tv CBS This Morning CBS February 7, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PST
♪ ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, february 7th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump demands quick action as a appeals court reviews the travel ban and accuses reporters of downplaying terror attacks, and the facts show otherwise. and then one couple tells us it makes no sense to break up a family one 3-year-old has ever known. and then spending 15 hours to craft each trophy. we begin this morning with a
look at today's "eye-opener." >> in many cases, the very, very dishonest press doesn't want to report it. >> president trump accuses the media of not covering acts of terror. >> our president lies pathologically, and then he attacks the press and the judiciary, and this is what starts authorityism. a series of storms continue to threaten much of the west. trees and power lines were knocked down and travel was a mess. >> this doesn't happen very often in seattle, and nobody knows what to do when it snows. >> the world champion patriots back ohm in boston. up next, yet another victory
parade in that city. >> i knew matt ryan would choke at some point. >> according to fox, 172 million people watched. texas k-9 takedown, drags a man to the ground. >> you guys seem to get along. >> we get along. i don't know if he will admit it, that he likes me. >> how do you know? >> i understand. >> it's nice to see things work out finally for tom brady. he suffered a two whole hours before turning around and winning. >> it was another inspiring reminder that in america, rich white guys married to models can still make it. >> somebody made off with brady's game-winning jersey. >> if it shows up on line, let me know.
>> it's only a matter of time before president trump calls the national guard in on this. go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off. the justice department will ask a federal court in a few hours to reinstate president trump's travel ban. the president defended his executive order yesterday saying the threat for terrorism is growing, and he claimed the press is deliberately not reporting on some terror attacks. >> the trump administration offered dozens of examples from the last two years, and our records show cbs reported about three quarters on the list, and none of the attacks would have been prevented by trump's ban. >> reporter: a day after suggesting u.s. forces that carried out the iraq invasion in
2003 might be no different than russians that assassinate. >> isis is on a campaign of genocide committing atrocities across the world. >> in his first speech to troops, president trump told the soldiers the media is ignoring the reality of terrorism. >> it's gotten to the point where it's not even being reported, and in many cases the very dishonest press doesn't want to report it. >> yeah, we will provide a list later. >> white house eventually produced a little and it was riddled with spelling errors, and the list falsely claimed most of the 78 attacks motivated by isis from december 2014 to december 2016 have not received the media attention they deserved. >> just over the bridge is where
it happened. >> on that list, the widely covered san bernardino shooting that left 14 dead. >> we are in orlando near the scene of the deadliest mass shooting in american history. >> also on the list, the june 2016 orlando nightclub massacre where 49 people were gunned down by an american citizen that pledged his allegiance to isis. and the atrocity in nice, france, where 86 were killed. >> i want to address the islamic terror attack in france. >> that carnage postponed the announcement of mike pence as a running mate. >> also mentioned in an august 2003 episode, there was an
attempted assault. >> all three became international heroes, and met with president obama. the white house knows full well these events were covered and the accusation would lead news organizations to remind their audience of the terrorists events, there by intensifying anxiety about terrorism and distracting attention from the president's legal woes with his immigration ban. >> thank you very much, major. the president tweeted last night the threat from radical islamic terrorism is real, just look at what happens in europe and the middle east, and courts must act fast. jan crawford is following the legal fight. good morning. >> a decision from the court could come immediately after today's hearing, or within a day or two, but whatever the court
decides, it won't be the end of the legal fight. >> we need strong programs so that people that love us and want to love our country and will end up loving our country are allowed in. not people that want to destroy us and destroy our country. >> president trump on monday defended the travel ban and the justice papers in court argued the executive action was within his power and congress has given the president broad authority. protesters gathered outside san francisco city hall this weekend. lawyers for two states urged the california-based appeals court not to reinstate president trump's ban saying it would unleash chaos again, separating families and stranding our
university students and faculty. and courts do not have access to classified information about the threats posed by terrorists organizations. the efforts of those organizations to infiltrate the united states or gaps in the vetting process. this california appeal is one of many lawsuits challenging the ban. the trump administration is pointing to a different case in boston where a judge on friday upheld the ban and rejected the constitutional arguments against it, and if these different courts are reaching different decisions, that makes it more likely it will eventually end up in a supreme court. norah? >> thank you so much. and dan is here, the senior adviser to mitt romney. here's the list the white house put out where they can't spell the word "attacker" correctly.
