tv CBS This Morning CBS April 12, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT
out the door. "cbs this morning" is next. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, april 12th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." secretary of state tillerson opens tense talks with russia's foreign minister. the united states accuses russia of covering up the syria chemical attack. vladimir putin says relations have deteriorated since president trump took office. plus a white house effort to demonize syrian dick part tator al assad. the press secretary apologizes after saying adolf hitler never used chemical weapons. and elite navy s.e.a.l.s says drug abuse is putting the entire force at risk. one senior official calls the problem staggering. but we begin with a look at
today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> frankly, putin is backing a person that's truly an evil person. i think it's very bad for russia. >> tensions rise between the u.s. and russia. >> maybe the toughest job in the world that rex tillerson has in russia. >> i would be real reluctant to take trump on if i were an adversary of the united states. he's very unpredictable. >> how are you so confident that this isn't going to spiral out of control? >> well, i'm confident the russians will act in their own best interests. >> someone as despicable as hitler who didn't even sink to using chemical weapons. >> another blunder from the podium. >> he brought them into -- into the holocaust center, i understand. >> politics 101, stay away from hitler. >> on a personal level and professional level that would definitely go down as not a very good day in my history. >> no, i'm not going. >> there is fallout after a passenger is dragged off a
united plane. the ceo released another apology. >> the flight mare from hell. >> in what's being described as a targeted attack. >> this is a sidewalk. >> torrential rains caused massive flooding in central texas. >> all that -- >> queen elizabeth met with a different kind of dignitary. >> that went pretty well considering what could happen in a situation like that. >> tony romo, an honorary maverick for the day. >> this is an honor that i could never dream of. >> -- and all that matters -- ♪ >> the music world is mourning the loss of john warren giels jr., the founder of the j.giells band. >> on "cbs this morning." >> there's a cat in center field desperately looking for a way out of here. >> i feel like that sometimes. >> the furry fan had trouble
finding a seat last night at the braves/marlins game. >> look at this cat. terrific stuff by the cat. outstanding. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off so alex wagner is with us. welcome. >> good to be here. >> secretary of state rex tillerson is facing off with russia's foreign minister right now in moscow. the high-stakes confrontation comes as the white house accuses moscow of covering up syria's role in last week's chemical weapons attack. >> this morning sergey lavrov called the u.s. missile strike in response to the attack unlawful. rex tillerson said the u.s. and russia have sharp differences. >> in an interview with thoerng, russian president vladimir putin said relations with the u.s. have deteriorated under president trump.
putin claims syria got rid of its chemical weapons, quote, so far as we know. margaret brennan is in moscow. >> reporter: good morning. vladimir putin is playing his mouse game as to if and when they'll meet. whether or not that happens depends on the next few intense hours of talks. an intense day of diplomacy began with a handshake. >> and to further clarify areas of sharp difference. >> reporter: and a message from secretary tillerson to his russian counterpart, sergey lavrov. better relations with the u.s. require russia to stop propping up syrian dictator bashar al assad. >> frankly, putin is backing a person that's truly an evil person. >> reporter: in an interview with fox business, president trump argued that assad is a war criminal. >> but when you drop gas or bombs or barrel bombs that have these massive barrels with dynamite and they drop them
right in the middle of a group of people. and in all fairness, you see the same kids, with no arms, no legs, no face, this is an animal. >> reporter: mr. trump said the limited air strike he ordered on a syrian airfield will not be followed with an increase in u.s. ground forces. nearly a thousand u.s. troops are already on the ground battling isis. this morning russian president vladimir putin stood by claims that assad's government was framed for the chemical attack, offering two theories, that syrian munitions struck a depot of chemicals controlled by rebels or that it was all made up to pressure assad. but yesterday the white house declassified a report detailing evidence from u.s. intelligence and other sources, accusing putin of a cover-up, intended to, quote, confuse and obfuscate on behalf of the assad regime. defense secretary james mattis. >> i have personally reviewed the intelligence, and there is no doubt the syrian regime is responsible for the decision to
attack and for the attack itsel itself. >> reporter: it's extraordinary to think that just a few weeks ago the concern was that the trump administration was too friendly with russia. this week, moscow's warm embrace will be kept for iran's diplomats who are coming here for a strategy session on syria. charlie. >> thanks, margaret. the president's press secretary has apologized for trying to compare syrian president assad and last week's poison gas attack to the nazis. sean spicer told reporters that syria's use of chemical weapons crossed a line that even adolf hitler never did. the statement in the midst of passover did not recognize the nazis' use of poison gas to kill millions of jews and other prisoners. chip reid is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: a big part of the white house press secretary's job is to clean up after the president, but in this case sean spicer is trying to clean up his own mess.
