tv CBS This Morning CBS April 17, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> have a great day. >> have a cool day. [ end of realtime captioning ] good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, april 17th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." an urgent manhunt across at least five states for a cleveland man who killed a stranger and posted the video on facebook. vice president pence visits the dmz between north and south korea overnight and says that u.s. strategic patience is over. plus, did an rican cyber attack cause the north's latest missile tests to end in a fiery failure? >> for the first time britain's prince harry reveals the lasting impact of his mother's death. he says hiding his grief over princess diana brought him close to a complete breakdown. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90
seconds. she's the reason why this is about to happen to you. how old are you? >> oh, man, look, hey, look, i don't know -- i don't know nobody by that name. >> a murder posted to facebook launches a multistate manhunt. >> current this there are no other victims that we know of. don't approach him. he is considered armed and dangerous. >> i'm going to try to kill as many people as i can over here. >> in the past two weeks the world witnessed thing strength and resolve of our new president. north korea would do well not to test his resolve. the united states must not act impulsively and we must not act unilaterally. the evacuation of more than 3,000 syrians has been postponed after the convoy was bombed. turkey's president has narrowly won a referendum to give him expanded powers. >> it was always going to be [ inaudible ]. for the first time in 14 months the highest court in the land will have a full bench.
neil gorsuch hear a pivotal case in his first week. >> severe weather in nebraska. the twister cause nod injuries. >> holy [ bleep ]. >> panda bear got a serious case of the itch, trying to get just the right angle of approach. >> the rough landing for a skydiving easter bunny. >> we got the thumb's up. >> all that matters. >> melissa mccarthy returning to "saturday night live" to reprise her role as white house secretary sean spicer. >> you all got your wish this week, didn't you? spicy finally made a mistake. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i am not going to ask you for your favorite curse word. actually i am. do you have a favorite curse word? >> poop. >> oh. that's a goodie two shoes favorite curse word if i heard one. >> are you kidding? have you ever seen a woman like me look you straight in the face after you finish some long explanation of something and then just said poop.
>> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment so anthony mason is with us. >> good morning. >> that is no poo. >> no poop at the table today. >> i see that emoji. >> me too. >> this story we're following the manhunt widening for a gunman who recorded himself killing someone and posted the video on facebook. 37-year-old steve stephens is accused of gunning down a 74-year-old man yesterday in cleveland. a warning while we will not show the actual killing, the video you are about to see is graphic. >> police say that stephens walked up to robert godwin sr. and fired. the victim was chosen at ran come. stephens bragged of other killings. dean reynolds is in cleveland with the latest on the manhunt for him.
dean, good morning. >> good morning. the cleveland police had a press conference and the headline is the suspect, quote, is still out there some place. stephens is now the subject of a nationwide manhunt, but one official said he could be nearby or far away. and yet, despite that, another official said, we're hoping to make his world very, very, very small. >> i'm at point where i snapped. >> reporter: in this video of the murder posted to facebook police say 37-year-old steve stephens approaches robert godwin sr. >> hi. can you do me a favor? >> he told the world he was angry with his ex-girlfriend, joy lane. >> joy lane? >> yeah. she's the reason why this is about to happen to you. how old are you? >> oh, man look hey, look, i don't know -- i don't know nobody by that name. >> reporter: joy lane issued a statement to cbs news, we had been in a relationship for several years, she said. i am sorry that all of this
happened. stephens posted that this killing is one of more than a dozen he committed. >> a male stated he would be in this area randomly shooting people in the head. >> i killed 13 so i'm working on 14 as we speak. >> currently there are no other victims that we no of. from what we can tell it's a random person he picked out. we don't know why, but again, % it's senseless. >> reporter: godwin's children say he had just left a family easter celebration. >> i heard he's gone. i don't know what i'm going to do. >> it's not real. >> feel like my heart is going to stop. >> i'm 37 and all my [ bleep ] laugh i've always been a [ bleep ] monster. >> reporter: stephens' posts on-line about three hours before his page was taken down. facebook issued a statement, this is a horrific crime and we do not allow this kind of content on facebook. we are in touch with law enforcement in emergencies when there are direct threats to physical safety. >> hopefully i'm going to try to kill as many people as i can and
be on death row, whatever the case may be. >> reporter: police say stephens was driving a white ford fusion, but to where, they're really not sure. they repeated again this morning that to the best of their knowledge, they know of no more victims. >> i hope they catch him soon. thank you very much. vice president mike pence says the u.s. has run out of patience with north korea's nuclear ambitions. pence came as close as he could overnight to stepping on the north korean territory. he visited the heavily guarded demilitarized zone separating north and south korea and said, quote, all options are on the table. >> vice president pence arrived in south korea hours after the latest north korean missile test fizzled. a former british foreign secretary says u.s. cyber attacks may have played a role in the failure. adriana diaz is following the standoff but first to chip reid at the white house.