is it a clear attempts to distract from the legal woes jan just reported about? >> i think the affect it will have and the speech president trump gave yesterday is it will have all of us for the next couple of days talking about the coverage, as you did this morning, the coverage -- the actual coverage that did exist and was very robust of the various terrorists incidents and will focus on the terrorists incidents, and we will be having a conversation about what a dangerous world it and that's a good context for the president if he wants to make the case that the courts are standing in the way of him protecting this country, and at the end of the day his strongest argument in the court, which i think will ultimately fail, which is i am trying to protect the country. >> except facts matter, and as we pointed out, none of the attacks in the united states were they from the people from the countries that have been
banned. >> there's a hope by some, that nuance will get lost in the sauce. >> i think it's important not to go down the rabbit hole to prove something that is blatantly false. what has he gained with the launch that he rolled out that is going to be held up in the courts? >> you can make two assumptions. assumption one is how people that come from dangerous parts of the world needs to be tightend, and that kind of policy should always be under review, and that's assumption one. assumption two, and a majority of americans would be behind that, taking a serious look at how those people from the -- >> but we have extreme vetting already. >> these things are always under review, and the question is, if you make those two assumptions
you have to square them with people want the confidence that it's being done in a disciplined, thoughtful, deliberatetive way, and it's rolled out properly and the way it was rolled out, there was no sense of urgency to get it done two weekends ago and was jammed through with not proper coordination with the interagency process. in any administration, when the policies are rolled out they have an inner government review policy, and every agency -- >> there's like a checklist. >> none of that was done here, and it could have been done and this whole thing would have been smoother. >> everybody wants to keep the country safe. are you finding the republicans are still on the same page as the president with the issues? >> there's division on some issues, and particuldomestic an economic policies, and there's
strong unity on iran, and i am struck by the number of those saying, including republican leadership saying this is not okay, the moral equivalence of putin is not okay, and that's where you could see breaks. >> we will have you back on what is going on with taxes and health care that may be pushed into next year. >> always much to be discussed. the senate stayed up all night debating betsy devos and why she should be rejected. republicans plan to vote on that nomination today. nancy cordes is on capitol hill watching the non-stop debate. >> reporter: those democrats had been speaking on the senate floor since noon yesterday, and it's a last-ditch event to try and change the mind of one
republican, any republican, and that's all they need to defeat devos, and some teachers have been began wearing all red or black to show opposition. >> just one more republican, that all we need, just one. >> more than a dozen senate democrats pulled the all-nighter. >> parents and teachers in this country are freaked out. >> railing against devos and reading allowed constituents' letters. >> we will not be voting for this nominee. >> some senators had to assign extra staffers to man the phones. >> i have received 48,000 pieces of mail opposed to mrs. devos. >> devos is a billionaire businesswoman and long-time advocate for school voucher programs, which democrats argue
divert funds from public schools. >> she did not know what i was talking about. >> they say her lack of public school experience was on display in her confirmation hearing. >> the proficiency if they reached a third-grade level for reading, et cetera. >> i'm talking about the debate between proficiency and growth. >> the controversy have followed republicans home. with demonstrations outside their state offices, but so far only two republicans say they are voting no, and others like john cornyn in texas says they need an outsider. >> she will shake things up a little bit, and more importantly she will return power to parents and teachers. >> reporter: the vote is expected to take place within the next few hours and so far no signs of any additional republican defections, which means the senate is likely to
end up split 50/50 requiring mike pence to cast the tie-breaking note for devos. >> the president's nominee to be labor secretary says he once hired an undocumented immigrant to do his housework. he said he did not know the woman was not legal qualified to work and when he found out he fired her and then offered to help her gain legal status and he paid all back taxes and filed the necessary paperwork, and the senate has not held confirmation hearings because the fast-food ceo is still trying to separate himself from his company. and then facing heated opposition from many people. the speaker of the house said the president should not be allowed to address parliament as is customary, and it's expected to be later this year. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you can see, the morning papers are just full of this
story that the speaker has said that president trump should not address a full session of parliament because of what he called his racist and sexist views. >> our opposition to racism and to sexi, and our support for equality before the law and an independent judiciary are hugely important considerations in the house of commons. >> reporter: it was a surprisingly strong statement of opinion from a man who is supposed to be impartial but went down well with many mps. >> well done! >> but prime minister teresa may who appeared to hit it off with president trump stressed a partnership. >> an ally that helped guarantee
the longest period of peace that europe has ever known. >> reporter: that may be so but many britains object to president trump's policies, and in particular his order suspending immigration from seven muslim-majority countries. and a petition called to cancel the president's official state visit and already has 1.8 million signatures. chinese president in 2015 faced opposition for his country's human rights abuses, nevertheless he got to address parliament and dine with the queen. it's a ceremony like that that president trump can expect when or if he comes. >> now, i should tell you that there is a petition also in favor of trump's visit and it has 300,000 signatures on it, and both petitions are due in
parliament later this month, so this controversy is not going away. >> thank you. in our next hour, the unsettled conflicts of interest between president trump and his corporate empire. ahead cbs digs through the paperwork that still lists him in charge of several businesses. northern california is getting soaked again, and meaning flooding could be a problem. mudslides are a concern in the san francisco bay area, and this highway near gilroy was blocked by a slide 300 feet long and four feet deep, and mudslides were an issue near portland, oregon, and several tons of mud, trees and rocks slid to roads and highways. in washington people are digging out from a snowstorm that caused chaos on the roads. more than seven inches of snow has fallen since sunday and that is the heaviest snowfall for seattle ever reported in the
month of february, and it's just the first week. more than 30,000 people are now without electricity. >> in less than an hour, the new england patriots will celebrate their stunning super bowl victory with a parade through boston. this was fun. hundreds of cheering fans greeted the team last night when they returned to gillette stadium in foxborough. players and coaches showed the lombardi trophy to people lining the streets, and they are expecting 1 million people at the parade. >> are you taking the shuttle -- >> i will miss it. >> you know you want to go. >> the jersey is missing, and you don't know where that is, norah? >> no. >> another nfl star explains how iconic memorabilia can
a south carolina couple says an adoption site is tearing their family apart. >> ahead, why a court decision could remove a 3-year-old has ever known. you're watching "cbs this morning." so, we save by using tide. which means we use less. three generations of clothes cleaned in one wash. those are moms. anybody seen my pants? lasts up to two times longer. tide, number 1 rated. we're not professional liathletes... ...but that doesn't mean we're giving up. i'm in this for me. for me. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points. do not take if allergic to farxiga. if you experience symptoms of a serious allergic reaction such as rash,... ...swelling, difficulty breathing or swallowing,...
