tv CBS This Morning CBS October 17, 2017 7:00am-8:54am EDT
good morning. it is tuesday, october 17th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news from syria. there are multiple reports that the isis capital raqqa has fallen. holly williams is there where u.s. backed forces are celebrating. >> the president promises to take action to stop the opioid epidemic following a 60 minutes washington post investigation. democrats are urging his nomination for drug czar. tom marino sponsored the legislation that weakened the dea and millions of women say me too online. former fox news
studio 57 with her play book to help women fight back. >> plus, dozens of cities are competing for amazon's new headquarters and up to 50,000 new jobs. the best chance of winning and why some cities say it's not worth the price. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's you opene -- eye opener. >> we're at least as i'm concerned closer than we've been before. >> i have a very good relationship with steve bannon. i like steve a lot. steve is doing what steve thinks is the right thing. >> and he's standing next to mitch mcconnell while he's saying it. >> winners make policy and losers go home. >> time is just about up for isis in raqqa. >> kurdish forces retaking the isis strong hold. >> troubles continue to mount for harvey
>> the company's board is meeting to discuss po sensutent sale of the movie studio. >> a collision of two collapsed stars resulting in a huge shock wave that rippled across the universe. >> more people are getting to go home in northern california. >> firefighters say they're making progress, but the danger is far from over. >> all that. >> yankees win it as the big rookie broke through tonight. >> and all that matters. >> senator john mccain is taking the nation to task for what he calls half baked spurious nationalism. >> we will not thrive in oworld where our leadership and ideals are absent. we wouldn't deserve to. >> on cbs this morning. >> these guys incredible. the fraternity at the university of central oklahoma posted this video of their homecoming routine on facebook. th
the special olympics and this is how they're getting the word out. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so jeff glor is with us. always good to have you. we we again with a dramatic turning point in the fight against isis. u.s. backed forces are celebrating the defeat of isis in its former strong hold of raqqa. >> there are multiple reports that the city has fallen. fighters from the syrian democratic forces are dancing and they are chanting in the streets. >> losing raqqa is a major blow for isis. the group once called the city its capital. holly williams is inside raqqa with the military and the challenge is still ahead. >> reporter: good morning. from the very heart of raqqa, this place used to be an ordinary traffic circle but then isis turned into a place where they carried out
executions. they posted the evidence of those horrific killings on the internet. now, the circle was retaken by these u.s. backed syrian forces last night and yesterday we witnessed them on the streets of raqqa celebrating. they were in a victorious mood after a full month long battle. it is a bizarre feeling to be here, because during the three plus years that isis was in control of raqqa, if i had somehow made it into isis territory i would almost certainly have been taken captive and very likely killed. now, there are thought to be isis fighters still lurking and building in buildings and in tunnels here in raqqa and it could take months until the city is finally cleared of explosives that were laid by isis. then they will somehow have to find a way to rebuild this shattered city. where there is hardly a building that is unscathed. some buildings like this one over here have been left pulverized by fighting. others like the one behind me have been fen
strikes. nearly all of the residents from raqqa, perhaps all of them have left the city and many are in refugee camps. it is a terrible irony that in order to retake raqqa from isis they've had to destroy it. >> that is ironic, but a very big day there. thank you very much. holly williams reporting. president trump is promising to take action against the opioid epidemic after an investigation by 60 minutes and the washington post. >> i did see the report. we're going to look into the report. we're going to take it very seriously because we're going to have a major announcement probably next week on the drug crisis and on the opioid massive problem. >> mr. trump is expected to declare the opioid epidemic a national emergency next week. the president also said he might consider replacing his drug czar nominee, pennsylvania congressman tom marino. he sponsored a new law that weakened the drug enforcement administration's control over
opioid drug distributors. in 2016 more than 64,000 americans died from drug overdoses. most from opioids. that's the year that the law took effect. nancy is on capitol hill with the response from congress. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, many members were blind sided. they say they had no idea that the bill they passed unanimously last year may have tied the dea's hands. now, some of the bill's authors say the problems are being overblown but others can see there are going to be the need for some changes. >> reporter: lawmakers are struggling to figure out how they unwutingly passed a bill that weakened the dea. the law makes it harder for drug enforcement officers to block suspicious shipments of opioids that can flood the black market and fuel addiction. >> there should have been a giant flashing red light. >> missouri democrat introduced a bill monday to repeal the law. >> i think i
some of them were trying to work with the drug companies. >> but orrin hatch defended the law and his role in writing it. >> anyone who claims that i or anyone else steam rolled the dea on this bill seethis either ign or woefully uninformed. >> california democrat said when she met with the acting head of the dea he insisted that the bill would not negatively impact their work. >> tom marino going to be the drug czar. he's going to do a great job. >> the bill's chief author is facing the most scrutiny. pennsylvania republican tom marino has since been tapped by president trump to lead the nation's drug control efforts. on monday west virginia democrat sent a letter to president trump urging him to pull marino's nomination. >> there's nobody in my state going to believe that he is going to be sincere or be effective. >> mr. trump said he's reviewing the appointment. >> i