good morning. >> good morning. the white house is sending a message to its allies and pyongyang that north korea is a top foreign policy priority. vice president pence reinforced that message with an unannounced trip to north korea to the demilitarized zone where he pointed to recent military action to highlight america's resolve. >> if china is unable to deal with north korea the united states and our allies will. >> reporter: standing with the acing president of south korea, vice president mike pence offered a warning to the north. >> the world witnessed the strength and resolve of our new president, in actions taken in syria and afghanistan. north korea would do well not to test his resolve. >> reporter: the administration is hoping north korean leaders were watching when the u.s. launched a recent air strike on a syrian air field in response to a chemical gas attack and when the u.s. dropped the 11-ton mother of all bombs on isis in afghanistan. earlier in the day, vice president pence stood in the
demilitarized zone just feet away from the border of the isolated nation. >> the era of strategic patience is over. president trump has made it clear that the patience of the united staes and our allies in this region has run out. ♪ >> reporter: celebrating easter weekend in palm beach, president trump commented via tweet, implying that china was helping pressure their neighbor, north korea, quote, why would i call china a currency manipulator when they are working with us on the north korean problem. we will see what happens. the administration's plan is to increase pressure on the north koreans diplomatically working mainly with china. additional sanctions on the regime are a possibility, as well as the use of military force. >> this is a situation that just can't continue. >> reporter: national security adviser h.r. mcmaster said the u.s. was working with allies to avoid war. >> it's time for us to undertake all actions we can, short of a military option, to try to
resolve this peacefully. >> reporter: vice president pence is just the latest top administration official to visit the region. secretary of defense mattis and secretary of state tillerson have also been there recently. it's all part of the president's balancing act of reassuring allies while showing strength to north korea. gayle? >> thank you. north korea's failed missile test followed a show of force in the country's capital. the ruling regime celebrated a holiday with a parade. the government invited journalists from around the world including cbs to watch. adriana diaz is in beijing with the muscle flexing tarnished by yesterday's failed missile launch. adriana, good morning to you. >> good morning. this weekend's parade marks the 105 anniversary of the birth of kim jong-un's late grandfather. the display of force a not so subtle attempt to send a message that north korea will not be intimidated by the u.s. or its allies. with missiles, guns, and endless
bravado north korea's military might was on display saturday in pyongyang. kim jong-un looked on for hours as weapon after weapon rolled by in honor of his country's grandfather and founder. when it came time to test one of the missiles it failed in spectacular fashion exploding about 5 seconds after liftoff. in recent years north korea has successfully tested an expanding arsenal of missiles but an increasing number have failed and while there's no indication that the u.s. had a hand in disrupting those tests, in 2014, president obama ordered increased cyber and electronic strikes against north korea's missile program. a digital war that president trump has inherited. >> we can't talk about secret intelligence. >> reporter: on fox news sunday adviser k.t. mcfarland refused to say if the u.s. sabotaged the most recent launch. >> we're entering a new era not