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♪ this as a major intersection in the north bay is closed. here's what it looks li road and sunset- good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. right now we're on storm watch, this is a major intersection in the north bay closed. river road and sunset in forestville, crews are looking to clean up a large slide that is full of mud, rocks and branches. and an intersection in sonoma county is shut down due to flooding. overnight the heavy rain made this road on highway 121 near highway 12 like like a lake. the schellville fire department had to rescue six people from three cars stuck in the water. >> roberta has your forecast in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
good morning. i'm roqui theus with your local traffic report. it is 7:27. let's take a look at the richmond/san rafael bridge. westbound headed through the toll plaza traffic moving slowly but on the eastbound side is where the problem is here. it's a traffic alert on the eastbound 580 at midspan. it's an overturned big rig blocking the right lane and chp is advising high-profile vehicles avoid the bridge and they have also made it clear that empty trailer big rig are not allowed on the richmond/san rafael bridge. live hi-def doppler radar picking up the heaviest rain right now east bay and the santa cruz mountains but damage is done in the north bay. even though the rain is light to moderate, we have a flood warning in effect for the fairfax creek. this also is san anselmo and corte madera creeks in the valley. wind until 1:00. rain today. ,,,,,,,,
♪,,,,,,, the lead is three. lebron -- and got it! it's in! >> they don't call him the king for nothing. lebron james hit this incredible game-time shot against washington just before the time expires. some are calling it the best of the season. the cavaliers went on to win last night's game in overtrial. they snapped the wizards' 17-game home winning streak. james also made nba history when he became the first player to rank in the top 20 for shots, steals and assists. that's on straight, isn't it? >> it hadn't 18 hours without remarkable drama.
>> welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> that voice you hear is josh elliott. >> are you happy to be here? >> i'm very happy. >> we're glad you're here. charlie rose is off. coming up in this half hour, the emotional fight for custody of a 3-year-old girl. the court overturned her adoption of her parents raised after she was born. how her biological father would win custody despite being largely absent. plus, super bowl mvp tom brady won't be wearing his jersey. the disappearance and frenzy after the game and how it could be worth $500,000. >> your whereabouts are confirm? time for headlines. "the washington post" reports on facebook from discouraging young people from joining isis. officials use facebook data to track those who show an interest
until jihadist causes. the youth have been bombarded with anti-terrorism messages. the video has been watched more than 14 million times since september. "usa today" reports that teachers are overwhelmingly white. 82% are white. from 2003 to 2004, down yes%. the percentage of nonwhite students rose 45% in those ten years. in 24 states, more than 90% of teachers were white. in 2011 to 2012 school year. "the wall street journal" reports tyson foods is understand investigation over chicken pricing. in recent months, lawsuits have accused tyson of keeping chicken prices artificially high. tyson said it's cooperating with the investigation. new york daily news is
reporting on the death of a university student in pan florida ma. she was found sunday three days after she failed to return to a day trip to an i would. the cause of her death is not yet known. the fbi is helping local police with the investigation. and our dallas-ft. worth station reports on praise for the way a k9 officer captured a suspect. granbury's officer jeff kane, released a dog. even though the man was in a shooting stance. it turns out the guy did not have a gun. >> i like that we're highlighting that. >> i do. >> i'm glad he didn't have a gun, though, he might have hit the dog. >> that's a message for both. >> well done. a south carolina couple is fighting to keep their adopted 3
3-year-old daughter. the girl's biological father who was behind bars tests of the adoption wants her back. don dahler is here with the emotional fight. >> braelynn's adoptive parents say she has never met her parents. >> reporter: 3-year-old braelynn is facing an uncertain future. >> i love you. >> reporter: tammy and ed ward dalsing took her in as a foster child at 3 weeks old. formally adopting her. and then a judge reverses the decision. >> i was blown away. >> reporter: braelynn's biological parents have been largely absent. a judge took away her mother's rights because of a drug addiction. the girl's father was in jail
and unavailable or able to play child support. the dalsings feel the new court order which could break up the family doesn't consider braelynn's welfare. >> all of a sudden, i'm going to look at her and say, i'm sorry, baby girl, i can't be your mommy any more. >> reporter: but braelynn's adoptive parents have requested a rehearing. >> it didn't make a mother and father, love does. >> the biological father's attorney said he is client has fought to be part of this daughter's life from the beginning. but it took more than a year. he said his client wants to be reunified. >> this is a tough choice. it's hard to pick a winner on either sides here. what can you tell us about the biological father, why was he in
jail? >> the biological father was in jail, we do not know precisely for what crime, but what we do know is this, he is someone who said to his then pregnant wife, i'm going to go to jail first so i can be there to raise my child. all of the reasoning that is put forth by the adoptive parents, they're so full of love, but the reasons they put forth as to why he shouldn't have the child the court findings in no ambiguous terms, they are completely certain he did fight to have the child. he does support the child by having his own mother give money to the child. he did in fact really want to be part of her live. he wrote to her. he wrote to the guardian. >> he did all the right things? >> he did all of the right things, except for the fact that he was in jail. the other things is that
termination of parental rights, tpr, very strict in all states and it should be. because you have statutory grounds that you must prove to tell a biological parent that they cannot have a child. that was not done here. >> and as i understand that the biological father has done everything and that beyond commendable. but what about the best interests of the child here? >> well, what we always hear in divorce cases and custody cases, we always hear what's the best interest of the child. the problem is that, of course, this child at the age of 3 would obviously believe that her own best interests are served by being with the so-called adoptive parents. by the way, the adoption has been ruled out. it wasn't even a valid adoption, as it turns out box of court procedures because she didn't know her father. but this biological father who we should commend, because if we look at every biological father who went off to prison and said,
okay, terminate your rights, then we would have a lot of children without fathers. by the court's own opinion, this is a father who wants this child. and although the child may not understand that, and the child may be ripped from a home of love, that the child, we would hope, would learn to love her biological father. >> i just worry about the damage that would have already have been bun. i do. i understand it. to gayle's point. >> no winners here. >> very sad. >> yes. keep us posted. >> yes. the texas rangers, they're on the case of tom brady's missing super bowl jersey. who would take it from the locker room? ahead, the executive director of the nfl hall of fame explains the true value of the jersey. and we invite to you subscribe to our cbs morning podcast, itunes and apples app, five years on the air-just like yesterday we started this show.
