tv CBS This Morning CBS October 9, 2017 7:00am-8:54am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, october 9th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump squares off with a powerful republican senator who says the president could be carving a path toward world war iii. and they look at a deal to extend daca. harvey weinstein is fired from the weinstein company as more accusations of the sexual harassment are revealed. we'll talk with jodie canter who co-authored the expo say. plus bit whittaker is here after a "6 0
last night with the first responders who entered paddock's suite. plus, monica lewinsky. the new video with things we sayon line we would never say in person. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. mr. trump claimed that senator corker begged for the president's endorsement. >> corker says the president treats his office like a reality show and could set the u.s. on a path to world war iii. >> harvey weinstein fired from the weinstein company immediately. "the new york times" details sexual allegation allegations spanning decades. >> reignites the gun debate. >> you protect the rights of citizens to bear arms. >> is it unlimited? >> it is. >> the gulf coast will
columbus day holiday cleaning up what was once hurricane nate. >> nate spawned tornadoes as it moved across the carolinas. >> here it comes. a fire burning in napa county, california. evacuations are under way. >> all that -- a man clinging to a school bus after someone allegedly threw a bottle at his car. >> vice president pence left a pro football game after players took a knee. >> can you imagine being in a fistfight? it's a very long time. i think they presented a thousand deaths and it's important for the american public to understand that. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the indianapolis colts have unveiled a larger than life extra ta'u of peyton manning. >> by the way, if you would like football trivia, so far this year eli and peyton have won
i'm sorry. i was told this was a roast. this morning ice oep presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off, so bianna golodryga is with us. president trump is again facing off with a powerful senator from his own party. the dispute with senate foreign relations chairman bob corker may put his political agenda at risk. >> the president tweeted yesterday senator bob corker begged me to endorse him for re-election in tennessee. i said no and he dropped out. corker responded this way. it's a shame. the white house has become an adult day care center. someone obviously missed their shift this morning. >> hours later the president challenged democrats to support his immigration goals to keep the so-called daca protection for young undocumented
major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. we reported at the time that soon the white house would follow up with very tough immigration proposals. now they're here, and the timing reflect as grim political reality at the white house where aides are significantly worried tax reform will falter leaving the president with no significant accomplishment in his first year, and at the end of that first year, negotiating with democrats to legalize an obama-era executive action many trump supporters regard as amnesty. the white house sent congress an immigration wish list meant to ensure the president hadn't gone soft. the administration told congress any daca deal must fund the border wall, crack down on sanctuary cities, impose new skills-based immigration criteria, and speed up deportation procedures. democratic leaders said the proposals go b
this proposal fails to represent any attempt at compromise, they wrote, rew fehring to earlier talks with the president the democrats said wall funding was explicitly ruled out of the negotiations. that wasn't the president's only clash on capitol hill. senator bob corker, a key republican ally, told "the new york times" mr. trump was treating the presidency like a reality show with reckless threats toward other countries that could set the nation on a path to world war iii, and that tweets hurt us as relates to negotiations. this after the president tweeted early sunday, i would fully expect cork e to be a negative voice and stand in the way of our great agenda. didn't have the guts to run, mr. trump wrote, referring to mr. corker's decision not to seek another term. he tweeted out, that's not true and the vast majority understands what we're dealing with here.
rex tillerson when their relationship exploded into public view. >> secretary tillerson, secretary mattis, and chief of staff kelly are those people that helped separate our country from chaos. >> the president in the coming weeks will need every not republican vote on budget, tax reform and possibly even health care. corker was given leverage, making the timing of the spat with corker all the more curious. >> thanks, major. hollywood mogul harvey weinstein is out from the studio he co-founded in 2005. the weinstein company released a statement last night saying he had been terminated effective immediately. his abrupt firing came just three days after the times reports weinstein paid off sexual harassment claims for
claimed sexual advances. among those ashley judd. weinstein was the force behind some of the biggest hits. tony dokoupil is here with how some of his powerful friending are now turning their backs on him. tony, good morning. >> good morning. harvey weinstein was a force not only in hollywood but washington where he gave generously to democrats. however, weinstein found himself with far fewer friends to turn to. harvey weinstein was fired by his studio's board of directors including his brother bob. two prominent attorneys lisa bloom and lana davis also quit his defense team this past weekend as more accusers came forward. one script writer told the "times of london" says he tried to convince her to take a bath with
another said he touched himself in front of her. she tweeted a picture of herself and wrote this is the girl hurt by a hollywood monster. >> this is just the start of what is probably going to be months and months of refb lagss. >> but because weinstein has been responsible, for many of hollywood's finest films in the last 25 years, min says many in the industry are still wants to condemn him publicly. >> no one wants guilt by association. anybody who gives a quote is going to have a journalist go back and look at the project they were involved in. >> reporter: since 2007 weinstein has made $600,000 in contributions mostly to democrats. he gave $40,000 to hillary clinton in 2016 and more than $70,000 in
obama. michelle obama praised him later. >> he's a wonderful human being, a good friend. >> the clintons s and obamas ha so far been silent. the others say they will donate the money to women and victims' groups. >> he acknowledged his past behave caused colleagues, quote, a lot of pain. attorneys say they're suing "the new york times". in our next half hour we'll talk to noor "new york times" correspondent jodie canter who helped break the sexual hara harassme harassment. she'll take us behind the scenes on the decision to finally fire him. some of the lights went dim in las vegas after the massacre last weekend. the first team of officers to