doing what we want to do, i will make a change, yes. >> reporter: marino's nomination has been pending before the senate judiciary committee since he was nominated in september. cbs news was told that the confirmation hearing has not been scheduled yet because marino has not returned a questionnaire issued to him by the committee. >> thank you very much. we wanted to find out just how much the fapharmaceutical indusy spends lobbying members of congress. spent close to $250 million last year. that surges the $2.4 billion over the past decade. gun rights lobbying last year totaled about $10.5 million. that is just about 4% of what the pharmaceutical industry spent. the president wants to show the world that he
mcconnell. the two men met reporters in the rose garden yesterday. the president said he and mcconnell are quote, closer than ever before. he appeared after mr. trump's former chief strategist steve bannon declared a season of war against the establishment. major garrett was there asking all the questions. >> reporter: it was just a week ago that a senior senate republican referred to this white house as an adult daycare center. that meant the president and mitch mcconnell needed a photo op and they needed it badly. steve bannon waiting in the wings with threats of retribution against mcconnell and other wayward republicans. >> he's a friend of mine and he's committed to getting things passed. >> reporter: that friend is stooefz bannon. >> it's a seasonal w
gop establishment. >> the main target, mitch mcconnell. >> they've all left you. we've cut your oxygen off, mitch. okay? >> reporter: for the president bannon is a threat he can deploy before his cabinet. >> i know how he feels. depends on who you're talking about. there are some republicans frankly that should be ashamed of themselves. >> reporter: and then ignore less than two louhours later. mcconnell scorned by the president in august. >> i'm very disappointed in mitch. >> reporter: now a man of the hour. >> we have the same agenda. we've been friends and acquaintances for a long time. >> reporter: the commander in chief was also asked why he with held public comment on four u.s. soldiers killed in a u.s. ambush. the president said letters will soon be sent to the families. he then said this about his predecessor. >> if you look at president obama and other presidents, most of them didn't make calls,
>> reporter: officials for presidents obama, george w. bush and clinton told cbs all three made call to families of the fallen. the attorney general tweeted stop the damn lying. you're the president. white house press secretary said last night the prt, quote, wasn't criticizing predecessors but stating a fact. sanders said they've used various methods and the point the president was trying to make is not every predecessor called every grieving military family. >> all right. thank you very much. senator john mccain is warning against american isolationism. the arizona republican made the remarks yesterday during his acceptance speech for the liberty award which honors a lifetime of service and sacrifice. former vice president joe biden presented the award in philadelphia. >> to fear the world we've organized and led the three quarters of
the ideals we have advanced around the globe, and our duty to remain the last best hope of earth, for the sake of some half baked spurious nationalism, cooked up by people who would rather find scapegoats than solve problems -- >> and that appeared aimed at president trump. mccain who is being treated for brain cancer spent 22 years in the navy and was a prisoner of war in vietnam. the wine steveinstein compa board of directors will discuss the possible sale amid the scandal surrounding harvey weinstein. a close confidant to president trump has emerged as a potential buyer. more than 50 women accuse weinstein of sexual harassment or assault. >> a big day for the company. harvey's brother
spent with weekend condemning harvey and insisted he wasn't going to unload the company they belt together but the other two remaining board members have other ideas and are desperately seeking a way out. as the number of harvey weinstein's accusers grows the studio he founded is in financial free fall. >> the company as it is has become so toxic that they can't continue business. >> ben fritz of the wall street journal spoke to a weinstein company official who estimates the company could no be worth $300 million. last year harvey weinstein estimated his company was worth at least $700 million. due to a power house library that includes the films lion, the imitation game and the television hit "project runway." into colony capital, a firm offering a buyout that would save the company. >> it's probably declining
value every day. >> board members have refused to say what they knew about his decades of alleged abusive behavior. >> it was the easy option to turn a blind eye. >> reporter: behavior who dated his brother. >> weem were scared of him and people were scared they would lose their job. >> reporter: the weinstein's company possible sale comes with a twist. the man at the helm of colony capital is tom bar rick. >> i have only amazing things to tell you about donald. >> a close ally of president trump. >> you can only imagine that he and some of his friends have a little glee that they are buying the studio run by this very prominent hillary clinton supporter. >> reporter: harvey weinstein continues to deny any allegations of nonconsensual sex. he has also had a previous business relation with
he was one of the investors who bought the weinstein's previous company mira max from disney. the question is what did the board know and when. >> all sorts of plot twists in this sad saga. the death toll is still rising from northern california's wildfires. 4 is people are confirmed dead. they range in age from 14 to 100. wildfires destroyed some 57 homes and businesses. we're in santa rosa where a husband held his wife for hours in a pool trying to keep her alive. good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. serge and rescue crews are going through burnt out homes just like this. they are looking for victims and they are looking for hazardous material that might make it difficult for people to return home. we spoke with one woman who says her parents took refuge from the wildfires in a swimming pool for several