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,,,, records he's doing so without the very jersey he wore like this one for accomplishing it all. >> he did it, patriots win the super bowl! what a comeback! >> reporter: the greatest super bowl comeback of all time put number 12 and the new england patriots in the record book. we're bringing this sucker home! >> reporter: but the vince lombardi trophy is now back in foxborough. but tom brady's number 12 jersey is nowhere to be found. >> did you see my jersey? >> i put it in my bag. >> reporter: this video taken in the locker room after the game shows the confused quarterback searching for his jersey. >> anyone see it on ebay?
>> reporter: brady even mentioned to team owner bob kraft. >> a lost of people come up to him after a game. >> reporter: incoming hall of name running back terrell davis won two super bowls with the denver broncos in the '90s. >> everything seemed like it happened so fast. so fast in the locker room after the game. my agent would come if sometimes and he would grab a shirt or grab my cleats or my gloves. >> it's hundreds if not thousands of hours that that represents. >> reporter: joe hoo-rah began is the executive director of the nfl hall of fame. >> we have a situation like tom brady, that jersey means more than the game. >> reporter: at a press conference monday morning, brady downplayed the apparent theft. >> what can you do, i'll take the ring, that's good enough for me. >> reporter: but it wasn't good enough for texas governor pan patrick, he called for the texas
rangers to look for the jersey. saying in texas we place a very high value on hospitality and football. it is important that history does not record that it was stolen in texas. >> it's unfortunates that mr. brady does not have it in his own personal collection. >> reporter: peter siegel is the president of gotta have it that sells sports memorabilia, he estimates that the jersey could be worth up to $500,000. >> it
>> don't you have to be credentialed to get in the locker room, josh? >> you do. there are no parting gifts in the locker room. >> somebody has got to let the air out of this controversy. >> look what you did there -- >> ba-dum-dum. >> somebody please return the jersey. moving home can be difficult, but what if it happens at the bottom of the world? ahead, the new video showing how the whole antarctic station was moved.
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video from antarctic captured one of the world's most unusual moves. snow tractors dragged the station 100 miles across the mile. threatened by two cracks in the ice shelf. one crack less than five miles away from the station. the second crack was discovered ten miles away. prescription drug prices continue to rise with the nation's largest negotiator about the president's effort to cut the costs. we'll be right back. can you go a little faster? just trying to be safe. you make it hard working. hey guys. you make it so everyone's happy. going further to make life better. that's ford. and that's how you become america's best-selling brand. no...you know when i got sick
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good morning. i'm roberta gonzales in the kpix weather center and we're you understand storm watch!! it's our live hi-def doppler radar, heaviest rain has now moved out of the north bay. we do still have moderate to heavy rainfall right there 580/680 corridor as you make tracks towards the sunol grade into milpitas. look at the thunderstorms that have been popping up all over the place!! just to the east of morgan hill and in gilroy. north bay it poured all night long. we have a flash flood warning in effect now. this has been just issued within the last hour for the fairfax creek. this means we expect immediate flooding around the san anselmo area, larkspur, corte madera, mill valley and tiburon and kentfield. in addition gusty winds up to
good morning. it is 7:58. more rain, more problems on the roads. let's take a look here at the richmond/san rafael bridge. a traffic alert out there eastbound 580 at midspan. it's an overturned big rig blocking the right lane. and now, just in, chp says they are blocking the entire eastbound side of the freeway so all lanes on the eastbound side of 580 of the richmond/san rafael bridge are blocked. so let me give you an alternate. take southbound 101 into san francisco or eastbound 37 into vallejo to get to where you're trying to go. moving over now to the san mateo bridge from hayward to foster city, you have a slow one here and also on highway 92, at bigges canyon road they have one-way traffic control due to a downed tree. void the area.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, february 7th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including how a review of business documents reveals that president trump is still listed as the man in charge of several companies. ahead, an ethics expert explains how easy it could be for a foreign government or special interests to funnel money to the pocket of the president. but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the white house knows the accusation would lead news organizations to remind their audience of these terrorist events. >> this claim, is it a clear attempt to distract? >> we'll be having a national conversation for the next couple
days about what a dangerous world it is. his strongest argument in the court, which will ultimately fail is i'm trying to protect the security of the country. >> democrats on the floor are trying to change the mind of one republican, any republican. that is all they need to defeat devos. the patriots celebrate their super bowl convict wraey a parade. officials expect up to 1 million people. >> so, are you taking the shuttle or are you on the train? is it 1,000,001 with norah mcdonald? >> while tom brady took home the super bowl win, he did so without the jersey he was wearing accomplishing it all. >> somebody's got to let the air out of this controversy. >> what do you did there. >> the falcons were running away with it! i almost turned it off. it was 28-3. then in the third quarter, fbi director james comey announced he was opening up an investigation into matt ryan's e-mails. >> the patriots were congratulated by donald trump. yeah. and, and the falcons got a call from hillary, saying "welcome to my world, fellas."