appeared last night on "60 minutes." they say the gunman had prepared for days and no detail was overlooked. first we have part of the "60 minutes" report on what the officers saw. >> what do you see? >> an armory. >> an armory. >> so many guns, so many magazines, stacks and stacks of magazines everywhere. in suitcases all neatly stacked, against pillars in the room all stacked up. rifles placed all throughout. all kinds of monitors and electrical equipment he had in there. it just looked like almost a gun store. >> shell casings? >> all over the floor. i could smell the gun powder that had went off in the room and we were tripping over guns, tripping over long guns inside there were so many. >> that many. >> yes. >> my ini s
room with my rifle is just seeing -- i'm seeing one male down bleeding to his face, he's not a threat. kept going, kept going, kept going. >> you say one male down. that was the shooter. >> yes. >> stephen paddock. what were his wounds. >> i didn't see any apparent wounds to his head but i had seen a lot of blood that had come out of his mouth. there was a bloody revolver, i think, nearby, nearby him on the ground consistent with him shooting himself. >> what else did you see? >> i saw a few phones, laptops, a couple of laptops he had in there, a lot of drills. >> a lot of drills and drill bits, all kinds of tools. >> this was eerie. >> very eerie. the dust from the explosive breach and then you've got the flashing lights. it looked like straight out of a movie. >> paddock had screwed shut the stairwell door to his floor to try to keep the officers
the officers had a bar and they pride the door open. when they got in the room, they found a note that he had written. he had calculated the trajectory of the bullets and how far the audience was going to be away from his room so he could maximize his accuracy and his carnage. >> talk about well planned. >> there will many questions here. how did they find him. >> well, there was a security guard at the hotel who was respontdir responding to a door ajar alarm, and he walked near the door. the shooter had cameras set up, and they believe they saw the security guard coming in and opened fire. 200 rounds shot down the hallway after the security guard. got him in the leg. it didn't kill him. he survived. but that's what alerted them. >> what a lucky thing. the security forward wasn't going to the shooter. he wanted to go to
ajar. your piece last night, bill, was so well done. what fascinated me was the picture they painted. they're going to the floor. the fire alarm is going off, a dusty room, flashing lights, and these four officers had never worked before. they were working together on the fly. >> they were an ad hoc group, they really were. they were two members of the canine unit, a detective from the gang unit, there was one s.w.a.t. officer, and they actually found each other at the hotel in the stairwell going up to the 32nd floor. they formulated a plan and figured out how to execute the plan and went forward from there but never worked together before. >> it's amazing they changed their preparation after the 2008 hotel attack in mumbai, india. >> sheriff lombardo told us before they would set up a perimeter and try t
everybody away and zero in o on the shooter. after mumbai, they decided the best way to approach this was to go after the shooter no matter what. they knew that was their goal. they come together, they don't know each other. you're from s.w.a.t., you're from canine, you're a detective, let's get this unit together and get up there and stop this guy. >> well done, bill. >> amazing piece. thank you for joining us at the table. workers from the gulf coast are cleaning up after hurricane nate made landfall in louisiana and mississippi. 85-mile-per-hour winds along with winds and dangerous storm surge pounded the region. no deaths were reported in the u.s. as the system moved north, it brought tornados and strong winds to the carolinas. this morning the storm is moving northeast dumping rain from virginia to maine. it's raining here in new york. manuel bojorquez is in hudson, north carolina, where a tornado damaged homes. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that tornado touched down yesterday evening, and not only
trees, but you see right here it knocked down power lines. take a look at this. this was a two-car garage that was simply demolished by the tornado. on top of, that it also ripped off part of this roof now covered by a blue tarp. all emergency officials in this county say at least 30 homes were damaged. >> i've got some video. >> reporter: dash cam video appears to show the moment the tornado touchdown down in caldwell county, north carolina. throughout sunday tornadoes and funnel clouds were reported as remnants of hurricane nate moved through. the category 1 storm slammed the mississippi coast sunday morning just hours after it made it first landfall in louisiana. the strength of the hurrican-force winds could be seen in this parking garage in biloxi as it filled with water. >> this is inside the golden nugget casino. >> reporter: the entrance to the golden nugget cas
nate's voracitying most of the area spared major damage but parts of the carolinas don't seem to have been as lucky. >> it was like a slow rotation and all of a sudden it came together at one time. >> a twister ripped through this area in north carolina snapping treeing and power poles. at the county fair people were ordered to evacuate. across the border in south carolina a possible tornado flattened mobile homes. in pickens county this home was destroyed while a family was still inside. >> they sought shelter in the corner of the residence that happens to be the only corner of the house still standing. >> reporter: no deaths. power crews are now working to try to restore electricity here. bianna? >> such a vicious hurricane. thank you, nu
pouring out of homes. people were ordered to evacuate as the atlas fire quickly grew to 200 acres. it's north of san francisco. several houses and cars have already burned. the fire is zero percent contained. u.s. security forces battling isis and its stronghold say they're close to victory. there are said to be 250 isis fighters back in raqqah. they're shrinking the territory. holly williams made it inside raqqah. now she's in northern syria. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we spent two days inside raqqah with american-backed militiamen. they say they're days away from victory. the drive from the front lines of raqqah is at break-necking speed in humvees because
still lurks in this broken down city. isis fighters are holed up in what used to be raqqah's main hospital. they spot movement, and these u.s.-backed militia men opened fire. but fighting here has been sporadic for days because they don't want to destroy what's left of the hospital and because isis has human shields. in this skeleton of a city. it's thought 2,000 civilians are still trapped. mike hogan is from phoenix, arizona, and worked as a waiter before he volunteered to fight with the syrian militiamen. he told us how one of his comrades fell to isis. >> he got shot by a sniper. there is risk. in his chest. >> he died in front of you. >> he spent two hours lying there before they stabilized