>> i got into a topic i shouldn't have and i screwed up. on a professional level it's disappointing because i think i've let the president down. and so on both a personal level and a professional level, that would definitely go down as not a very good day in my history. >> reporter: white house press secretary sean spicer apologized again this morning for comments he made at the podium yesterday in which he said adolf hitler did not use chemical agents on his own people. >> we didn't use chemical weapons in world war ii. you know, you had a -- someone as despicable as hitler who didn't even sink to using chemical weapons. >> reporter: when asked to clarify, spicer stumbled, seeming to forget the millions who died during the holocaust in gas chambers at concentration camps. >> he was not using the gas on his own people the same way that ashad is doing -- i understand, thank you. thank you, i appreciate that. not -- he brought them into the
holocaust centers, i understand that. >> reporter: at the pentagon, defense secretary james mattis succinctly spelled out what spicer was trying to say. >> even in world war ii chemical weapons were not used on battlefields. even in the korean war, they were not used on battlefields. >> reporter: the backlash against spicer was swift and harsh. in a statement the anne frank center said spicer's comments were the most evil slur upon a group of people ever heard from someone at the white house. house democratic minority leader nancy pelosi said spicer must be fired and called on the president to disavow his statements. >> i wish sean hadn't had said it but it's a terribly, terribly hard job. >> reporter: ari fleischer, press secretary under george w. bush, said the only person who can decide who stays or goes is the man he represents. >> sean works for donald trump. so long as he has the president's confidence, it's not an issue. >> reporter: the president has not yet commented on spicer's gaffe, but he'll have a chance
to do so at a press conference later today. charlie. >> chip, "the new york post," michael goodwin did an interview with him and said i like steve, talking about steve bannon, but you have to remember he was not involved in my campaign until very late and i'm my own strategist. what's the significance of this and what message is he sending? >> reporter: well, it strongly suggests that bannon is on some kind of super secret probation after his feud last week with jared kushner, who of course is a senior advisor here, but also the president's son-in-law. this is the first time the president has publicly acknowledged that feud. he said to "the post" steve is a good guy, but i told them to straighten it out or i will. the feeling late last week was that bannon wasn't going anywhere. yesterday afternoon sources began hinting bannon was a noncrucial late-comer to the campaign. it's very well known here, the president is very protective of his family, so everyone is
waiting to see how bannon responds. >> thanks, chip. >> yeah, that quote, i like steve, but -- >> that's not what you want to read when you're steve bannon. >> that's exactly right. a new report says government lawyers got a secret court order during the presidential campaign to monitor communications of a former trump advisor. "the washington post" said a judge agreed there was reason to believe carter page was acting as an agent of russia. he gave foreign policy advice to the trump campaign. page claims what he calls the clinton-obama regime targeted him for disagreeing with its foreign policy. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. >> reporter: good morning. we have known for some time that u.s. investigators obtained these fisa warrants to monitor one or more trump associates, but we are now learning for the first time more definitively the subject of at least one of those warrants. it's carter page. he is a former foreign policy advisor to the trump campaign. he's someone who was already on
the fbi's radar screen because he was approached by russian intelligence agents back in 2013. now, fisa warrants are not easy to obtain. if u.s. investigators want to monitor a u.s. citizen, they need to provide a secret court with evidence that the subject is acting as a foreign agent, possibly to spy on or conspire against the united states. these warrants are valid for just 90 days and they grant permission to carry out electronic surveillance on the subject. unnamed officials have told "the washington post" that this warrant was renewed more than once by the fisa court. now, page himself has denied any wrongdoing. he's told cbs news, quote, it will be interesting to see what comes out when the unjustified basis for those fisa requests are more fully disclosed. page is an investment banker. he advised russian energy companies. and the trump campaign actually began distancing itself from page after a controversial
speech that he gave in moscow last summer, and they began describing him, guys, as an informal advisor. >> another chapter opens up. thanks, nancy. president trump revealed on twitter this morning that he spoke with china's president last night about the, quote, menace of north korea. in a new interview, he spoke about the strength of u.s. navy ships headed to the korean peninsula after north korean missile tests. >> we are sending an armada, very powerful. we have submarines, very powerful, far more powerful than the aircraft carrier, that i can tell you. and we have the best military people on earth. and i will say this, he is doing the wrong thing. >> do inhe's mentally fit? >> i don't know. i don't know. i don't know him. but he's doing the wrong thing. >> analysts say north korea could hold another missile test during an upcoming holiday.
adriana diaz is in beijing where china's president chaualled mr. trump. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. china says its president initiated the phone call but was invited to talk by president trump. xi says china is willing to coordinate with the u.s. on the north korea issue but wants a peaceful solution. meanwhile, north korea is preparing for a major holiday, the birthday of its founding father. it will likely feature a trademark military parade, including a defiant display of its banned missiles. on tuesday kim jong-un addressed parliament but did not mention escalating tensions with the u.s. a u.s. navy strike group has been rerouted to the korean peninsula, angering pyongyang. in a statement, their foreign ministry said it will hold the u.s. accountable for the catastrophic consequences to be entailed by its outrageous actions. china's state-run tabloid warned north korea against any provocations. the editorial said that the u.s.
is full of arrogance after last week's missile strikes on syria and should not be tested. norah. >> all right, adriana diaz in beijing, thank you. the ceo of united airlines is now apologizing to the passenger who was dragged off an overbooked flight. a lawyer for the family said they are very appreciative of the outpouring of prayers, concern and support they have received. kris van cleave is at laguardia airport with how united is changing its response again. kris, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. remember, initially united criticized dr. dao, the ceo calling him blelligerent and disruptive. that only added fuel to the firestorm engulfing united airlines. now oscar munoz is saying i'm sorry and we'll fix this. the ceo said he was disturbed by what happened aboard the flight and apologized to dr. david dao. no one should ever be mistreated
in this way, he said in a message to employees. it's an about-face for the airline, which at one point called dao disruptive and belligerent. angry customers responded by cutting up their united credit cards and promising to boycott the airline. on tuesday, the company's stock took a hit, at one point losing about a billion dollars in market value. >> it's been unbelievably tone deaf. >> reporter: a president of airfare watchdog.com says united created its own public relations nightmare. >> it's probably a worse disaster than if a plane had crashed because i'm sure the airline would have handled that much more sensitively than they have handled this. >> no, i'm not going. i am not going. reporter: dr. dao is being treated for his injuries at a chicago hospital. a lung disease specialist, dao refused to get off the plane claiming he was seeing patients the following morning. 21 u.s. senators sent a letter to united saying they were deeply concerned by the incident.