good morning to you. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and josh elliott. a san francisco appeals court will hear arguments later today on whether to reinstate president trump's executive order on immigration. in court papers filed last night, the justice department argued that the executive action was needed for national security. >> white house press secretary sean spicer told reporters the administration is not rethinking its strategy. >> this executive order was done in the best interests of protecting the american people, and i think this is something that has broad support from the american people from one coast to another, and we're going to continue to do what we have to because the president's committed to making sure that this country and the people are safe. >> lawyers for two states, washington and minnesota, urged the appeals court not to allow the temporary travel ban. they write "the court need not and should not allow constitutional violations merely based on defendants' unsupported invocation of national security concerns."
>> the white house is trying to back up the president's false claims that the media ignores terror attacks. it released a list last night of 78 attacks motivated by the islamic state from september 2014 to december 2016. the list has repeated spelling errors. the white house said that most attacks have not received the media attention they deserved. the document was released after the president said terror incidents go unreported. cbs news alone covered more than 74% of the attacks on the list. the entire list with links to the coverage is available on our website, cbsnews.com. nearly three weeks into his term, president trump claims that he has distanced himself from his businesses. cbs news has searched through the documents to see what steps he's actually taken. some ethics experts say they just don't go far enough. at least 15 golf courses are part of mr. trump's worldwide business empire. a new one will open later this month in dubai.
anna warner's at another trump golf course, this one near los angeles, a look at the conflicts of interest. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this golf course in rancho palos verdes in california is still owned by mr. trump, and as president, he still stands to make a profit off of it as well that's new golf course in dubai. this evening, local dubai reporters will get a sneak peek of the newest trump property, an 18-hole golf course in the united arab emirates. in a few weeks, the course will officially open for business and welcome golfers, making it the first major trump project to debut since mr. trump became president. days before the inauguration, mr. trump said he would separate himself from his businesses. >> these papers are all just a piece of the many, many companies that are being put into trust to be run by my two sons. and i hope at the end of eight years, i'll come back and i'll
say, oh, you did a good job. >> reporter: but despite mr. trump's efforts to distance himself, not all documents have yet been filed. for example, trump owns at least four corporations with the word dubai in their names, and to date, none of their management documents have been updated. at least one still lists him as president, according to the delaware secretary of state. in an effort to show progress has been made, the trump organization released this document indicating that mr. trump resigned from over 400 entities. and public records show at least two properties in new york have been transferred to the donald j. trump revocable trust, buts one property remains particularly thorny. the federal government now run by president trump also owns the trump washington, d.c., hotel. the lease specifically says that an elected official cannot be a party to the contract. so new documents filed by the trump organization with washington, d.c., government state that all beneficial
ownership previously held by donald j. trump personally now is held by the donald j. trump revocable trust. the agency overseeing the contract won't tell us yet if this change is sufficient. >> it's a very, very small step in the right direction to the extent that the president has given up his management responsibilities to his sons. the problem, though, is the president still controls the outcome. >> reporter: steven schooner teaches at the george washington university law school. he says the president's ownership of these properties leaves an open avenue for anyone who wants to influence him by buying six-figure golf memberships or choosing trump hotels to host lavish events. >> one of the most scary things about all of this is how easy it is for anyone, a foreign government, a lobbyist or special interest group to literally funnel money into the pockets of the president and the president's family through the hotel properties. >> reporter: the trump organization did not respond to our repeated requests for
comment. now, if you want to play a round of golf here at this golf course, you can. it's open to the public. it charges $300 for a round of golf. but most of mr. trump's golf courses are private, along with the mar-a-lago club in florida. it also is private, and its membership, two democratic senators now want to know who the members are. they want that membership list to be made public. >> anna warner there in rancho palos verdes. thank you for that. meanwhile, new images show barack obama's rather active vacation after leaving the white house. the former president was hosted by billionaire richard branson in the british virgin islands. that is joy and relief. branson says the president revealed he couldn't surf or actually take part in water sports while he was in office for security reasons, so the two men faced off in a friendly challenge of a sort, both learning new sports. mr. obama took up kite surfing, while mr. branson learned foil boarding. branson says the former
president mastered his a bit faster. >> everybody says he's quite the athlete, but boy, that smile sure does look like, what, me worry? looks like he's having a great time. >> where's the secret service? >> oh, they're there. they're there. that's a nice picture. spending on prescription drugs has hit a record high, but what is behind the increase? ahead, we'll talk with the ceo of express scripts. there he is, tim wintworth in the green room. the nation's
the most-prized gramophone in the industry comes from an unlikely place. >> reporter: this is ridgeway, colorado, population 945. you can't get more remote than a town like this on the western slopes of the colorado rockies. in the 1800s, this area was founded on gold and railroads. today it's where the road to grammy gold begins. that story coming up on "cbs this morning."