just with north korea but with everybody, with any major country, we are entering a cyber platform, a cyber battlefield. that is where a lot of the wars of the future will be fought. >> reporter: conspicuously absent from the weekend of military posturing a sixth nuclear test. analysts said a test was possible given recent activity at the north's nuclear site but it didn't happen. still north korean vice foreign minister told cbs news friday that a test is inevitable. the nuclear test will happen at a time and place of the supreme leadership deems necessary. the north korea did not conduct a nuclear test this weekend. a white house official said if they had the u.s. would have taken, quote, other action. next week marks the 85th anniversary of north korea's military, which could provide another high-profile opportunity for a nuclear test. anthony? >> adriana diaz in beijing, thanks. coming up in our next hour, we'll talk with the former u.s. ambassador to south korea,
christopher hill, about foreign policy options in the region. ahead of tomorrow's tax filing deadline protesters in more than a dozen cities demanded president trump release his returns. a confrontation between pro and anti-trump demonstrators turned violent saturday in berkeley, california. police arrested 20 people. nearly a dozen were hurt. the president later went on twitter to call the nationwide rallies small, and said someone should look into who paid for them. justice neil gorsuch will hear his first supreme court arguments in the next couple hours. he was sworn in last week. the high court is considering three cases and the new justice may have to stay out of one of them. attorney nael katyal is scheduled to argue that case, the former acting attorney general introduced him during his senate confirmation hearing laguardia month. pope francis calls the deadly bombing in syria a violent attack on fleeing refugees.
the pope offered prayers for the syrian people and said the war is a source of endless horror. francis spoke a day after a massive explosion ripped through a bus depot. thousands of pro-government sooirns were waiting to be evacuated. the blast killed 126 people including 80 children, no one has claimed responsibility. a dramatic political change in turkey is raising fears the country is moving away interest democratic rule. president erdogan declared victory yesterday in a referendum that gives him sweeping new powers. the country's electoral commission says the margin of victory was slim. 51-49%. turkey is a key nato ally and partner in the war against isis. holly williams is in istanbul where opposition leaders are challenging the outcome and demanding a recount. holly, good morning. >> good morning. these constitutional changes weakened turkey's courts and lawmakers and placed enormous
authority in the hands of just one person. president recep tayyip erdogan has already been the most powerful man here in turkey for 14 years, and though he was democratically elected he's a divisive politician and they say it's a step towards dictatorship. a bitter campaign ended in scuffles last night. after a referendum that will change turkey ir rec kably. president erdogan's supporterses celebrated a narrow victory for the yes vote to drastic constitutional reform. many of them are poor, religious conservatives from the turkish interior who credit erdogan's government with raising their standard of living. it's a beautiful result, this woman told us this morning. president erdogan is the best leader for this country. erdogan argued the changes would guarantee stability in turkey and that resonates in a country
that suffered a spate of suicide bombings as well as an attempted military coup last july, that nearly ousted the president from power. but erdogan's opponents say the changes remove checks and balances on his power and fear he's already showing authoritarian tendencies. in the aftermath of the failed coup turkey's government launched a crackdown, rounding up not just the renegade offices behind it but anyone it believed to be an enemy. that's nearly 50,000 people so far, including judges, journalists, opposition politicians and university professors. erdogan's critics say there was widespread voter fraud though we can't independently verify that claim. campaigners for a no vote were reportedly threatened and harassed before this referendum. and government leaders equated a no vote with supporting terrorism. norah?