they urged the airline to improve customer service and implement best practices. >> the word "reservation" ought to mean reservation, that you actually after paying the money, getting the ticket, should have a place on the airplane. anything less than that is unacceptabl unacceptable. >> reporter: munoz is pledging a thorough review of the airline's policies and what went wrong, to include the decisions made about transporting crews, what people are offered to voluntarily give up their seat, how and when united will work with law enforcement. that review is expected by the end of the month. alex. >> kris, thanks. the fbi doubled the reward for information leading to the arrest of the fugitive who mailed a threatening manifesto to the white house. the reward for joseph jakubowski is now $20,000. the fbi said he may have changed his appearance. it released new images showing what he would look like with a shaved head and face. other pictures depict his tattoos. david begnaud is in janesville,
wisconsin, at the command post for the manhunt. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. jakubowski is considered armed and dangerous. he's got a cache of weapons with him and tactical gear. we have some new reporting on an apparent apology letter he wrote. here at the command post you've got 150 officers, many of them federal agents, who are looking for jakubowski. we saw them in action last night. we were there as heavily armed officers surrounded this shed behind a home in janesville looking for jakubowski. he wasn't there. but they are chasing down more than 400 leads, as this manhunt stretches well beyond wisconsin. >> there he is. you'll never forget this face. >> reporter: on april 4th, jakubowski had a friend record him as he mailed a handwritten 161-page manifesto to president trump. >> there it is. you see it's getting shipped. revolution! >> reporter: police say after he mailed it, he broke into the m-16 ddon gun store and stole
rifle, two gun silencers and ammunition. newly released court documents revealed jakubowski dove head first through the broken-out window of the front door to enter the business. his sister, whom he lived with until the morning of the burglary, told detectives she found a draft of a letter. in it he apologized to the gun shop owner and thanked him for protecting the second amendment of the citizens. >> he's been successful so far in disappearing. >> reporter: the rock county sheriff and janesville police chief say this is a national investigation. >> does this guy make you worry? >> this guy makes me worry. this guy is dedicated to what he believes is his cause. he is dedicated to seeing that this becomes a revolution. >> my concern is not just our community, my concern is nationwide. he could be any place and we just don't know what that end game and what that plan is. >> reporter: jakubowski's family says about the only thing he had to his name was a vehicle, and
he burned that vehicle when he vanished. his stepfather told me i'm worried this could end in a suicide by cop scenario. >> all right, david, thank you. they are on alert there. controversial fox news host bill o'reilly is taking a vacation. ahead, how his time off is prompting speculation he may not return to his show in the,,,, >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ponsored by toyota. let's go places.
humans are getting microchips injected under their skin in the same way many pets are chipped. >> ahead, how so-called biohackers claim the technology can make tasks like opening security doors easier and why critics say it comes with the cost of privacy. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." starting thursday at kohl's
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and tomorrow "cbs this morning" and san jose flooding victims. and tonight, santa clara valley water district is holding its second public meeting - to good morning. this morning, volunteers are making home repairs to help san jose flooding victims. tonight, santa clara valley water district is holding its second public meeting to discuss how it will prevent future flooding in that area. >> today, assemblyman phil ting is set to announce a new state bill to build more homeless shelters and supportive housing in city of san francisco. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
welcome back. i'm gianna in the traffic center. on the roads, we have report of a serious accident southbound 101 right through sausalito. it's reported at spencer overturned vehicle two right lanes completely shut down. they are trying to get everything over to the right shoulder. what a backup as you work your way there. past that, no troubles on the
golden gate bridge. look at that wet weather. so slick surfaces out there this morning. new wreck reported on the northbound side of 880 just past tennyson road. so slow-and-go in fact both directions sluggish through hayward this morning along 880. northbound sluggish through the maze and busy at the bay bridge out of oakland into san francisco. all right. here's your forecast. roberta? >> gianna, we are picking up some scattered light rain showers around our bay area. in addition to drizzle, as you get ready to kick-start your wednesday, out the door, live hi-def doppler radar, picking up right there in your half moon bay into the santa cruz mountains, some light rainfall also tri-valley. all the way into concord and clayton and light rain around oakland. drizzling throughout the day today layers of clouds. temperatures right now into the 50s. winds increase later today southwest 10 to 20. but by tonight, after we realize highs in the 60s, the front blasts through the area, up to a quarter inch of rain tonight. ,,
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secretary of state rex tillerson is in russia be russian president vladimir putin won't meet with him. he said, sorry, i only meet with members of the trump administration before the election. >> we don't know yet whether tillerson -- there's not one on the schedule. >> tbd. >> there could be an impromptu. sgl welcome back to "cbs this morning. rex tillerson may have time to meet with putin before he leaves moscow. >> we're keeping a close eye on it. tillerson says the regime of syrian president bashar al assad is coming to an end and russia should stop supporting him. sglnchts here's a look at other
big stories around the globe this morning. u.s. magazine reports fox news host bill o'reilly is going on occasion. he announced at the end of last night his vacation was preplanned. the magazine says there's talk that last night's show could be his last. it comes amid-sexual assault controversy of settlements with five women. the "daily mail" and mail online apologized and will pay damages to mrs. trump. the amount was not disclosed. she sued over false claims about her time as a professional model. the mail retracted the allegations. "washington post" reports on jeff sessions' plans to slow illegal immigration. he visited the mexico/arizona border yesterday. he pledged to block what he called filth brought by criminals. critics slammed his plans.