alive. >> it was escape or die. >> reporter: monica and hr friends were in her friend's home when they smelled smoke. >> within a minute there were 30 foot flames on both sides of the house. >> reporter: it was after mid fight. her parents followed her in a convoy of cars. the fire made visibility so poor she couldn't see that her parents car got stuck behind her forcing the couple to flee on foot into a nearby pool. >> it was a miracle my father survived it. i wish my mom had the stamina to make it a little bit longer. >> reporter: he suffered second degree burns holding on to his wife in a pool for at least five hours until her lungs gave out. >> she passed so peacefully in his arms and it was so pleasing that it wasn't anything but peace. >> reporter: more than 4
wildfires. 71-year-old daniel southard sent a text message to his son who lost his mother at the age of two just before the fires broke out. leroy and donna had just celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. kai shepherd was among the youngest of the victims. his family badly injured. >> maybe they ran out of the house. right now we're trying to give a real good thorough sweeping before we allow the general public back in. >> there are still more than 100 people unaccounted for and as crews go through all of this rubble they are being extremely careful about when and where they use cadaver dogs to make sure they stay safe in this process as well. gayle? >> very tough story. thank you very much. there is an update this morning to our cbs news investigation into complaints over carbon monoxide in ford
they're urged to recall more than 1.3 million explorers. this comes just days after ford announced it's offering free inspections and repairs. but the company insists this, its explorers are safe and they said the offer was quote, for a customers' peace of mind. we're outside atlanta, georgia with the latest on this story. >> reporter: good morning. the senate for auto safety is calling on ford to recall all of his 2011 to 2017 ford explorer suvs. this is something we've been reporting on for months now. the national highway traffic safety administration is investigating more than 2,700 complaints about possible carbon monoxide seeping into the cabin of ford explorers. that includes reports of 41 injuries and three accidents that may also be linked. in july, police in austin, texas, parked more than 400 explorers after nearly two dozen officers were found to have carbon monoxide in their
ford has been repairing the police cruisers at no cost, but the issues are separate from the complaints in civilian models and are due to modifications of the vehicles after they were purchased like responding emergency lights. responding to the call for recall ford says the company is confident in our current methods for quickly identifying and addressing potential vehicle issues so instead of a recall ford will be sending letters to owners of 2011 to 2014 ford explorers to bring their cars into dealerships for possible repairs. the wifi network in your home may have some dangerous curt problems. ahead the newly discovered flaw that opens almost every wifi
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here's a fly ball into right. back on the track, judge has got it for the out. and that big 6'7" body slammed into the wall in right and he was able to hang on. >> hang on, that wall slamming catch was just one of two sparkling catches by aaron judge. three of the american league championship series. he also hit a three-run home run. t the yankees ended up winning 8-1. game four is tonight at yankee stadium and i saw interviews with some of the guys this
morning. they said when you're home you get that hometown cooking and the hometown fans so they are ready. >> jack glor is over the moon this morning. a lot of playoff baseball to go including cubs/dodgers series. >> who is your son rooting for. >> the yankees. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things that you should know this morning. the lawmakers behind a bill weakening the drug enforcement administration are responding to the 60 minutes washington post investigation into the opioid epidemic. congresswoman marsha black burn said through a spokes person quote, if there are any unintended consequences from this bipartisan legislation they should be addressed immediately. and cosponsor peter welch calls the report deeply troubling. cyber security experts are warning about a newly discovered vulnerability in nearly every wifi
we asked cbs news contributor nicolas thompson why it's so serious. >> this is worse because it's at the core of something we thought was safe and at the core of thing that is universal. >> microsoft already has a fix. google promises a patch within weeks. and the producer's guild of america voted to begin the termination process for harvey wine sfooin. the guild said in a statement quote, the pga calls on leaders throughout the entertainment community to work together to make sure sexual abuse and harassment are eradicated from the industry. the vote comes two days after the motion picture academy revoked his membership. a huge number of sexual assault and harassment survivors are sharing their stories online. >> it happened to me too. >> it happened to me too. >> and it happened to me too. >> this is my story. >> an untold number of women posted me too and revealed their
abuse. their stories flooded social media and painted a picture of just how many people endure sexual abuse and harassment every day. why these women are coming forward. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know, these survivors are sharing their personal stories of harassment and assault online. many of the women spoke and are reliving painful personal traumas while hoping to break the cycle. >> i decided to call it rape because i was blacked out drunk and i was taken advantage of. i don't remember what happened. >> sharing her experience as a rape survivor has been empowering for haley jacobson. >> it's my truth and no one can take that away from me. it's my story. >> reporter: she wrote on facebook monday, i woke up today knowing it was time. i publish this because i would do anything to have had these words at 16. >> me too. and i was blamed for it
>> i was 9 years old when the child sexual abuse started. >> reporter: the massive response to #me too demonstrated what many women already know. americans are sexually assaulted every 98 seconds and one in six women have faced rape. >> it took me years to label what happened to me as sexual assault. >> reporter: councilwoman wrote in a facebook post monday no one would even dare suspect that i've been raped but i have. it happened to me. i've been touched inappropriate libido nors and co ly by donors and men in politics. >> i never wanted my adversaries to see this as a vulnerability to exploit. i never wanted to be seen as weak. >> there's no more room for shaming.
