made it. i thank god because the best plan b we ever came up with was waitressing and as you'll soon find out, that was not really our forte. the bad news is you nearly killed yourself on the road to success. fueled by fear of failure, crippling anxiety and insecurity, you'll become severely bow lee nick and anorexic, and the worse your disease get, the more praise you'll get some people in your industry and this will really mess with your head but when you're trying to live up to an up reese lick lis tick
be good enough no maer what you do. right now, your 18-year-old self, you're killing it on myspace. but beware because the internet will get way less innocent real fast. just save yourself some anxiety and a few years worth of therapy sessions and skip the comment section. it's a breeding ground for negativity and hate and don't let people scare and shame you into the things about you that make you unique and interesting. those are the qualities that will make your life so magical. it will work if a while. you will get
tattooed on your hand and that will last forever probably. but truth is you don't need to put on an act. you can just be kesha rose sebert, and guess what? apparently that's good enough. people will listen to your music and come to your shows as long as art is honest and good and you're just being yourself. you're still in a society that worships photoshopped models. we all feel the pressure to look like them because that's a symptom of society that emphasizes all the wrong thing and this will be an everyday struggle. and you must
every time you will gain confidence and you will learn that words to matter. you'll meet kits th meet kids te with more than you and more and they'll going to tell you that your music helped save their life and that will change you. you're going to learn that art can heal people. i know you are very inspired by bob dylan and he's your favorite. bob dylan is one of the reasons you play music, and one day you're going to meet him and you're going to weep hysterical happy tears at the thought of it.
one day you're going to write a song called "rainbow," and you're going to be really proud of it. because there is life and beauty after thestorm no matter how hard things get. you're going to write this song to remember to make it through. you're going to remind yourself to love yourself, and if you have truth in your heart, there will always be a rainbow at the end of the storm. that's such a great theory. >> it really is. to hear her story for a lot of young people out there to see that sometimes work is great, but don't kill yourself trying to get to the top because it's not healthy. >> or worth it. >> oh
absolutely. yeah. >> but lovely told. well, ahead, why this feisty feline is getting credit for helping the cardinals rally against the royals and you can hear more on "cbs this morning" on our podcast. th today we sit down with travel eitor peter greenberg on president trump and the travel industry and on cuba and why you should book your next trip with amtrak. you're watching "cbs this morning."
look out red birds. st. louis cardinal fans may want to replace the current mascot with the rally cat. this little kitten ran onto the field last night causing a delay in the game. it was a tense moment. bottom of the sixth, bases loads and the cardinals losing. the kitten was caught but didn't go without a fight, nibbling on the groundkeeper's hands twice. they beat the
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means monntel week is almost over. >> i have one more day. >> i feel like we should #monntel week. let's keep this going. >> we had some fun. you know what? it is myself, yourself and we have somebody special joining us. >> bbq pitmaster myron mixon. >> and let's start off the top. most people think you have this whole thing going on and i am not knocking anybody who wants to go down that path but i appreciate that good protein. i don't mess around. i eat steak probably once every ten days. i eat pork, maybe once every ten days. but when i get it, i try to go for something big. a nice juicy steak. i am going to search out this bbq because you're putting stores all over the country. >> right. we have it in old town alexandria. you say eye
pork every ten days. we do whole hogs there when i'm in town. >> i have to drop by. >> you have to throw a whole hog in there every ten days. >> people say that is not that healthy. stop for a second. if you practice a couple techniques, lowering the amount of sugar and salt. >> when you think about barbecue, you think it is fat but it is over a fiery heat, a lot better than tried. you can take the skin off like chicken but most of the time the calories are in the sauces. >> myron makes the best loaded baked potato salad, the best desserts and as soon as i came in, i'm like myron, can i have that potato salad. that is what is unhealthy, not