the times reports on a blast that happened. it happened before a scheduled game in germany. police described the suspect as an islamic. the game was postponed and security has been increased. and the "sacramento bee" says the city's officers' violent takedown of a man jaywalking is under investigation. he refused to comply while the man was held briefly but was not charged and is now free. . the officer was placed on administrative leave. the major called the officer's actions extremely disturbing. the united states navy s.e.a.l.s are some of the nation's moat elite warriors and the most secretive. secretary of state rex the e ranks. some inside the communities say
the growing problem puts the entire force at risk.vid martin investigating and is at the pentagon. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. navy s.e.a.l.s have become the rock stars of the military from their notoriously tough training and high missions like the bin laden raid. but inside the teams they're fighting a different kind of enemy. >> i feel like i'm watching our foundation erode in front of our eyes. >> reporter: that's commander jamie sands on the east coast talking to his men last december. >> no more drugs. no more. >> reporter: people that we know of, that we hear about, have tested positive for cocaine, methamphetamine, heroin, marijuana, ecstasy. that's a problem. >> reporter: three navy s.e.a.l.s, one active duty, two retired, agreed to talk on camera if we disguised their faces and changed their voices
to avoid retribution. >> how prevalent is drug abuse in the s.e.a.l. teams? >> the drug use, it's growing. it's growing. >> reporter: five men were kicked off the s.e.a.l. team for use of drugs. he halted training and ordered a safe ta stand down. all 900 s.e.a.l.s under his command were required to attend this meeting or watch it online. >> but i am angry. i feel betrayed. how do you do that to us? how do you decide that it's okay for you to do drugs? >> reporter: before sands spoke his team rattled off what he called a staggering number of drug cases which he says shows the navy special operators have a higher incidence of drug use than the rest of the fleet. why would s.e.a.l.s whose lives depend on their physical skills take drugs? >> if you think it's okay
because they have seen other people do it, they think their teammates won't turn them in, they think it's kind of cool and they think it's okay. >>. >> reporter: they don't have to worry about their teammates turning them in. >> you stand up for what's right ask you get blackballed. it's a career killer. >> reporter: and drugs aren't the only problem according to interviews an text members from eight. one said there's been corruption among our team. the death of our quiet professionalism continues to erode at our e those and endangers our teammates overseas and our families at home. >> the community has to stop putting them in the limelight or exposing what they do or they'll put them in danger. >> they accused them of profiteering or selling the triumph. a reference to the insignia they earn after getting through basic training. fitness routines have become a
cottage industry as have books by former s.e.a.l.s. >> they're just guys going in to try to sell the brand, to sell that trident on their chest, to make a buck from it, and, frankly, if that's all they were doing, so what. but the thing they're selling is information. >> reporter: these men say movies like "zero dark thirty" are all too close to the way they operate. one movie included active duty s.e.a.l.s. in the cast. >> they get all of these kind of ex-s.e.a.l.s or active duty s.e.a.l.s to make sure it looks realistic as possible in the process. knowingly or unknowingly, they're giving away our tactics and procedures. >> reporter: in 2012 seven were disciplined for having worked as paid consultants on the video game medal of honor. >> do they give away real tactics?
>> they were pretty accurate for a lot of different things. so i would say some of them they do. >> do you ever have to change the way you operate because something's been made public? >> yeah. >> reporter: it all adds up to a betrayal of the own code of conduct. >> when i joined the s.e.a.l.s, it was called quiet profession and that's what i signed up for. that's not what it is today. >> is fame ruining the s.e.a.l.s? >> i believe that has a lot do with it. >> reporter: they said in a response, they have ignored data, saying their rate of testing positive for drugs is lower than the rest of the navy. bt in the video we showed you, the chief of staff used significantly higher numbers saying there had been 135 drug cases in the past two years. he also said that was higher than the rest of the navy's. there's a video of that speech,
but the navy refused to release it to us. >> david, thanks. that's a fascinating and distressing picture of what's happening. >> the interesting thing is many of these s.e.a.l.s do not go through annual drug testing because they're deployed. now the commander says they're going to be testing while they're deployed and at home. so the message is cut it out, zero tolerance. >> what surprises me is drugs can affect so many different c sectors of our society but that's the one place you thought it would not have impact. >> that's true. >> indeed. a rising number of people are having micro chips implanted under their children. ahead, how it can make life easier and put you more at risk for hackers. we invite you to subscribe to our podcast. find news of the day and our podcast originals on itunes and apple's podcast app. you're watching "cbs this morning." podcasts and itunes.
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micro chips implanted in human bodies could transform the way we tackle me tasks. some workers are already developing and volunteering to have chips injected into their hands. the technology can make some tafgs easier and reduce the amount of personal items employees need to carry. john blackstone looks at the controversy trend and how it could put your privacy at risk. >> reporter: in a stock home business complex employees gain access not with key cards but with the wave of a hand. >> this is something that you can use just luke a key badge. >> at a recent tech conference he explained how a micro chip implanted in his hand makes his life easier. it replaces all the keys and cards that used to clutter his pockets. >> i use this many times a day,
for example to unlock my smartphone, to open the door to my office. >> he calls himself a biohacker. >> we biohackers, we think that the human body is a good start, but there is certainly room for improvement. >> the first step in that improvement is getting a micro chip about the size of a grain of rice under the skin. suddenly the touch of the hand is enough to tell an office printer this is an authorized user. >> it sounds pretty scary but it's very modern. >> it's the same technology in things widely used like key cards. the chips have been implanted in animals for years to help identify lost pets. a chekt startup called dangerous things have sold tens of thousands to humans. show blot even organizes implant pears where people can bond over
getting chipped. >> i love gadgets and feel like a gadget myself. >> even a door can be opened with a touch and each touch leave as footprint and can compromise privacy. >> if retailers can track me on my phone to get me to buy socks and underwear. it's a different thing if my employer can see where i am, see what i'm doing when i'm off the job. >> this is serious stuff. we're talking about a nonstop connection to my body. i can't turn it off or put it away. it's in me. that's a big problem. >> even a biohacker is concerned. >> don't put your life's secrets on an implant. >> reporter: back in 2004 it was suggested in this film a chip was inserted in humans. we have been warned. >> it's about giving every
person the actuals not only how to use it but more importantly when it's used against you. >> but they also predict the next generation of chips will save lives by monitoring health and fitness. for now being chipped means never having to say you're sorry you forgot your key card. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone. >> i'm fascinated by this that it could carry your medical information, be a fitness tracker and buy your groceries. >> i'm all in. >> i'm skeptical. i'm scared of becoming a cyborg. coming up next, malala yousafzai, and why she believes president uses a travel ban to hide from the real problem
facing the world. and quarterback tony romo tried out a,, >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by edward jones where personal attention is a big deal. e office so for once i've got plenty of time. what's going on? so those financial regulations being talked about? they could affect your accounts, so let's get together and talk, and make sure everything's clear.
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john nantz. >> welcome to cbs. by the way, he's got quite a shot there. >> a lot of these guys were great athletes in high school. >> clearly they have son unique athletic intelligence. the united ceo says he won't resign. could it lead to changes in airline policy across the board? you're watching "cbs this morning." the comfort in knowing where things are headed. because as we live longer... and markets continue to rise and fall... predictable is one thing you need in retirement to help protect what you've earned and ensure it lasts. introducing brighthouse financial. a new company established by metlife to specialize in annuities & life insurance. talk to your advisor about a brighter financial future. anyone ever have occasional constipation,diarrhea, gas or bloating? she does. she does. help defend against those digestive issues.