after he keeled over. >> reporter: one squalid corner is reserved for the wives of isis fighters and their children. mohammed ramadan is just 13 and told us isis trained him to use weapons and exposed him to horror. they brought a man in a car and tied him up for three hours, he told us. then they cut off his head and put it on top of a fence. raqqah will be rebuilt and the stench of death which we encountered all around the city will disappear, but the people of raqqah will be haunted for a very long time to come. gayle? >> thank you very much. holly williams reporting from syria. some families in philadelphia say lead in the ground is a threat. >> we know it's in the soil. i have the results to prove it. >> ahead, how
the fall of movie mogul harvey weinstein could signal a cultural shift in hollywood. ahead, we'll talk with one of the reporters who revealed the sexual allegations against weinstein. >> correspondent jodie canter is in the toyota green room with why the company's board didn't act sooner. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." 't back down. i talked to my doctor. she said: one, movantik was specifically designed for opioid-induced constipation... oic. number two? my movantik savings card can save me big time over the other things i tried. don't take movantik if you have or had a bowel blockage. serious side effects include opioid withdrawal, severe stomach pain, severe diarrhea, and stomach or intestinal tears.
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♪ i won't back down you can stand me up to the gates of hell but i won't back down ♪ a very powerful moment the other night on "saturday night live" when they opened with jason aldean. he sang "i won't back down" as a tribute to the rocker tom petty who died last week. they also paid tribute to the victim os the shooting. this is the first time we've seen him since the las vegas shooting. >> meanwhile peoe
offered a different view at saturday's football game. ♪ >> so many fans. tens of thousands belted out the hit song to honor petty who was a nay active of gainesville. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump tweeted the morning our country has been unsuccessfully dealing with north carolina for 25 years. policy didn't work. mr. trump warned over the weekend only one thing will work in dealing with north carolina. when asked what that one thing was, he said, quote, you'll figure that out pretty soon. the head of fema says resources are stretched thin after four hurricanes hit the u.s. in the last two months. brock long says roughly 85% of its agency's forces are deployed. the latest storm nate made landfall as a category 1 hurricane this weekend in
fema's still working on the huge recovery efforts from hurricanes harvey, irma, and maria. and facebook is responding to claims made on "60 minutes." in a statement the social media giant said, quote, we offer identical support to both the trump and clinton campaigns. no one on facebook was assigned full time to the trump campaign. the clinton campaign turned down an off of support. the board fired co-founder harvey weinstein last night following the revelation of sexual harass mountain allegations that spanned decades. jodi kantor spent four months investigating the story with her colleague megan twohey. >> it's been probably more busy for jo
>> exactly right. was there a final straw that finally led to the firing yesterday. >> it was announced last night harvey weinstein was fired last night. >> the board said they're continuing to learn about allegations about what harvey weinstein may have done to women, and i think his firing, by the way, does not really end that question. i think the question we all face now is what was the size and scope of this thing? what really happened in this situation, how come this behavior appears to have continued for decades, did anything including the board of the weinstein company try to stop it. >> that's what i'm curious about. if it had been going on for decades, why didn't the board know that it was allegedly an open see yet in hollywood? >> my colleague megan twohey has been investigating that question very, very hard. one answer to the question is legal settlements. we do know for sure harvey weinstein had women who complain of allegations of
harassment. not only signed settlements but confidentiality agreements. >> the board had to know about the settlements, wouldn't they, bus they would have been paid out of -- >> i think the question of what they knew and when they knew it is something we're looking at very, very closely that you're at the center of this. tell us what it's like to be a report their's written a story that's an ongoing story. people are, i'm assuming, calling you and i assume it has its own momentum. >> well, i this i what we feel is the responsibility of getting this right and understanding what really happened. this was a situation in which there was silence for so long. there was a heavy intimidation factor. mr. weinstein was an incredibly powerful figure in hollywood, and so i think what we're devoted to is really understanding the issues here, just how big this was and how it played out and who may have been
>> his attorneys told us last week, quote, we sent the times the facts and evidence but they ignored it and rushed to publish. did weinstein or his lawyers provide you with evidence to discredit your facts and claims? >> they knew about the story ahead of time. we worked on it all summer with their knowledge we asked them plenty of questions. at the end we came to them with very specific allegations and they had 48 hours to respond. we stand by our facts and reporting. >> was his fate determined by the time you published this article? had he been more contrite, would the response have been different? >> he played every key in between and he kept switching and i'm not sure we've heard him settle on a final answer. >> there are have been so many women who praised him from the stage, i want to thank harvey
weinstein. a lot of people knew him to be very passionate about his movies and relentless to get awards for his actresses. that's why i'm so surprised to hear this was an open secret, that so many people knew it was going on. >> i think the question stands who protected harvey weinstein, who protected the women. did the women feel they could speak up? would anybody believe them? >> don't forget the obamas' daughter interned for him this last summer. >> thank you. >> if they would have suspected this, they would have never done it. >> they're asking the same questions. >> i would assume so too. meantime some kiparents are concerned about their kids' hecht due to lead. how they might be spreading pollution to places where children play. and we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get interviews and podcast originals.