social platform bumble. she says the digital harassment she experienced ultimately influenced her business model. >> i was being harassed daily. we really have a zero tolerance policy for harassment in our platform or at our office. it's incredibly important that we all in our own respective fields and industries look in the mirror and say what are we doing to be a port of the solution, not a part of the problem. >> these personal stories are just the tip of the iceberg. many of the women that we spoke to say they're trying to spread a greater understanding of how often harassment and assault happens in our society. some women online are calling for men now to admit when they have harassed or assaulted someone. as a result the hash tag #i have is appearing on social media. >> it's interesting. >> alyssa milano started this. it's interesting, she said the light of this is that so many people have the opportunity now to share what they've been hog
spoke to on the phone, through twitter who shared their story for the first time and said they felt so empowered by being able to say me too but it's a sad story to tell, but there are so many people that have that experience. >> hajj holding that in and then real iedsing i'm not alone, we know that and other people are supporting you and cheering you on to speak up. but what i think is important for the men to speak up and say this is not okay. they need to be a big part of this conversation. >> well said. >> thank you very much. cities across north america are vying for attention from the wor world's largest online retailer. why some mayors want nothing to do with the contest. we also invite you to subskrisu subscribe to our "cbs this morning" pod cast. you are watching "cbs this morning."
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the final touches on bids to become the second headquarters of amazon. the online giant announced last month its new location could involve a $5 billion capital investment and 50,000 jobs. amazon wants a diverse city with a large talent pool and a high quality of life. but some say that the company is creating an unfair bidding war for tax breaks. which cities have the best shot of winning the company's attention? >> amazon has narrowed its search to cities in north america with an international airport and a million people overall. top tier universities. austin, a place like new york with its large and diverse work force. all these cities have until thursday to get amazon's attention and some of their leaders have been using social media to do it. >> how do i get amazon to take notice of kansas city? >> kansas city mayor answered his own challenge by slipping
kansas city factoids into reviews of a thousand amazon products. >> at 14.99 these wind chimes are music to my ears. >> reporter: frisco texas mayor got help from jerry jones. >> we've got it. >> reporter: and really anything goes when vying for the attention of the world's largest online retailer. which is why tucson sent a 21 foo 21 foot cactus, birmingham planted these boxes around town. >> where is the most interesting company in the world going to locate? >> obviously washington, d.c. >> reporter: more than 30 cities are expected to submit proposals. dallas, flae atlanta and d.c. c most of amazon's boxes. so we asked our colleagues why those stand out. >> everything is bigger in texas ce
income or estate tax. here in dallas, amazon hopefuls say it's easy to do business and the cost of living is cheap. >> the nation's capital has a lot to offer and certainly has an interest in dc. he owns the washington post and he reportedly just dropped $23 million on this historic home. it's said to be the largest in washington. >> reporter: atlanta also has big starting with the world's busiest airport and amazon has a lot of cargo to ship. georgia tech would offer it support and this city was built for business. recently both mercedes benz and porsche relocated its headquarters to atlanta. >> reporter: but still they're not getting involved. in a wall street journal op ed, sam called that a bad deal for city taxpayers.
giving away the farm isn't our style. >> i think amazon is going to come out ahead. it's not really clear if the cities will. >> she warns that amazon's second city could suffer some of the same issues now plaguing its first. >> there are real tradeoffs in being the winner. seattle now experiences high e inequality, not enough affordable housing to house workers. growth can have its down size. >> is there a guarantee that if amazon comes here the average rent is not going to go up? >> no way to guarantee it. >> there are people out there wh don't want 50,000 new residents and a whole lot of traffic on the roads. >> you know, listen, we are a growing city and we are charged with managing that growth. >> reporter: he's confident in his city's charms touting 300 days of sunshine a year and the rocky mountain
ten cities in the country so it's a relatively safe, fun active lifestyle. >> reporter: but no city is perfect. >> how's the wifi? >> great. not as great as seattle. >> and no country is perfect either. amazon's second head kwaequarte might not land in the united states at all. canada's immigration policies could help with international altent. amazon is expected to make its decision sometime next year. >> it's got to be in the united states. >> maybe detroit. detroit had a bid that will involve windsor city just over the river there in canada. >> i heard detroit was in the running. i think that would be great. >> could happen. >> buffalo. >> detroit. >> thank you, tony. up next, a look at this morning's other headlines including the space lab about to crash to earth. ahead, how massive churches could come
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's headlines. the chelsea bomber found guilty of all charges. it hurt 30 people. it was one of ten explosives he planted. prosecutors say he was inspired by isis and al qaeda. he faces possible life in prison. rick scott has declared a state of emergency before a white nationalist speaks in florida. protesters marched against richard
thursday. he was part of a deadly white supremacist rally in august. the state of emergency allows for extra security. china's first space lab will soon come crashing back to earth and no one knows where it will hit. china says it lost control of the more than 8-ton lab launched more than six years ago. most of it is expected to burn up during reentry but some pieces weighing up to 220 pounds, that's big, could crash on to our planet's surface. >> this is an odd story. the brownsville herald reports a man may have stolen $1.2 million in fajitas over nine years. a worker at a juvenile justice center is under arrest. hi allegedly ordered orders to the center and sold them. the workers found his fridge
>> all that creativity should have before put to better use. cutting edge science lab is buried nearly a mile beneath the earth. >> as you can tell from the way i'm dressed it's not just another day at the office. who dresses like this? coming up, on "cbs this morning." [ stirring music playing throughout ] from executive producer martin scorsese. the killer calls himself "the snowman". he's going after women that he disapproves of. he's completely insane. they're trying to hide something. you can't force the pieces to fit. based on the terrifying best-seller. [ distorted voice ] mister policeman, i gave you all the clues. [ distorted voice ] by the time you read this, [ screaming ] [ distorted voice ] i will have built a new snowman. [ gasp ] the snowman. rated r. something we all think about as we head into retirement.