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good morning, it's 4 minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. san francisco firefighters worked to put out a small fire early this morning. it happened just a few hours ago on 12th avenue and geary. crews say a couch and a chair caught fire. they believe it was too close to a heater on the wall. nobody was hurt. fremont police now say the man who was shot by officers opened fire first. it happened on sunday night. authorities found the suspect hiding on top of a box truck. that's when they say the man opened fire prompting police to shoot and kill him. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
the road and damage is done backed up to tiburon. we are seeing brakes across the span of the golden gate bridge. it's soggy so wet weather causing a lot of problems for the morning commute. westbound eastshore freeway, new wreck reported near hercules so slow-and-go there. in fact from the carquinez bridge along the eastshore freeway to the maze, give yourself 47 minutes to make that portion of the ride and another 20 minutes to get into the city across the span of the bay bridge. here's roberta. >> thanks, gianna. good morning, everybody. our live hi-def doppler radar let's get to it picked up some soft gentle light rain showers around the bay area especially around santa cruz mountains also a little light precipitation right there around the tri-valley, that 580/680 corridor. look at the drizzle. live weather camera socked in with areas of fog now. temperature-wise into the 50s. that's what it looks like all day. gray skies, temperatures into the 60s. a couple of degrees cooler than what we experienced yesterday. winds increasing up to 30 with the passage of a front tonight between 8 and 11 p.m. ,,,,,,,,
♪,,,,,,, good morning to our viewers in the west. wednesday, april 12, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, nobel peace prize laureate is now a u.n. messenger of peace and why president trump should visit the refugees. but first, the "eye opener." >> rex tillerson in moscow as the u.s. accuses moscow of covering up last week's chemical attack. >> the concern was that the trump administration was too friendly with russia. the press secretary's job is to clean up after the president but in this case, sean spicer is trying to clean up his own mess.
>> xi jinping said they're willing to work with the u.s. on north korea but wants a peaceful solution. and there's a cache of weapons and tactical gear with jakubowski. >> seven police are looking for one after three explosions rocked a soccer team's bus. the ceo of united airlines is now apologizing to the passenger who was dragged off the flight. munoz is pledging a thorough review of what went wrong. >> the united's strong went way down -- stock went way down today. they lost $200,000 in market value in one day. [ applause ] which means they could have given each of the four passengers they kicked off their own jet plane. >> i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and alex wagner. gayle is off. secretary of state rex tillerson is holding tense talks this morning with russia's foreign minister in moscow.
they met as the white house accused moscow of covering up a serious role in last week's chemical weapons attack. sergey lavrov called the missile attack after the attack unlawful and both countries agree the lines of communication must stay open. >> just before the meeting, vladimir putin said in a tv interview that the level of trust between the united states and moscow has degraded. margaret brennan is in moscow where it's possible that putin will meet tillerson today. >> reporter: good morning. just as secretary tillerson began a tough round of talks here in moscow, president vladimir putin publicly accused president trump of degrading and deteriorating trust between moscow and washington. now behind closed doors, secretary tillerson told his russian counterpart sergey lavrov says improving relations means they have to stop propping
up assad. and he said it was an ambiguous and contradictory syria policy and that tillerson doesn't have enough state department staff to help craft one. what is clear is that president trump has vowed not to increase ground forces in syria and that a limited air strike was because of assad's use was because of chemical weapons. vladimir putin refuted that saying that assad was framed and offered two theories. that the depot of chemicals was run by rebels or it was fake. and it was evidence from the u.s. intelligence and other sourcesing a 'cusing putin of a cover-up, intended to confuse and obfuscate on the behalf of the assad regime. the threat posed by mr. putin and mr. assad is sure to be a topic in president trump's meeting today with the secretary-general of nato. we expect secretary tillerson to tell the press about what
happened in his meetings. charlie? >> margaret brennan, thanks. cbs news senior national security analyst the a former homeland -- is a former homeland security adviser to president bush. good morning. what is it doing -- really doing to the u.s./russia relations? >> look, the temperature is pretty hot with the rhetoric. i think the whole purpose of tillerson going there is to try to -- it's harder to say nasty things to your face than it is -- you know, when you have a spokesperson do it. i think the purpose of tillerson's visit is to lower the rhetoric and if see if the u.s. and -- and see if the u.s. and russia can work together on syria. i will tell you that the kremlin has double down, right? putin's statements, they have doubled down on assad at the moment. saying that the evidence is faked. that the -- this is a rebel held stockpile, it's nonsense. we know it's nonsense. the u.s. tried to put the sort of lie to that propaganda effort
by reclassifying some of the intelligence, not all of it, there's more. but the u.s. is trying to carefully manage this in a way that allows them to protect sources and methods so they continue to have some insight to the weapons program and chemical weapons program in syria. >> but it's pretty extraordinary on the eve of this visit the white house has the front page on all three of the major newspapers this morning saying to reporters, here's the intelligence about russia's complicity in what happened in syria. >> that's right. i mean, norah, i think russians doubled down because they failed, right, to be the guarantor they told the obama administration they would be. and there's got to be real concern in the white house. this is not the only stockpile. they said as much in the declassification yesterday. they assumed there are additional chemical weapons. the missile strike was the sort of a first step, but it's not a strategy and so what rex tillerson and the administration have to do now was build a
strategy with coalition partners to the extent we allow this to be a u.s./russia problem, we diminish our leverage. we have to bring in arab partners if we want to see assad go to increase the pressure on russia. >> does the u.s. intelligence believe that russia knew that the syrians were going to use sarin gas? >> it's interesting, charlie, they were very cagey yesterday then we they released this intelligence about making that statement. it's sort of hard to imagine they didn't, right? because the russians were collocated at this very base that the syrians used to launch this. we struck one base. there are five other major syrian air force bases and the question really becomes if you can bring -- if you can build a coalition and bring in your arab allies why can't you have them strike the other five bases, pull out the air defense system. crater that. crater the air traffic control system. and command and control, increase your leverage over assad and force the russians to the table. >> and despite all the russian
obfuscation, do you think that putin is wedded to keeping assad in power? >> i don't think he cares about assad. let's be honest, what he cares about is the strategic asset is the deep water port on the mediterranean. his only one. i think if you could get him a guarantee he could have access to the town -- >> that might be it. >> fran townsend, thank you. sean spicer is apologizing for trying to make syrian president bashar al assad seem worse than adolf hitler. he said that hitler didn't use chemical weapons. the nazis killed 6 million jews. spicer made the comments when he was asked why russian president putin would pull back his support of assad. >> we didn't use chemical weapons in world war ii. you know? you had a -- you know, someone who was as despicable as hitler
who didn't sink to using chemical weapons. >> about ten minutes later spicer was asked to clarify what he had said. >> i think when you come to sarin gas, there was no -- he was not using the gas on his own people the same way that assad is doing. i mean, there's clearly -- i understand. thank you. i appreciate that. there was not -- in the -- he brought them into the holocau holocaust -- ien understand tha. but the way that assad dropped them into the middle of the towns, it was brought -- so the use of it, i appreciate the clarification. that was not the intent. >> spicer put out a statement and appeared on three different news channels to apologize. he did it again this morning in an interview at the museum. >> that got into the topic that i shouldn't have and i screwed up. so i would ask obviously for folks' forgiveness to understand that i should not have tried to make a comparison.