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who are these middle men that are driving up the price, you say, of the epipen? >> and i would say not driving up the price, but they're all contributing to the price, and they all have an important role. all of the middle men, from wholesalers to insurance to pbms, they're all playing a part. >> that is mylan ceo heather brash breaking down the price for us of her company's life-saving epipen. the device became a focal point in the debate over the rising cost of pharmaceuticals. pbms, pharmacy benefit managers, negotiate drug prices directly with drug companies. they work on behalf of insurance and employer groups that pay for drugs. the companies act as middle men and collect rebates and other fees. pbms say they are the ones trying to lower drug prices. express scripts is the largest pharmacy benefit manager with more than $102 billion in annual revenue. its ceo, tim wintworth, is with us. good morning. >> good morning, norah.
>> thanks for joining us, since you're one of the middle men. i appreciate it. >> i appreciate being here in the middle of all of you. >> for those who don't understand the whole system first, do you agree with heather bresch that there is a lack of transparency in drug pricing? >> i think it depends on where you look. from the standpoint of the 3,000 clients we have and 80 million lives we cover, they know exactly how the dollars flow and so forth, those patients -- those clients do, rather. i would tell you that at the patient level, it has gotten more complex as you've had high-deductible health plans and those sorts of things, in term of the patient knowing and navigating to the lowest cost, and that's where we really have a job to do. >> what do pbms do? >> in a nutshell on behalf of 80 million patients, we take care of them in terms of we have deep specialist pharmacy practice, we negotiate with drug companies, as you said to get the prices down. and then we also negotiate with retail pharmacies. as you know, there are 70,000 of them in this country. and by narrowing down the choices to a reasonable number there, we can get significant discounts there. >> so, my understanding, though,
is that just as a drug company, when they -- when the price of a drug increases, you get a rebate, and that rebate gets larger, so everyone benefits from a higher drug price, including pbms. >> no, we quite frankly would be happy to not have high drug prices. if you look at the pbm model, we benefit most when we can drive clients to generic penetration where there are no rebates. and when we do attain rebates, our clients determine and it helps them stay in the benefit providing business, as it were. so, those rebates flow through us. 100% of the time our clients determine where it goes. but let me make the point, pharma companies determine their prices and pharma companies determine whether or not they want to discount their price at a net cost level through rebates or whether they want to lower it to a list price that's discounted. >> but consumers -- >> rebates are rebates. >> consumers listen to you and say it sounds good what you're saying, but all i know is it costs a lot to fill my prescription, so we're pointing fingers all over the place, including at your company. what's the advantage of using a
pbm as opposed to negotiating directly to the drug company? >> the role we play with aggregating those 80 million lives enables us to make wholesale changes to the system. if you look at help cites pp ti brought that down by bringing an entire population to the table and showing that manufacturer they could access those patients if they got the price right. that's what us doing our job enables. >> this is a cause president trump has taken up. what could the administration do here? >> i think the administration can look to what we've already done to sort of look forward. if you take the department of defense, using something like a pbm, using our company, express scripts, they can put into place a program that helps our payers keep their prices low by virtue of letting us continue to negotiate with pharma manufacturers, allowing us to continue to do the things we do. and most importantly, letting us invest in that patient toolset that enables the 80 million people that we have and the
hundreds of millions of people in our country as their benefit designs change navigate through the lower cost. >> so, this is complicated, but i think i understand it pretty well. you're saying we can buy in bulk. that's a way we can negotiate with pharma, we can help reduce the price of a drug, as you point out. but why does the price of drugs keep going up? according to your own report, it went up 11% last year. >> it did, on a gross basis. and the good news for our clients -- >> you've got good news, though. >> the unit price of drugs went up 2.5%. and the way that that happens i can't explain. you need a pharma company ceo explain why they keep raising the prices. i saw your interview with mylan and i heard the explanation. it doesn't make sense to me, because at the end of the day, you know from a standpoint of drug prices, pharma companies are making that determination. our job is, quite frankly, to the extent that they've been inflating them, to make sure our clients don't pay those higher prices. >> just this question, when the price of drugs goes up, does the rebate you receive also go up?
>> not always, but when it does, it flows through to our clients, as we've predetermined with our clients. >> to gayle's point here, watching this now, it does seem as though they're just fingers being pointed back and forth, and i'm forced to decide who the bad guy is. >> that's -- and i understand that. but what i'd say is when you look at what we do and the results we got -- again, our report yesterday shows that it may not be simple. i'm not going to sit here and tell you it's a simple process, but we get results. >> could you make public the amount pbms receive in rebates? could you make that more transparent so that the consumer, the patient could understand this supply chain, who is getting a cut of every piece of the drug before it reaches the patient? would you support that? >> we support absolute transparency with our clients, and we support as well transparency with patients. in fact, we have clients where the rebate in part is also taken to the point of sale for the member. that's really a client decision based on how they're overall funding their program. so we absolutely support that kind of transparency.
>> the only reason i say, the interesting thing is, when we go to the store, an over-the-counter drug, we can see the price underneath and make a choice about which drug to choose. that doesn't exist among prescription drugs. >> actually, for our patients, they can go online and use our digital tools that we've made significant investments in and see not only -- they can see their balances and their high deductible plans across medical and pharmacy, they can see the price of a drug, they can see the lowest cost retail pharmacy to get that, or even better, they can get 90 days in mail in many cases and see exactly what they'll pay. >> that's helpful. >> there are solutions. >> thank you. u.s. soccer great hope solo said she never thought she could get fired for being a poor sport. ahead, a preview of our revealing interview for "60 minutes sports." you are watching "cbs this morning." sport. ahead of our interview for "60 minutes" sports. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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some of america's finest cities are celebrating their places on top of a new list on the best places to live. usa news and world record ranked the cities based on affordability, job prospect it's and qualities of life. san jose, california was on top, denver and the year's top goes to austin texas. it's been booming since 2011.