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many communities across the country are concerned about lead in water supplies but in philadelphia some parents are worried about what's in the ground. they're convinced high levels of lead and soil put their children at risk for ir reversible brain damage. "the philadelphia inquirer" and daily news recently tested 100 yards, playgrounds, and backyards in the river's city wards. jericka duncan spoke with one family demanding solutions. good morning. >> good morning. construction projects in what's known as the river ward section are on the rise. parents are worried when construction crews don't follow the regulations, hazardous particles could end up in places where children play. >> she gets frustrated easily. that could be every 3-year-old or it could be as a result o that elevated lead. we just won't know. >> reporter: there's not a day that won't go
curtis and her husband bill pace don't look at their 3-year-old daughter nolan and wonder whether she'll have life-long damage from lead. in 2015 her parents found out she had a blood lead level of 14. that's almost three times the level the cdc says is cause for concern. what was your initial reaction when you heard that? >> heartbroken really. you do so much to protect your kids an then to realize that you failed in that is terrifying. very exposure to abnormally high levels of lead can cause developmental delays. at 1 1/2 nolan spoke only two words. her parents quickly enrolled her in speech therapy. >> as you did thor er and found out more what this means for your daughter -- >> i actually got more scared the more i read about it. >> reporter: the family found out their backyard soil had elevated levels of lead only after the environmental protection agent ski went door
lead including soil. for the past few years the ep ahh has been doing this because the area was once home to 14 chemical plants that had lead waste. >> over 1,100. >> over 1,100. >> yes. which is over three times the play space lilts for kids. >> reporter: meetings are packed with parents of small children who are concerned about the various ways lead can spread. she says unregulated construction sites may be contributing to the problem. >> we found giant heaping piles of dirt left uncovered blowing in the wind. >> even if people have low levels of lead -- >> reporter: dr. thomas farley is the city's health commissioner. >> have theon
>> we know the contractors are not following the recommendations or requirements now. >> reporter: after the interview a spokeswoman for the city said parks and recs facility near a construction site will be hosed down several time as week. signs will be posted a all parks and rec sites for kids to wash their hands and contractors have been sent letters reminding them of the air quality laws. but they say levels outside the area are even higher. we think the primary source for children is the interior paint. >> reporter: nationwide cdc reports lead paint may account for 70% o the elevated lead levels. >> there may very well be some contribution from soil, but that's not the only source. >> if you really want to eradicate lead poisoning in the
take away 100%, not 70%. to ignore the 30%, i think, is a huge mistake. >> no nolan's parents have repld the topsoil. she's doing better but that e're still worried. bottom line there are unsafe learns o soil in many urban neighborhoods across the country. doctors say knowing the risk and testing early are the best was to deal with lead. >> thank you, jericka. this morning, taking a look at your other headlines including president trump's response to
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morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. "the salt lake tribune" reports on calls for the salt lake district attorney to be fired. this video shows patrick harmon fleeing. he was stopped because his bicycle did not have a taillight. he reportedly threatened to stab the officers. they call the shooting justified. "usa today" reports the white supremacy rally was a protest across the nation. they carried a nonviolent demonstration in raleigh. alt-right leader said protests without publicity could become the norm. mike singer called the rally despicable and said the city is lacking at all
options. the "indystar" reports vice president mike pence left the colts game after players from the 49ers kneeled for the anthem. pence was in indianapolis sunday to see the colts play san francisco. after leaving he tweeted president trump and i will not dignify any convenient that disrespects our soldiers, our flag, or our "national anthem." critics called it a p.r. stunt, but in a tweet this morning the president said the vice president's trip was, quote, long planned. and bu"business insider" sa trump is defending his actions of throwing paper towels into the crowd. he said the crowd urged him to throw the towels. they had these very beautiful tow towels, soft towels. i came in and they were screaming and loving anything. i was having fun. they were having fun. they were saying, throw them to
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cnarrator: ed gillespie and i wants to endis ad. a woman's right to choose. ed giof a woman'sd put thpersonal decisions,rge not women and their doctors. as governor, ed gillespie says, i would like to see abortion be banned. if ed gillespie would like to see abortion banned, i would like to see i would like to see i would like to see that ed gillespie never becomes governor.