there's no comparing atrocities. >> the ann frane frank called i most evil slur we have ever heard. >> on passover no less. david letterman fans are remembering his mother. she passed away at the age of 95. she was lovingly known as dave's mom and she often showed up around mother's day. on thanksgiving she and letterman played guess mom's pies and she covered three olympic games for the show. they included the 1994 winter games when she interviewed then first lady hillary clinton. >> is there anything you or your husband can do about the speed limit in connecticut? [ laughter ] >> you have to visit in the white house some time. >> i'd love to. >> tell dave to come on and down and see us or come by yourself.
>> they had some problems -- dave had some problems with speed limits in connecticut. david turns 70 today. >> a lot of fun to watch. >> i love that dave made her such a part of the routines. the violent removal of a passenger from the united airlines flight could have a global impact on the carrier's business. we'll look at the spreading fallout. why united's ceo,,
nobel peace prize recipient malala yousafzai is the messenger of peace, but she's worried about getting into college. >> i had an interview and it was the hardest interview. the hardest. >> of your life? >> it was. >> why? >> because they asked you really hard questions. >> hard to believe, but ahead and only on "cbs this morning" the young woman who stared down
the taliban explores her future while putting the needs of other girls first. you're watching "cbs this morning." needs of other girls first. you're watching "cbs this morning." hi hey you look good. thank you, i feel good. it all starts with eating right. that's why i eat amaz!n prunes now. they're delicious and help keep my body in balance. i love these. sunsweet amaz!n prunes, the feel good fruit. if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis like me, and you're talking to your rheumatologist about a medication...
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he called sunday's incident a truly horrific event and said i want you to moe we take full responsibility and we will work to make it right. online petitions are calling for a federal investigation of the incident and the ceo's resignation. alan murray is president of forbes magazine. he will not resign but he's got to do something. >> he has to do something. this was not handled well at all. it really took him 36 hours to get a proper apology out. the first round apology was, i'm sorry, we had to reaccommodate this passenger. why did they have to do it and what the heck is reaccommodate? i think the fundamental problem
that munoz had was talking to his employees. what he failed to recognize is you can't do that anymore. >> what's interesting to me here, you look at the big picture. you wrote this morning. social media outrage is not something they teach in school. this is a brave new world for a lot of people. >> this is a really big deal. to think that, first of all, we all have to get used to the fact that whatever we do, wherever we do it is captured on film but then for this inciden s on a flight from chicago to ille to become the number one trending topic on a chinese social media service. >> 480 million views in china. >> ceos have to realize of big companies, they're in a whole
new world and need new leadership. >> they need all the facts too. >> that's true s well. he was very slow to respond to this and responded inappropriately. you and i have talked about this, charlie. it was one of the top topics in ro rome. the job of a big ceo is more complicated because you have more leadership to take responsibility for thousands and thousands of actions that are happening faraway and over which you have very little direct control. so moral leadership becomes much more important at these companies in the past and i think nunez failed. ? he'll survive? >> i think he'll survive but they're looking at performance. he has improved performance. but he's got to do more to change the airlines policies to assure people this kind of thing won't happen again.
>> to charlie's point about having all the facts, i mean, the video shows a passenger with bloodstreaming out of his face. he's still in a hospital in chicago. a hospital in chicago. he has -- the doctor has now hired one of the best attorneys in chicago to represent him. but the airline policy across the board, not just united, remains the same, that when they need to put airline emplo i think they need to look at the policy. there's nothing that makes passengers angrier than this. by the way, jetblue has done a really good job of avoiding those overlooking. >> someone had written me and
said their parent worked for the company and said the rule is the customer is always right. >> you can't segment your audien audience like that. >> three airlines hold, i think, 80% of the airlines here. they're all doing pretty well, righ rig right? >> par of the problem you don't have a choice. i know i was stranded until 2:00 a.m. and i swore i'd never fly on delta again but here i am booking another plane. >> someone at this table was stuck on a plane. >> last thursday. >> but you're going to get back on the plane. >> what are you going to do. >> what are you going to do. >> alan murray, thank you for your time. >> good to be here, thanks. hundreds of athletes race across the saharan desert. ahead, what they encounter going
across. plus grammy singer kelly rowland will talk about her new book, "the good, the bad, the ugly sides of motherhood." you're watching "cbs this morning." ther tasting cup. green mountain coffee. try new flonase sensimistgies. instead of allergy pills. it delivers a gentle mist to help block six key inflammatory substances. most allergy pills only block one. new flonase sensimist.