♪ the stars at night are big and bright deep in the heart of texas ♪ good morning from the kpix weather center. i'm roberta gonzales. we are on storm watch. rain in the entire area. a little bit of break in the north bay but damage is done there with the flooding right now. we do have moderate to heavy rain showers in the east bay. we have a flood warning in effect now for the napa river at saint helena. also the fairfax creek overflowing its banks. this is tiburon, fairfax, mill valley, san anselmo, larkspur, corte madera, ross woodacre, as well. we have a flash flood warning in effect for the santa cruz mountains. in addition the winds are 45 miles an hour. the wind advisory is until 1
p.m. rain and wind throughout the day today. gradually tapering by the evening commute. when it's all over, up to 7 inches of rain expected in the santa cruz merchandise. link, showers wednesday, another storm coming to the bay area on thursday. lingering showers on friday. we'll get the much-needed break and the sunshine on saturday through monday. big problems on the roads. roqui has traffic next. ,, ,,,,,,
for you guys headed out the door. so it's 8:27. let's take a look right before you head out. starting with mass transit, a lot of updates here. all trains on board are systemwide delayed 10 minutes due to wet weather. but we also have to tack on a 20-minute delay from an earlier equipment problem out of the millbrae and colma stations and trains heading to the peninsula and the east bay. now let's talk about the ferries. the 9 a.m. san francisco bay ferry from south san francisco to san francisco has no service. so keep checking the ferry for updates for that. and amtrak capitol corridor has a 55-minute delay on train number 522. now to your roads here. starting with the traffic alert, richmond/san rafael bridge, eastbound 580 at midspan it's an overturned big rig. you are completely blocked on the eastbound side. so your alternate route, southbound 101 into san francisco or eastbound 37 into vallejo. that's your traffic. we'll keep you updated as the morning progresses. ♪[ music ] ,, ,,
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning," coming up in this half hour, searching for a second how she recovered from shoulder replacing surgery. and time to show you some of this morning's headlines now. bloomberg news reports on uber's big new step towards developing flying cars. the company hired a veteran nasa engineer who has worked on the concept for years, in fact. the ride-hailing firm calls the
plan uber elevate. >> james -- >> great minds think a like. "the new york times" reports on a possible way to close the gender gap at work. let employees control their schedules. the company expects workers to spend long hours at their desk and that's difficult for those who have more caregiver responsibilities. it's the turnover of work and family concept. and the wisconsin state journal reports on dramatic footage of a meteor. a snapchat user caught the fireball yesterday. a local astronomer said it was probably no bigger than a basketball. looks big there. the american meteor society said there were sightings in wisconsin, iowa, alabama, and which states didn't we mention -- seen in a lot of
other value to this, too. the original 60 minutes piece that we did was about them fighting for pay. that deadline for that cba, collective bargain units has expired. they're still not getting equal pay. they're fired their original lawyer. this is still what they're waiting for resolution on and she has been the one that pushed th hope solo on "60 minutes" sports that airs on showtime, a division of cbs. many are reviewing their careers, 66% of baby boomers say they either are working or plan to work past the age of 65. or, they have no plans to retire at all. the reasons include not being able to afford retirement or needing the income or health
benefits. boomer reinvention, how to create your dream career at the age of 50. he joins us at the table to discuss. good morning, john. 18 jobs you've been fired seven times, but yet, you feel qualified to give advice about careers. why? >> well, you know, i'm a recovering executive, and entertainment is a kind of a pretty tumultuous kind of profession. i think as a result of having been through all of these ups and downs, i've learned a thing or two in terms of how to pivot from setback, and that coupled with a psychology degree which i concerned when i hit a wall in my career at age 50 and decided to pivot toward a career that was more oriented towards education and training. >> you say don't be afraid of being fired. which is hard to do when you've been fired? >> exactly. particularly today, when the economy is changing so fast and
roles are changing. we have to realize it's not always about our performance. it was at the time when being fired was shameful. you can't stay in this job that was supposed to maintain your career. >> how much of it is generational hard wiring? >> i think a lot of it is. i think a lot of us are conditioned to this idea that we've got to get a good education, get a good job, 40 years and then retire. that's out the windows. >> and that's after you said you were reinventing your career after being forced to? >> a lot of people in their 50s are downsized. and losses, i've worked on this job that defines me. and they need to understand that there is more -- there's more down the road. and that the job is inside them. that next career step is not out there in some job description. >> and need to take a deep dive into your heart. i like that. based on your research, what were some good examples of
people who reinvented themselves? how did they do it? take it step-by-step. >> i have covered seven people in the book and i really wanted to go out to find people who were using some of the principles that i talk about in the book. and without getting into the five steps and 23 strategies which is kind of a modular program that you can avail yourself of, what it comes down to, for me, two ideas. the first idea is that, again, the job is inside you. and that we all have particularly at this stage of life, we earned this right to have meaning and purpose in our careers. we all know who we are, what we're capable of, how we want to enjoy getting up and going to work for the next 20 years of our life. and the idea is in order to create the future, you have to reconcile the past. we all have baggage in our lives. if you bring that baggage into the job interview or investor meeting, they're going to see.