it is monday. oh, joy. october 9th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the verbal duel between president and a retiring republican leader. why bob corker calls the president reckless yoo blues monica lewinsky is at the table with an anti-bullying video focusing on words too many people use online. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the dispute with senate republican bob corker may put his political agenda at risk. >> they'll need every republican
care. wine steen's attorney says they're considering a lawsuit on "new york times." they say it was saturated with false and defamatory statements. >> the question now, what was the size and scope of this thing. how has it continued for decades. >> the fire alarm is going off, it's dusty in the room, flashing lights. and these four have never worked together before. >> that tornado touched down yesterday evening and not only did it bring down these massive trees but you see here it knocked down power lines. >> they even goccet the three receivers. touchdown. >> aaron rodgers takes the team 75 yards in 62 seconds. >> just another week of brilliance from aaron rodgers. i'm charlie rose with
king and bianna golodryga. norah is off. senate foreign relations chairman bob corker is firing back after president trump targeted him on twitter. the republican told "the new york times" he's alarmed by a president who acts, quote, like he's doing "the apprentice" or something. >> senator corker says he will not support gop tax reform if it adds to the deficit. casino magnet steve wynn says the las vegas shooter's actions would have raised an alarm at his resorts. he told fox news when a do not disturb sign stays up for more than 12 hours, his staff begins an investigation. he was known at his casinos, but he also said paddock's behavior before the shooting suggests he was a, quote, rational man. >> a regional leader in spain wants to break-away and form a new country. he's underro
spain. they condemned the regional government's vow to declare independence after the ref rehn dem. seth doane is in catalonia, the capital of northeastern spain. he's in the president's office. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to. you u this is a political cliffhanger. on one side you have the leader of catalonia who's expected to declare independence. on the other side you have the prime minister who vows to not let that happen. and in the middle on the streets, you have both sides digging in. calling themselves the silent majority, hundreds of thousands of protesters were hardly silent on sunday, chanting for a united spain. >> we are spanish. i mean -- >> reporter: these people in the crowd are telling us these are the voices not h
week's referendum. >> reporter: on october 21st, 23% of voters turned out to the polls despite the central government's efforts to stop them. police smashed into polling stations to remove ballot boxes and voters themselves. >> did you vote in the referendum? >> no, no, no, no. >> many boycotted the regional referendum because they saw it as illegal. but 90% of those who dig cast ballots voted in faber of splitting from spain. this relatively rich region says it contributes more to madrid than it gets in return and many think they'd be better off on their own. >> it's not a matter of having a passport. >> reporter: he's counsels them on becoming a republican. >> that includes every dimension of life from public health to public schools. >> reporter:
century, but it has its own language, own culturing its own tradition, it's own food. will it have its own country? stay tuned. bianna? >> it's a story many in the eu are following closely. that inch you so much. monica lewinsky is one of this country's most famous victims of online harassment. she's in studio 57 with her new campaign to stop cyber
ahead, mo rocca is in copenhagen to show how architects are helping the danish capital to become the first neutral carbon city in the world. >> reporter: a full half of the energy the school uses comes from the sun. coming up on "cbs this morning," find out what else copenhagen is doing to become the cleanest energy city in the world.
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scale almost instantaneously. >> that's monica lewinsky speaking very candidly in a 2015 t.e.d. talk about becoming the center of a national scandal. she was just 24 years old when the news first broke online back in 1998 about her relationship with then president bill clinton. that led to years of harassment on the internet. it prompted lewinsky to join the fight against cyber bullying. now she's collaborated with anti-bullying groups that you're seeing first on "cbs this morning." it shows how we treat each other online versus in the real world. >> homosexuality is a disease. we're saving humanity by killing ourselves. [ bleep ]. >> hi, sweetheart. >> this woman is dangerous. as mull limbs are terroristmusl terrorists.