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it is tuesday, october 17th. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead why a 60 minutes investigation into the opioid crisis could lead president trump to reconsider his choice for federal drug czar. and former fox news anchor gretchen carlson who is on studio, with a plan for people like her who have been sexually harassed on the job. >> and a dramatic turning point in the fight against isis. u.s. forces are celebrating the defeat of isis in raqqa. >> it is a terrible irony that in order to retake raqqa from isis they've
>> many say they had no idea that the bill they passed may have tied the dea's hands. >> the president and the senate majority mitch mcconnell needed a photo op and they needed it badly. it wasn't easy though. >> harvey's brother bob weinstein spent the weekend insisting he wasn't going to unload the company they built together but the other two remaining board members have other ideas. >> search and rescue homes are going through burnt out homes just like this. they are looking for victims and hazardous material that might make it difficult for people to return home. >> henry, game over, henry, oh, henry. >> will he score or will he go down? he's going to score. take it to the house. >> final score 36-22. that's how you put a team away. loves to play.
good morning to you. i'm gayle king with nora o'donnell. jeff glor is in. charlie is off today. >> good morning. >> president trump said he plans to declare the opioid epidemic a national emergency next week. and he said he may look again at his nomination of congressman tom marino to be his drug czar. >> some democrats in congress want a new nominee after an investigation by 60 minutes and the washington post. he enforced a law in the drug crisis. 142 people killed per day, most of them opioid users. a repeal effort is ununderway. >> reporter: this bill didn't get enough scrutiny the first time around and they're wondering why the dea dropped its initial objections. marino had a lot of cosponsors. democrats and republicans for this law that whistle blowers now say makes it more difficult for the government to
suspicious shipments of opiates. missouri senator told us it's clear that some of the law's authors were trying too hard to help the drug industry while others may simply not have understood the implications and she's introducing a bill to overturn the law. already west virginia senator and new hampshire maggie has san has signed on as cosponsors. their two states were hardest hit by drug overdose deaths in 2015 largely due to the opioid epidemic. yesterday manchin called it the biggest health crisis since hiv and aids. he also asked president trump to drop marino's nomination for drug czar. but hatch said the problems are being overblown and that in fact the dea helped to write some of the language in this bill. >> thank youer
president trump faces criticism for saying his predecessors did not call families of soldiers killed in action. mr. trump was asked yesterday why he had not spoken about four americans killed in niger nearly two weeks ago. the president said he had written letters to the families and would call them soon. >> if you look at president obama and other presidents, most of them didn't make calls, a lot of them didn't make calls. president obama, i think probably did sometimes and maybe sometimes he didn't. i don't know. that's what i was told. >> spokesman for presidents obama, george w. bush and clinton told cbs news they all made calls to families of the fallen. >> and photos shows mr. obama saluting a soldier's casket in delaware. called him quote, a deranged
animal. president bush's pokesman said he wrote all the families of the fallen and met with hundreds if not thousands. the current white house press secretary says quote, individuals claiming former presidents such as their bosses called each family of the fallen are mistaken. an unprecedented security effort ahead of next year's midterm elections. some have to fill out federal security applications. that process can take up to ten hours. this comes after russian hackers scanned and probed voter databases in the 2016 election in at least 21 states. election officials tell us that even with the security clearance they may not be granted access to sensitive information about the 2016 attacks. the department of homeland security official leading an election group says state and local officials have already taken a number of steps to improve the security and the federal government stands ready to help. former fox news anchor
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poierful men in television. what made you come forward? >> well, courage is a building process. it's not a light switch that you turn on overnight and i think that's really important especially with this issue because women are labeled drubl makers, the b word and nothing good. they're not believed when they come forward so it takes immense
courage. it's an excruciating choice, but i realized that my career, my american dream of 27 years of hard work was going to come to an end and it wasn't my choice and i decided that i had to speak up. if i didn't, who was going to do it and i didn't want my children to face the same indignities that i had faced. >> you also say that many women -- any woman who has spoken up and it's not just tv news, you said it crosses all kinds of businesses where there is an issue, but you point out in your book that any woman who has spoken up is no longer in her chosen career. i thought that was very interesting and surprising. >> isn't that shocking and horrifyi horrifying? it's an equal opportunity epidemic. i started hearing from thousands of women and they were waitresses, they were bankers, teachers, flight attendants, many of whom have thanked me over the last year because they have all faced this pervasive issue. this is a silent epidemic in our country. >> but the perpetrators are still in place. >> bau