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across the saharan to busting this gang - of bay ar good morning, it's 8:25. i'm anne makovec. the chp could be one step closer to busting this gang of bay area dirt bikers. on sunday, authorities arrested a suspect allegedly linked to this group after learning some bikers met up at san francisco's mclaren park. that's when police tracked one suspect by airplane to the bayview. there is a meeting about flooding in san francisco neighborhoods today. the public utilities commission plans to report on short term and long-term plans to fix the flooding issues. after the city says it has spent millions on settlements from damages claimed by homeowners. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
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more than a car, it's a subaru. good morning, from the traffic center, that wet weather causing a lot of problems on the roads. a live look at conditions on the san mateo bridge. still crawling along on that westbound side. we had some early-morning trouble spots near the high- rise. the damage is done. 30 minutes 880 as you head to 101. 101 busy as well on the peninsula. let's check the traffic. our busiest spots are along 880, also westbound 580 through castro valley. 680 southbound better out of pleasanton.
delays northbound 680 at oakland. the nimitz freeway you are stacked up northbound heading towards the maze. give yourself 45 minutes for the drive. thanks, gianna. good morning, everybody. one word to define your morning would be drippy! we have lots of drizzle out there. we have a passing light shower right there over the east bay backing throughout the diablo mountain range. otherwise, a passing shower. our weathercam was keep going out on us because they keep getting fogged in. let's try this one. yes. there's coit tower. right now, in san francisco 53 degrees. san jose 58. we're socked in in parts of oakland at 58. santa rosa low 50s. later today, with the drizzle and the random shower into the 60s. couple of degrees cooler than yesterday. we do have a front passing through between eight and 11:00. brief heavy downpours and gusty winds. 46
hammer pants. >> i'm old enough to remember smie i'm old enough to remember. >> you don't forget those moves. >> no, you don't. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." we've got kelly rowland. she is here in the green room. good morning. she's got a new book out where she tells us all about parenting. looking forward to that. right now it's time to show you some of the morning's headlines. "variety" looks back an john geils. he was studying mechanical engineering in 167 when he discovered the j. geils band. they turned out hits in the 1980s. youtube and other major groups opened for the group on tour. he died in his massachusetts home. he was 71. t"the new york times" repors the finger print sensor safety is not what you think.
apple said the chance of false match in the iphone's fingerprint system is one in 50,000 when one fingerprint is registered. google declined to comment. and "the wall street journal" reports on an awkward problem at tesla. employee parking. the company expanded staff by 75% over the past two years. parking spaces are limited at its california headquarters and factory. cars are crammed in bumper to bumper. one worker documents the problem here on instagram. elon musk reports that they should, ironically, use bikes or other transportation. >> good problems to have. >> indeed. human rights activist and nobel peace prize winner malala
yousafzai will speak. yousafzai wrote a best selling book. the audio version won a grammy award an in the next six months she'll advocate for women and giving by visiting different countries on what she's calling girl trip. she's trying to figure out her college plans for the fall and we talk with her about preventing war and her message to president trump. welcome. we're going to sit down right here. the u.n. rarely shuts down a television interview, but for malala yousafzai, the world body made an exception. the survivor of the 2012 attack has expressed comfort on the global stage expressing issues. >> president trump twice tried to issue an immigration ban or a travel ban on refugees from
majority muslim countries. what message do you think that sent? >> well, when president banned muslim majority countries, it was very disappointing and i was deeply hurt because i'm a muslim and i am hurt. it seems like he's directly blaming muslims and i think that's hiding from the real problem. he needs to understand you need to meet the people. >> malala has done just that, spending her 19th birthday with somalian refugees in kenya. she also visited a syrian refugee camp in jordan. >> they're dying, whether they're in syria or any other country. they're dying, they're being cold, and if you don't open the doors, if you don't welcome them, they will be killed. it's important that he understand these people are in need. and i have seen them and i think he needs to go to these refugee camps. >> you think president trump
needs to go to a refugee camp. >> i definitely agree with that. he needs to see the refugee children and visit the refugee camps. need knows what real life is like in a refugee camp. >> we saw the horrifying images of the chemical attack in syria, and the u.s. later bombed a syrian air base in what the white house called a proportional response. did you see those pictures? >> it is shocking what happened in syria, but we need to remember this happens each and every day, whetheret's a chemical weapon or any other weapon. number of people who have been killed is hundreds and thousands and it has been happening for more than five to six years. and the world is being silent and i think we need to remound our leaders that this is a serious issue. we need to think ahead, we need to think about preventing war from starting as well, and i think for that investment in
education is the key, especially in the education of women and girls. >> there's a direct relationship between illiteracy and terrorism. >> yes. with ed indication comes questioning. with education comes critical thinking. with education comes more opportunities. people go forward. people see the world from a different perspective. >> but, malala, there are 130 million girls who do not have access to school. >> its is shocking that 130 million girls are not in school. and when we talk about going forward and achieving developments, it is not impossible would empowering 130 million girls. i just wonder why leaders do not see this. >> malala's journey started with a blog for the bbc. she spoke out about the taliban suppression of girls in pakistan. it made her a target 4 1/2 years
ago, when militants shot her in the head on the school bus. we first spoke with her a year later. >> the man who targeted you is now the head of the taliban. does that scare you? >> i'm not scared of the taliban at all. i might be afraid of ghosts and dragons and those things, but i'm not afraid of the taliban. >> reporter: her bravery earnedearned her the nobel peace prize and she was bestowed the proudest moment ever. >> i'm proud to present to you the nobel peace prize. >> for malala, it was an emotional return. >> i had a moment here when i spoke at the u.n. and i gave my speech after the attack, and it was my first kind of appearance.