♪ >> are you okay? >> yeah. >> monica lewinsky joins us live and in color. monica, good to see you. good morning. >> good morning, gayle. >> remember your t.e.d. talk back in 2015. i remember thinking, yay, good for you speaking up. here you are begin in 2017. you always point out speaking up is something you never like to. do you're not seeking the spotlight, you're not trying to put yourself in the public eye, but this topic matters to you. >> i have sweaty palms. this is not easy. >> you're in good
topic. as you just saw with the psa, this is very much about showing the disparity between how we behave online and how we behave offline when we're face-to-face. >> you describe yourself back then as patient zero. >> yes. >> you were involved in cyber bullying before we knew what it was. >> cyber bullying, cyber harassment or slut shamg. >> how did it happen? what got you into it? >> back then it was the days of internet. with didn't have social media yet, but there were certainly online websites for news, and there were comment sections and websites on which peach could comment. so it became a very new world in which people could
their thoughts. and i think we started to see then and we start to see even more now what psychologist john sue ler calls the online disinhibition effect. they lose themselves in a way because of the anonymity behind the scenes. >> they do things they would never do in person. >> the reason why it's so interesting and why i connect so much with the psa and what we've done and the rest of the campaign is i realized i couldn't count on one hand how many times people have said cruel and truly hateful things to me online. but when i realized i could count on maybe, two hands the number of times that people have actually been cruel to my face, and that was really surprising. so that chasm or that disparity and dissonance is really what's at the heart of this campaign. >> what's amazing about it, too,
it drives people to suicide. >> it does. charlie, i don't know if you're all aware that we now have a new word in our lexicon which is bullycide, which talks about the people who died by suicide as a result of bullying. and there are recent statistics have talked about how i think it's 20% of teen suicides have been related to bullying issues. and you all might have seen too we're at an all-time high in the last 40 years for young girls and people who die by suicide. >> so what to we do? >> well, with this campaign, what we are advocating is to click with compassion and there's three components of that. the first is thinking about before you post something online, think about what you're clicking. think before you click. what that means is think about the face test. would you say that to someone offline just as we're sitting here, and if not, then don't post it. next to that, re
bullying has the kind of the corn what fuels bullying is shame and public humiliation. so clickbait, which weer're always familiar with is also fueled by those same things so another way to click with compassion is to not click on clickbait that we're seeing so we can contribute to an algorithm which promote as culture of compassion versus a culture of humiliation. >> a large part is on cyber bullying of children. you talk about 40% of american adultings experience some form of cyber bullying as well. how can that be dealt with and is it different with how we deal with children who are bullied online? >> i think with children, of course, one of the areas of focus right now is called digital resilience, but i think that applies to adults as well. where i think there's a slight difference, we see a little bit less
particularly women and members of the lgbtq community experience more online threats and harassment. one of the things and sort of the click with compassion campaign is using your click to support someone who's a target of bullying online. it's very -- i can relate to this from a myriad of ways of even hearing from a stranger to show support to a target can actually really shift the situation and make sure that you don't feel alone, which is -- >> the kindless of strangers really makes a difference at a time like this. you talked about being bullied when you were in the sixth grade, monica. >> yes. >> talk about the difference between sixth grade to what happened to you back in 1998? >> i was lucky because the bullying in a sense in sixth grade was not as bad as many people have it, but it was certainly scarring for me. >> not everybody knew about it. >> not everybody knew about it. that's a really big issue.
internet. there's kind of no parameter how many people are laughing at you. i think what happened later on back in 1998, you know, was -- there was no role model, there was no playbook, no one else had gone through a public shaming online like what i had experienced, and so i was very blessed in terms of having an incredible family and friends, and i also heard from a lot of strangers, so -- which connects really to the other part of the campaign with it, #bestrong emojis which came from this experience i had of having gotten letters from strangers. some you wouldn't want to read on tv, but lot of them were letters of compassion and support and that really helps me through. sometimes that's what got me through the day. >> why should the support of strangers help? you should know you hav
monica. >> thank you, thank you. >> a lot of people pulling for you and wishing you well. why did the kindless of strangers matter so much when you had as you said a good support team. >>? >> you know, i think this comes from -- and this might get a little boo-boo, but i think it comes from -- i think that this kind of comes from our collective cohesiveness, you know, the sort of all-oneness and we are all connected and i know that especially in today's world we tend to focus so much more on our differences, but we really have so much more in common. and when you hear from a stranger there's a reminder that you're a human being and deserve some level of dignity. >> one of the things that's interesting about you and you may have said this in the t.e.d. talk was the idea you with going to insist on a different ending to my story. you were going to change the narrative in terms of where it was going. >> right. i think one of the things which is really important for any
online harassment or cyber bullying. >> or done something embarrassing. >> exactly, exactly. i think it's to know that we can take back our narratives, we can hold onto our narratives and as you said, we can insist of a didn't ending to our story. it's not always easy and it can be scary to step out and do that but i'm incredibly grateful i've been able to do this. >> is that part of what this is about? changing the narrative to your story? >> i think to me the focus is really -- you knowing there were many time over the last two decades when i wasn't sure i would make it, and so i can really relate in a way to how a lot of people are feeling in today's world even though it's for different reasons and now we have social media. so for me this sense of being able to use some of my experiences to help other people is --
incredibly grateful. >> you made it, monica. >> you've opened a national debate, too, as well. best of luck. >> thank you so much. thank you for giving time to this topic. >> thank you for coming back. outrage -- don't leave us just yet. ahead why the company behind the online dove commercial admits they got it wrong. i've tried lots of things for my joint pain. now? watch me. ♪ think i'd give up showing these guys how it's done? please. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are changing the way they fight it... they're moving forward with cosentyx®. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. it's proven to help people find less joint pain and clearer skin. don't use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur.