culture to silence the victims either with settlements where you're gagged from ever saying what happened to you or enforced arbitration which is a part of employment contracts now and here's the key, it's secret. so these are the ways in which we've chosen to resolve sexual harassment in our country and we need to understand that. >> explain that for those of us that don't know about these arbitrations. >> so contracts now a clause that means that you're giving up your 7th amendment right when you sign it to go to an open jury process. listen, when we start new jobs none of us expect to get into disputes. i know i didn't, but if you do it's going to be resolved through arbitration but here's the key. it's secret. you can never tell anyone what you're doing. no one will ever know about it. 20% of the time only the employee wins that much. >> you say silence is the most powerful weapon of the harasser. >> guess what happens then? the woman gets fired. she never goes back to her
is left in the work place to continue harassing. >> which is the case with your settlement. >> the case with my settlement is that i can continue to talk about this issue which i've been doing so much work on it for 15 months. i just can't dell you the nitty-gritty details but you can look at it online what my complaint is. >> when you spoke out some of your colleagues publicly doubted your stories and they defended roger ales at the time. this guy is doing 8 million things a day. you really think he's chasing her around? i know you can't speak about specifics but were you prepared for the reaction from even women that you worked with? >> yes. >> you were? >> yes. because look at how we react when women have the courage to come forward. we need to change this and we are. look at what's happening with the harvey weinstein story. >> you call that a tipping point. you call that a watershed moment. why? >> because women are putting their names and their f
it's not just anonymity anymore. i really believe it's horrifying as those revelations were that i'm optimistic that the hard work i've been doing for the last 15 months is paying off and the gift of courage is contagio contagious. it passes along one woman at a time and look where we are. the #metoo trending for the last two days and now men are putting out their own hash tags to say, they want to be on board. and we need men to help us. >> that -- that is very important that they're part of this conversation. there's a great article in the hollywood reporter by crista vernoff. she said this entire culture is come police sit. we make this all about harvey we've already lost and i've heard many people say we're focusing on that but please look at the bigger picture of what is happening in all industries. do you agree with that? >> i agree with that because the thousands of women who reached out to me, those stories were r
for them in being able to publicly tell my story. i hope all those women will find the courage to also tell their stories and that we will tell them for them to eradicate this problem. >> what are the places in the work place to tell your stories, human resources. but in the book you say they're like the kgb. >> my lawyer actually called them that and i want to reach out to all the human resource people who do want to help. but i advocate in the book that there are maybe better ways to solve this issue. hire an independent person who's not getting their paycheck from possibly the harasser and also, we need to encourage more bystander strainintraining. >> do you think for the 30 years going on with the allegations of harvey weinstein and other stories, people knew about it. there were enablers and the company covered it up. we need
to also come forward. >> i've heard people say we knew he might have been a brute or a bully when it came about his movies. we might have known he was a philanderer but we didn't know that. i've heard many people say we didn't know it was that extreme. >> i'm sure that other people knew that. i'm sure that they did because this is the way in which it works and this is how we cover it up. >> you watched when the billy bush cape tape came out during the campaign. you watched this with your kids. >> the first time i didn't watch it with my kids. i felt it was imperative that i showed my 12 and 14-year-old kids that this is not how you treat human beings and i think it was a teaching moment for millions of parents across america. at least i hope it was that they could show their children that this is not how you respect women because look, its starts with our kids young. this is why i have an entire
should parent our kids in an equal fashion because it's really more about our sons. how are we raising them? to respect women when they eventually get into the work place and that video tape, i don't care what your politics are, sexual harassment is apolitical and everyone should care about it. they don't say are you a republican or a democrat? they just do it. and this is why we should all care about it and human decency supersedes any policy in my mind. >> you went through a rough time. was it all worth it when you look back at it? you didn't hear from people you expected to hear from. you felt alone many times. as you sit here today, was it all worth it iffer you to go through this sf. >> it was, gayle, because if there's one constant thing about me, i always take on a challenge head on and i never give up. and i know that i have been a voice for so many women who never had one. and now i'm seeing that something good is
this. and i really hope that i can change laws on capitol hill as well and get rid of the secrecy so that we take this issue out of the shadows and help so many others. >> gretchen carlson, thank you. >> really good to see you. >> thank you. proceeds from be fierce will go to the gift of courage fund. the book is on sale today wherever you like to buy your books. nasa witnesses a collision of stars in deep space for the very first time. how the spectacular explosion could teach us about the origins of our most precious metals and jim takes us nearly a mile underground to show us how an old gold mine is helping scientists do research in an ultra cool environment. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be back.