♪ some musical artists will complete their road to the grammys on sunday by winning the iconic gramophone trophy. the recipients may not realize, though, it is one of the only major entertainment awards still poured by grand. each grammy is made of a ram shackled art studio far, far from the red carpet. mireya villarreal introduces us to the man behind the music industry's most precious metal. ♪ >> reporter: on grammy night, a fortunate few go home with an armful of excess baggage. >> yeah! >> reporter: it's a burden they're more than happy to bear. >> holding these -- >> reporter: most have no idea the shiny piece of hardware in their hands take shape far from
the area of los angeles. 800 away, surrounded by snow. capped mountains lie tiny ridgway, colorado, population 945. >> it's quiet, we have no crime. people look after one another. >> reporter: craftsman john billings came here in 1923 to light fixtures for a client. when you visited did you know this is where you wanted to be? >> instantly. >> reporter: he set up shop. how many grammys do you doll in this shop? >> all together, we're making 600 grammys in a year's time. >> reporter: growing up in los angeles, billings was apprentice for bob graves, the grandfather of the man who crafted the very first statue in 1959. in his deathbed in 1993, graves passed on his legacy. >> he asked me to promise that i
would not let another person get the grammy awards that i would keep them. >> reporter: this is the mold for the cabinet portion of the grammys. >> reporter: each grammy starts with a base. 650-degree molten metal is hand poured into a custom mold. it's solidifies almost instantly into a shape recognized around the world. this is a special mixture of metal? >> yes, it's a mixture of zinc and aluminum and it has some trace elements in it. and i can't tell what you those are. >> reporter: that's the secret? >> yes. >> reporter: he even gave it its own name -- grammium. it takes 15 meticulous hours to assemble each statue, piece by piece. finished only when the familiar goldplate is formed, it's screwed into place. >> we don't know each grammy, who is going to get that grammy.
but we imagine in our minds it's going to our favorite person. >> reporter: and one time it actually did. >> it was when bob dylan was handed his lifetime achievement award. >> congratulations. >> then i realized, my hero, i made something for my hero. this is my bench where i do a lot of repair work. this was the one that taylor swift dropped when she was holding an arm load of them. and it broke. and we got it autographed, of course. >> reporter: at 72 years old, john billings has turned minor mishaps into treasured memories. and a lifetime of craftsmanship into a simple nickname -- the grammy man. >> i don't know if making the grammys defines me, but it certainly fulfills my needs. >> reporter: how long will you continue to do this? >> as long as i can. >> reporter: after all, he has a promise to keep to the mentor who asked him to keep the grammy
in the family, over 30 years ago. do you feel like you've lived up to that promise? >> i do. i think he would be proud. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal, ridgway, colorado. >> good looking trophy too. so many trophies you get, you go, okay. but that's good looking. >> and handy. the craftsmanship. >> yes. that's beautiful. very beautifully done. every grammy artist had help in shooting musical success. tomorrow on "cbs this morning," there will be over out which t giving them as love of music. that's tomorrow on cbs. >> announcer: this morning's >> announcer: this morning's "road to the grammys ""is,,,,,,
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good morning, i'm roberta gonzales in the kpix weather center. we're on storm watch. it started raining gently last night and increased overnight and the wind has been whipping up to 45 miles per hour. the rain from san francisco along the local coastline around the peninsula into the santa cruz mountains wrapping around the eastern portion of our bay area, still some pockets of heavy rain just pushing out of that 580/680 corridor. the rain is easing in the north bay but the damage is done. we do have a flash flood warning in effect for the fairfax creek. this does encompass tiburon, fairfax, kentfield, tamalpais, corte madera, san anselmo, larkspur, we also have the local coastline and now portions of the santa cruz mountains. winds have been gusting up to 45 miles per hour at sfo. these winds will continue so we have the advisory now extended until 1 p.m.
this afternoon. then the winds dial back southeast 10 to 20. let me walk you through the extended forecast. the winds ease, the rains taper just a scattered shower for the evening commute through tonight. wednesday a lingering shower. a brand-new area of low pressure pushes through the bay area with two more inches of rain on thursday. lingering showers friday, drying on the weekend. traffic report next. imagine if the things you bought every day earned you miles to get to the places you really want to go. with the united mileageplus explorer card, you'll get a free checked bag, 2 united club passes... priority boarding... and 50,000 bonus miles. everything you need for an unforgettable vacation.
good morning, everybody. it is 8:58. we have a crazy morning commute out here. we have an update on bart here. service has stopped near the richmond station in fremont. downed power line has the service stop. capitol corridor an hour delay systemwide. moving to an earlier traffic alert on the richmond/san rafael bridge, eastbound 580 at midspan an overturned big rig is cleared. the entire eastbound side is open at 40 miles per hour. looking good there. here's a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. if you are heading into downtown san francisco, keep in mind, wet roads and high winds across the span so expect a 30- minute drive there. and if you are traveling into the peninsula, here's a live look at the san mateo bridge from hayward to foster city.
wayne: (imitating chewbacca) you got the car! - holy cow! wayne: you got the big deal! you won, now dance! ooh! cat gray's over there jamming the tunes. vamos a aruba! let's play smash for cash. - go big or go home! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hello, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thanks for tuning in. let's do it-- who wants to make a deal? in the red, the ketchup-- come on, ketchup. what's up, ketchup? - hi, hello. wayne: and you are? - leslie. wayne: leslie, where are you from? - bryan, ohio. wayne: bryan, ohio. and do you live here now or do you actually live in bryan?