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oh, boy. welcome back to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off but you're in good hands. bianna golodryga is at the table. >> we still have 30 minutes left. you never know what's going to happen at the table. >> so far, so good. >> what were you going to say? >> what were you going to say, charlie? he's got jokes. what were you going to say? >> nothing. >> okay. right now time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. fortune records google is setting up wireless balloons. they received fcc approval. balloons would carry communications equipment into the atmosphere. more than 80% of puerto rico's cell towers are still out of
britain's financial times ca calls returns. walmart wants to make it much faster for customers to return items. customers can start the return with an app, hand the product to an employee, and be out of the store in 30 seconds. wow. walmart hopes that will give it an advantage over amazon. "newsweek" reports the moon may have had an atmosphere for more than 70 million years. it carries gas components such as carbon monoxide. it also includes sulphur, water, and other volatile species. the fda has a new imt plant that can treat sleep apnea. sleep app knee can can cause people to stop breathing. the implant is
the skin in the chest area with wires. it can stimulate nerves to signal the die a program to prompt breathing. and the dove brand is apologizing for an online body wash ad that some argue is racially insensitive. the 3-second video transitions between women with of three different ethnicities. it caused an outcry because some people thought it looked like a black woman turned into a wietd woman after using dove. they called it offensive and boycotted it. facebook had removed the ad. dove says, quote, the visual was intended to convey that dove body wish is for every woman to be a celebration of diversity. we don't not condone any activity. >> i've used dove. i've never
using it. who in the world thought this was a good idea. do you know how many steps it has to go through before it hits the air? who thought its wi was a good i? >> true. >> i thought of another thing. no one would accuse you of wanting to be white. >> that he's right. cinnamon with a dose of caramel. people are seeking advice with help to fight climate change. the mayor of boston, massachusetts, signed a deal with kolben haegen. the goal is to design more sustainable cities. the danish capital has transformed its infrastructure with a goal to become the first carbon-neutral city in the world. cbs with sunday morning's mow rocca is at one school in copenhagen with one example of the city's dedication to the cause. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i'm outside of
kolben hagan international school. it's part of copenhagen's ambitious plan to become the cleanest energy city in the world. danish architecture has long been renowned the world over for iconic buildings like the sydney opera house and the legrand in paris. >> for the kids who can look at the actually panel and see, ah, this is how it works. >> reporter: but today's architects are designing with a higher purpose. he was the lead architect of a copenhagen international school. >> essentially a solar power plant. >> it is. we have about 12,000 square meters of panels here. >> they provide half of the building's power. >> denmark is beautiful but it's not the sunniest place in the world. what happens on a cloudy day? >> on a cloudy day it
monitoring and we're on track with the numbers we set up sf and copenhagen is on track to reach its goal of becoming the first carbon neutral city in the world producing as much energy as of it clean as it consumes by 2025. >> we're currently enlisting about $1 billion in wind turbines in and around copenhagen. we planted a whole lot of trees. >> reporter: morton cabell is the mayor. >> i ride my bike every day. i've never owned a car. it's quite a surprise to notice that bikes are right-of-way for most of the city. >> reporter: today 62% of commuters here bike to work, a movement that began during the energy crisis of the 1970s. >> gasoline is so expensive that we have all these rules that
emphasize bicycling. >> reporter: she says creating a cleaner city has created more people. >> we're growing by a thousand people a month. >> they're having more kids. >> they're having more kids and staying in the city because the city is so liveable. >> reporter: she helped make time square pedestrian-friendly and provided a danish network of bike lanes. >> why are bike helmets not required? >> because the study found that women are less likely to cycle if you have to wear a helmet, so the health improved overall by not making helmets mandatory. >> got it. >> reporter: discouraging the use of cars has some unintended consequences. the tax on a car can be as much as 150% of the sales price of the actual car. >> yes. but one of the side effects is the collective car mass is older and older cars commit more,
so it's not doing the best. >> reporter: a minor speed bump perhaps on copenhagen's ride into the future best on display in its neighborhood. >> i think what we've tried to do is to infuse into this sort of contemporary or modern form of architecture an element that is like socially and environmentally active. >> he has moved mountains into copenhagen's famously flat landscape. this residential tower has a grass rooftop and bike trails that lead all the way to the top and coming soon, denmark's first alpine ski run built atop a power plant. and, yes, the plant itself is carbon-neutral. >> green technology is not only good for the birds oar the fish, but it's amazing for the citizens because probably now the coolest part in copenhagen is goc to be the roof of our
is as clean as mountain air. are danes raised with the clie might and the healthy environment? >> i don't think danes are born with that but we have a culture of being practical. we love being lazy. we're as lazy as anybody else. >> you can be lazy well into the future. >> exactly. >> reporter: and i must admit there are 5-year-olds who go to this school who know more about engine that i do. and coming up tomorrow, i'm going to give you all a tour of the beautiful and historic city of copenhagen, gayle. you're not going to want to miss this. >> i never want to miss anything you do, mo rocca. i have never been. you guys have been. >> i have been. he's doing a great piece about a fabulous restauranteur. >> we like mo rocca a lot. seem like the u.s. could learn some things. >> i d t