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we love it. scientists witnessed a stunning intergalactic odyssey for the first time. two neutron stars swirling and colliding through a blast of light and energy. it happened 130 light years away in another galaxy. neutron stars are left over. corps of stars that exploded as supernovas and a collision could help scientists understand where gold comes from and how the universe continues to expand. >> things come together they can explode and make great
the dutchess of cambridge got into a swing of things. paddington bear asked kate to dance yesterday. she said okay. she twirls with the mascot at paddington station the place where the character was found. look at prince william. does he like to dance? the newly pregnant dutchess joined her husband prince william and brother-in-law prince harry at the charity event. she recently returned to public duties after fighting severe morning sickness. >> william is doing the same thing i'd be doing. i am not dancing at all. >> have a good time, dear. have a good
>> welcome back to "cbs this morning." gretchen charl son just left the table but she has not left the building. there she is with walter isaacson. two best selling authors sitting side by side. >> how are you doing? >> and gretchen, glad you're still here. >> walter is coming up to talk about his latest project. da vinci. the new york times reports on a study that finds 750 gun deaths a year are presented by a waiting period. researchers say 910 gun deaths could be prevented. a new study that suggests air pollution could make baby's cells age faster. newborns were shorter in cord blood and placenta cells. the effect was strongest when the moms were exposed during the second
tell your pets apart. the tech giant yesterday introduced a way to group pet photos in its photo app alongside people using facial recognition. google says it can identify cats and dogs and it can tell the difference between individual animals. >> a world is headed in the right direction. small towns built around a single industry run the risk of having to reinvent themselves if the employer closes up shop. that's what happened in the small south dakota city of lead. it was once home to the largest gold mine in north america. but when it closed the town took a big hit. hundreds lost their jobs and many left in search of work but the future of lead could hinge on people going back underground to dig into a very different matter. >> reporter: good morning. lead was a company town without a company. but then some very smart people realized there wom
maybe even more valuable than gold sitting underneath the homes and streets. the gaping hole in the middle of lead, south dakota is a reminder of the golden age that the mayor can't ignore. >> when we look at this enormous hole in the ground, what story does that tell us about lead? >> well, this is what -- what you can see from the mining activity for 130 years. there's 300 miles of underground workings down there. >> reporter: the home state gold mine was the largest and deepest gold mine in north america producing more than 40 million ounces of gold. at its peak it employed 2,200 people and supported a vibrant community with virtually no unemployment. >> the guys put a little heater on their deck. >> the city commissioner was a geologist. >> lead was the economic engine of south dakota. these arehe
salaries in south dakota. we drove all of the economy in the local area. gold was booming 44 years ago. when cbs last visited the mine in lead. but after years of increasing production costs and declining prices, the mine shut down in the early 2,000s. hundreds of people lost their jobs. including luke scott. >> so when you heard home stake was closing, how did you process that? >> it's pretty hard to process that. i mean, it was -- it was tough. because then you got to try to find another job, you know, but there isn't a lot of jobs for miners in this area. >> another mining town with a shutdown mine. lead could have taken a dive. but it
taking a dive. nearly a mile beneath the surface. after suiting up in protective clothes, boots and hard hats, we crowded into an elevator like cage. and descended 4,850 feet below the surface. along for the ride, david and luke scott who both got new jobs at the old mine. >> in this country, when the good jobs go away in a place like a mine, they usually don't come back. >> yep, it's very lucky. i'm just fortunate that i get to come back here and do what i like to do. i like to be underground. >> reporter: here a new kind of mining is taking place in the deepest clean room in the world. where once again, we changed. this time into special sterile
suits. to see where a team of world class scientists mining for the secrets of the universe. >> it's not enough to just glove up. if you're going to work in here, you've got to actually then go through these rubber arms? >> yes, and then put another pair of gloves on. >> gloves on top of the gloves? >> yes, gloves on top of the gloves. >> welcome to the sanford underground research facility, so far under the earth that all the radiation and noise from the sun is filters out, creating a place where researchers can work in an ultrapure environment. here a chemist grows the world's purest copper to use in experiments. >> in this room you are wrestling with the most fundamental questions of humanity. >> correct. of why matter exists in the universe. if at the time of the
you had equal knots of matter and anti matter they should have met and annihilated each other, so why are we here? >> rather than shrinking, lead is now growing. all on account of some masterful repurposing. >> the next stage of the underground lab, exploring these concepts will be conducted here where we're heading. >> exactly. >> over the next decade a new billion dollar international physics project will be built half a mile from the first lab. in another part of the old home stakes mine. >> the next phase of this cutting edge research will actually unfold on the other side. >> correct. >> just about 200 feet away. >> reporter: and another influx of scientists and visitors will be expected in lead, which is still trying to fill empty store fronts and revive
>> we hope that this starts to become a business district again around science. home stake was here for a long time. they provided jobs, security, the lab is going to be here for a long time. there already jobs, there already security. what those jobs are, i don't know. >> but there's still some gold in these hills. >> yes. >> reporter: now, scientists just knew home stake would be perfect for this kind of research because half a century ago, a chemist named ray davis convinced the mine owners to let him build a small lab underground and the work he did there later won him a nobel prize. >> fascinating stuff. >> glad to be back up here though. >> you didn't feel claustrophobic down there? >> a little bit but i knew i was coming back