>> one child, one teacher, one book, and one pen can change the world. >> reporter: she's still working to change the world by leading the way. >> that is my campaign to make sure that girls' voices are heard. >> reporter: yesterday she spoke at a school in lancaster, pennsylvania. it's farming community of 60,000 with an outside population of resettled refugees. why did you want to visit lancaster, pennsylvania? >> to the world, sometimes, especially if i acknowledge a political situation, people have a different image of america right now, a bit unwelcoming image. >> they call lancaster america's refugee capital. >> yes. i think lancaster being a refugee capital is giving a very positive message about the world from american people. i'm hoping the people will
follow. >> reporter: back in her adopted home in the uk, malala is finishing up her final exams. she tells us she'd like to attend the alma mater of her hero. >> i had an interview and it was the hardest. >> why? >> because they ask really difficult questions. >> i find it hard to believe that anything is hard for you, malala. >> it's different. it's not a tv interview. it's a hard interview. >> they ask a lot of academic questions. >> academic questions. >> you would like to go to oxford. >> if i get the grades. >> if you get the grades. but you said you'd like to be prime minister one day. >> i did say. i'm not sure. let's see what time tells. >> you're dialing back on that? >> i'm not sure. it's a bit too much. >> too much. >> yeah. i'm going to be focused my
university now. >> you know, she's not given a television interview in a couple of years. i interviewed her 3 1/2 years ago. she doesn't do interviews, and yet she's the most female teenager in the world. >> it's amazing she's 19 years old. you think about how much she's accomplished aet this young age. what she has in store is just unbelievable. >> welcomed by word looers like canadian leader justin trudeau. others she met while visiting the white house and president obama. she said it depends on her exams. who's not going to let her in. if not, i'm shar harvard or stanford will have her. find out how she plans to use her new u.n. honors to achieve her goals all around the world. go to cs itunes or apples ipod cast app.
five-time grammy winner kelly rowland right there. she was in the late '90s of the hit girls group. more than a girl's group. mega group destiny. she adds mother and actress to her resume. she was surprised how difficult life can be after pregnancy. she's sharing her experiences as a mother and her new book "whoa baby," a guide for new moms who feel overwhelm and freaked out. kelly, thanks for coming and joining us and scaring me. i'm going to be a new mom. >> congratulations. >> your book may be more terrifying. a dose of real talk where there's not a lot of real talk. what did you want it to be? >> i wanted to be everything after i had my son and come plight black and white, no gray
area. it wasn't just me but my ob-gyn. i couldn't do it without her. we had a lot of fun. i had a fiscal therapist involved, some girlfriends of mine back home who are very smart and very good, a friend of mine who's also a psychotherapist. so it was really a lot of fun, like really getting everyone to get all of their knowledge together and put it all this in book. >> what did you post on instagram? >> what did i post on instagram? >> there's an instagram post that puts us on a good talking point. you post a picture of yourself and you look fantastic, by the way. >> thank you. >> you posted stretch marks. why did you post the photo? >> first i saw this amazing video by kendall lamar and he says be humble. he says show me something
natural like some stretch marks and i was like. okay. a lot of women are like, oh, my god, i don't want to see stretch marks. it's something that we usually fight with within ourselves and i wanted to bring light to it and just let women know we all have them. >> especially after pregnancy. >> yes. >> kelly, it's a grtd book. >> thank you so much. >> it's based on -- you wrote it with an on stre trishian, so you go through a lot of stuff. i'm ci i'm still amazed after three children some of these things aren't talked about. one of the chapters was you became obsessed with breast-feeding. >> i was. i saw so many women do it in public, in hospital rooms, and on movies. it looked so beautiful and glamorous and i was so excited about it and theit was one i rey
struggled with. there was a new lactation specialist. it didn't last long for my supply was shofrmt i felt a lot of it because i couldn't and yada, yada. >> what about postpartum depression? >> that's one of my proudest chapters. joe, my friend, helped me write it. we talk about women who feel a lot of shame. i'm so happy that more celeb moms are opening up and talking about it because it opens up room for dialogue and communication and per us to be able to feel comfortable if there are any signs we're able to say, you know what? am i weird or this for feeling bad. no, let's talk about it and let's get somebody involved. you feel like it could be more, even more challenging for you.
it makes you feel comfortable. >> there's a whole industry around pregnancy in a way there ten years ago. we look at women when they're pregnant, bump alerts and snapback, how fast can you get back your prebaby body. do you think there's pressure on moms to get back in shape after pregnancy? >> i think so. i remember for me -- i put the pressure on myself, i must admit. you saw all these great moms who were bounce back so fast and i'm like how did she do it and i'm looking at my pictures before i had my son and putting that pressure on myself and kind of rushing myself and someone told me in that time, they were like, it took a child nine months to form in your body. give yourself some time. it was about a year per me,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
approach today. they're holding " good morning, it's 5 minutes before 9:00. protestors are taking a different approach today. they are holding foot washing rituals outside of three county sheriff's offices. they say they are asking local deputies to not cooperate with federal authorities on deporting illegal immigrants. today assemblyman phil ting will announce a new state bill to build more homeless shelters and supportive housing in san francisco. and this morning, volunteers are making home repairs trying to help san jose flooding victims. tonight the santa clara valley water district is holding a second public meeting to discuss how it will prevent future flooding. your local traffic and weather coming up next. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. it continues to still be a very busy ride this morning due to all the rain. let's take you to an accident near san mateo county. northbound 280 at bunker hill drive left lane still blocked for this injury accident. trying to get it to the shoulder. six miles per hour in some spots. so very busy both directions as you take 280. 101 not too much better. slow there as well along the peninsula. good news through oakland. south 880 at 16th embarcadero that left lane was blocked. that's now cleared out of lanes to the right shoulder. it's been a busy ride though through oakland as well and our
hot spots continue on 580 westbound between 238 and highway 13. that's a 26-minute ride. you're going to see delays northbound 101 out of the south bay. 68 minutes towards san antonio avenue. roberta? >> gray skies today. we have drizzle and we have scattered showers for your morning commute. this is our live hi-def doppler radar. a little light precipitation over there. the east bay. mainly over the mountains. this is the scene towards the bay waters from san francisco to oakland, foggy. temperatures in the 50s to 60 now in san jose. i wanted to share this with you. that front is going to slice through the bay area between about 8 and 11 p.m. that's when we'll see brief heavy downpours gusty winds as well to 30 miles per hour. meanwhile today in the 60s, southwest winds 10 to 20. lingering showers early tomorrow and we clear through saturday. partly cloudy easter sunday, then rain in the evening. ,,,,,,,,