♪ the historian behind the hit broadway musical "hamilton" is award-winning ron chernow. it's sold more than a million copies across all formats. chernow is back with his seventh book. it's called "grant." it chronicles the life of civil war general and 18th general ulysses s. grant. ron chernow joins us at the table. welcome. >> thank you. i'm pleased to be here. the famous first question, why grant? >> well, i've always had this fantasy of writing a big sweeping saga of the civil war and grant is the person who's at thnt
it's really two acts of the same drama. and just if you look through the prism of ulysses s. grant, everything significant that happens between 18 f 1 and 1867, he's right smack at the center of it. >> what made him the great general he was? >> and he doesn't get credit for that. >> it's very interesting. grant captured three confederate armies. he is the one romanticized. he never captured a union army. he was decisive, he was determined, he was aggressive, and unlike lee who had plans for winning individual battles, ulysses s. grant had a plan for winning the entire war. he did that by taking all wars operatin
coordinated it so it was a single functioning unit. >> he seemed to drink quite a bit as you pointed out in the book. he was a drivnker and had to promise not to drink. >> what's the difference between a drunkard and an alcoholic? >> it's a victorian term. it was a failing. now we realize it's an alcoholic disease. once he took one drink, he could not stop. it had a personality change. he became rather jovial. there was a definite personality to his drinking. a lot of people in good faith would say, i never saw grant do. what he would to, he would not touch a drop of alcohol for two or three-month periods. after a major battle he would go to a small town on a side tripp, have
his officers would never see and then he'd come back fresh as a rose. they said he was a high-functioning alcoholic. >> as you mentioned, it ranned in his family as well. he served in the mexican war and you talked in the book as far as grant was concerned the civil war because a consequence of the mexican war. can you explain that a little bit more? >> right. the abolitionists felt by adding taxes in the territories of the south and southwest union these would essentially become slave states and expand the power of the slave state empire. grant, although he fought with distinction in the mexican war, he said it was the most unjust war in his view every waged against a weaker nation and indeed the acquisition of territory after the victorious war against mexico did ignite
>> i'm interesting in how he thought about lee. what was his -- did he -- there's a famous story that when he accepted the surrender as lee was coming back, you know, that union soldiers -- >> grant respected lee, but he also thought lee was highly overrated. he said robert e. lee was a man who needed sunshine. he felt lee was politically operating in a political environmental much easier than the environmental in the south where he was constantly glorified where in the north there was more of the anti-war sentiment. he felt he was constantly bei l denigrated from his own side. lee was fighting on home territory, lee was defighting ft territory, lee was defightings defensive war and grant had to ec
memoirs, they talker charles de gaulle and they talk about ulysses s. grant and then they suggest his friend or was he his friend mark twain may have been -- >> at the same time he was diagnosed with cancer of the tongue and throat and died in excuse ya zr ex-excruciating pain. i went through every page of the original manuscript just to verify that the manuscript was in ulysses s. grant's handwriting and twain said of grablts's memoirs, the style is flowless, no man can improve upon it. >> how come he was such a great connection. >> there was a twain connection. >> he
because grant wrote all his own. charlie, he wrote all of his own speeches as president and he was also considered a great rah quan tear. so in a way he's produced which is now thought to be the greatest military memoir in military letters. >> the twain connection -- twain published the book. >> twain published the book, yeah, absolutely. >> and he wrote 10,000 words a day. >> will there be a musical or not? >> no. >> we asked lin when he was here. >> i don't think grant would move to a hip-hopping beat. >> big book. grant goes on sale wherever you like to buy your books and you can hear more on our apple's itunes
mark herring: my mom to provide for our family. at one point, she got fired for of all things -- getting married. that was a lifelong lesson for me: when people are hurt, you need to stand up and do something. and i've never forgotten that as your attorney general. whether it's protecting veterans and seniors from shady debt collectors,
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[001:58:57;00] monday, i'm markette sheppard. >> it's a great day washington and we have great people in our audience. we're going to talkto them a little bit later to find out how they help people with a history of breast cancer. >> we're honoring breast cancer all month long. we want tohonor the congress members on the hill coming together in an event that hopefully will strengthen relationships in these troubled political times. >> we've got 2 familiar faces to the gridiron. you know them. >> welcome to great day washington. so you guys areactually playing football with congress members against u.s. capitol police. how do you get into this? >> we have to mentor them on the field.
we've been out of the . >> our young police are very athletic. we got involvedbecause of the background of the event. one of the members asked me said john, do you want to play with us? isaid yes, we can. we will have2 former nfl players on the fields at all times. >> it started a long timing a when 2 police members were shot and killed in the line of duty. they started this event to raise money. >> right. >> so with that they found that putting the democrats and republicans together as a team playing against the capitol hill police and in football and life you experience things a lot more when you're together. you havea ultimate goal. we feel thisis our way of [overlapping speakers] . >> but i do want to ask with what happened at the practice for the baseball team with the