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renaissance art u.ist da vi is famous. his works often combine science and art and though he died, he's left a lasting um pact on our world and pop culture today. >> i'm almost afraid to ask, but who is this? >> i'm leonardo da vinci. >> he was the greatest artist and inventor. there's the mona lisa. we must be in da vinci's studio. ♪ >> well, see, she appears larger from the left than on the right. historically the left was female, the right was male. >> see what really
believe. wow. those eyes really do follow you around, don't they? >> mona lisa. ♪ >> behold the last supper, the dinner christ had with his disciples the night before he was crucified. >> leonardo gives us the chalis. >> why are you sitting on one side of the table? huh? >> best selling author walter isaacson has written books about leonardo da vinci. it's published by shan
shoouser. >> it's so great to see the history that crosses all genres but let's talk about leonardo because you describe him as a man of eye catching brewteauty a genius, but a different kind of genius. >> a wonderful drawing. you said that was his self-portrait. >> it fits his description totally and it is an icon of connecting art and science. this is a drawing in which you get every proportion exactly right. 230 measurements to get it right but he also does something of unnecessary beauty as he's standing there naked in the earth and in the universe figuring how do we fit in. >> how is this genius different from other geniuses though? >> some people like mozart say great genius but in a particular field. what's interesting is when you can cross
engineer, a scientist, somebody who loved geology. his notebooks are filled with all of his love of math and science and nature, but also art. and so i think real creativity comes when you can see the cross currents of nature as opposed to getting all siloed. >> testifies an expert in so many things and yet he had no formal education. >> i think it was lucky he was lucky to be out of wedlock which meant he couldn't go to the university so he became a self-taught person. he became a disciple of experiments and experience. this is the beginning of the scientific method in a way where people say well, let me test the wisdom i've been given. so the printing press comes about and he just reads everything and he's a person in history, he wanted to know the most about everything you could possibly know. >> it's the method in some ways, but you write about
lists. sometimes my husband makes fun of my to do list. he wrote about what is this, figure out this. >> why is the sky blue, what does the tongue of a woodpecker look like? every day we get a list of the things he wants to learn and it's inspiring. >> and the book is based on more than 7,000 pages of notebooks. what did you learn in the course of this that we didn't know before. >> the cool thing about the notebooks is that after 500 years we can still flip through them and say day by day what he was doing and paper was slightly expensive so on any particular page he's maybe drawing a sketch of the last supper, but then he's doing a math experiment and then mountains and then the swirls and curls until you see how his mind leaps across. >> that paper is jam packed. i loved the mona lisa story. >> the fetus in the womb. >> it's very detailed too. >> beautiful. >> when you
lisa, you said he used to bring in musicians to make her smile but he would go to the morgue and see the formation of a smile. >> what do you find in the notebook, we have page after page of him dissecting the human face showing every muscle, every nerve, whether the nerve comes from the brain or the spinal cord and then after a few pages of it, the first slight sketch of mona lisa's smile. so we see how the science connects to the artnd it's inspiring. >> part of it's eerie. >> it is, but you know, he just had this passionate curiosity for curiosity's sake and so he's doing anatomy dissections but he realizes that the beauty of the human body -- >> where does that driver come from? it was just innate for him? >> i don't think so. i think there's certain innate geniuses. einstein is one of them, but i think with
pushes himself to be more curious. as nora said, you read those lists of things he wants to learn and that's why he's a more accessible genius than some of the others i've written about because we can do that too. like he would just say why is the sky blue? it would be in his notebook. >> you've compared him to steve jobs. we've been saying all morning you're going to tell us why the two -- >> well when steve jobs integrates his products, at the end he would show the intersection of two streets, liberal arts and technology. if you can stand at the intersection of the humanities and science, of arts and engineering that's where creativity occurs. that's what da vinci is all about. >> ten years of research. you could have made it bigger. love it. >> nicely done. >> the pictures are beautiful too. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." fety."
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>> well, good morning. i'mmarkette sheppard. this much isgreat day washington. >> happy tuesday. good to bebang on the couch with you. >> welcome back. >> thank you i was off for a few days to go home for a breast cancer walk. >> there was something as i was coming back that i was reading that got me super excited no pun intended but it's the return of supermarket sweep. >> do you remember that game show it was on lifetime in the '90s and 2000s. people runningaround stores. i wanted to beon that show so bad. >> you have another chance. >> i have another chance now. >> it will be interesting with amazon and online shopping how they're going to change it up. it's coming back to tv. no word
. well, true story my mom was on this show back in 1992. >> what? >> her and her best friend they -- they shopped and it was fun. my mother now is anactress. she would do a lot ofgame shows to get tv exposure. >> yeah so jealous she can give me some tips >> because she's an actress she'll probably talk about herself the whole time you're on the phone with her. >> i do know you have to go around the outside get the meat because you've got to get the most expensive items. i thinkyour mom and i would probably hit it off. >> as long as you let her talk about herself you guys will be good. i know i'm gettingglassed for that. oh well,that's what family does, right? >> yep, yep. >> the key thing is get the