>> holly williams in istanbul, thank you. a suspect is under arrest in connection with the murder of a jogger in massachusetts more than 8 months ago. vanessa marcotte, a 27-year-old, google employee, was visiting her mother when she was killed. police charged angelo colon-ortiz with aggravated assault and battery and assault with intent to rape. tony is at the police barracks. tony, good morning. >> the suspect is being held here on a 10 dlmds bond. over the weekend the worcester district attorney says the actions of an alert massachusetts state trooper and the victim herself led investigators to a suspect. >> she was my other half. she is my person. >> reporter: caroline is vanessa marcotte's younger cousin. >> she loved to run and she loved to practice yoga, anything outside being with friends and family. >> reporter: she says when massachusetts police arrested 31-year-old angelo colon-ortiz in connection with marcotte's
murder it was a relief. >> we got him. >> reporter: the 27-year-old was killed last august during an afternoon jog near her mother's princeton, massachusetts home. hours after she disappeared, canine dogs found her naked and burned body in the woods half a mile away. worcester county district attorney joseph early says marcotte put up a fight during her deadly assault which helped police piece together a profile of her murderer. >> dna from a possible suspect was obtained at her autopsy from an examination of her hands. state police found a match for that dna. >> reporter: marcotte was one of three women killed while running over a nine-day period last summer. the other two women died in michigan and new york. following the murders, runners world conducted a female runner safety and harassment poll. 42% of women say they only run when it's light out. 71% consider how many other people will be on their route. police received more than 1300 tips during marcotte's investigation.
last week a massachusetts says trooper recognized colon hp ortiz driving in the same dark suv spotted near the crime scene last august. >> he looked at the driver of the vehicle and it matched our suspect. not being able to find a piece of paper, immediately within his disposal he wrote the license plate number down on his hands. >> finding this person doesn't bring her back, but it is a positive for us. >> reporter: and police tracked colon-ortiz to his worcester home where he voluntarily gave police a dna sample. he's expected to appear before a judge tomorrow. little is known about him. while police say they believe he worked near the crime scene they haven't sean said where. the district attorney is expected to file a murder charge some time in the days ahead. gayle? >> such a horrible story. glad that guy is off the streets. thank you, tony. the 121st boston marathon will get yurnds way in less than two hours. 30,000 runners are expected to
take part. security will be tight along the course and drones used to give an aerial view. ceremonies took place to honor the three people killed and more than 260 others hurt when two bombs went off at the finish line in 2013. saturday marked the fourth anniversary of that attack. for the first time prince harry opens up about his silent struggle to cope with his mother's death. ahead what he calls two years of total chaos good morning from our kpix studios in san francisco, lets call in our doppler radar, what you are seeing is a smattering of showers in the east bay, to santa cruz mountains. what you are not seeing is the heavy drizzle as you get ready to step out your door this morning. you will need the umbrella. heavy drizzle throughout the day today, random shower, temperatures currently in the 50s, later today numbers stacking into the 60s, up to 69 degrees in pleasanton. more rain tuesday.
. this national weather report sponsored by prudential. prudential, bring your challenges. new information is coming out nearly a year after prince died in his minnesota home. >> why details from police search warrants might help explain how the performer got the drugs that killed him. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this
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today bart officials will break ground o good morning, it is 7:26, i am michelle griego. bart officials will break ground on major upgrades at the concord station, show ing upgraded parking lot and direct bike and pedestrian connection to santose plaza costing $6.5 million and funded in part by measure j. right now affordable housing advocates are staging a hunger strike outside city hall in san jose, sending a message to the city council ahead of a vote tomorrow on a proposed ordinance that would protect tenants from no cause evictions. stay with us. traffic and weather in a mement. -- ,,,,,, ,,
having delays on bart. pittsburgh bay point both direction 10 minute delays. crash eastbound 80 at ashby, one lane blocked. speeds between 7 and 25 miles an hour, there are pretty big slow downs. here is a live look outside right now at the bay bridge, the upper deck to downtown san francisco will take 17 minutes, also looking at rain drops on our camera. lets send things over to roberta with a look at the forecast. >> smattering of light rain across the bay area but heavy driz frl the morning commute. we-- drizzle for the morning commute. we have lairs of fog-- layer of fog and cloudy today. 50s from santa rosa to san jose. winds whip out of the south 10-20. clouds will linger. random shower is possible with the heavy drizzle. up to 69 will be our outside number away from the bay. another system with rain showers tomorrow morning, rain overnight wednesday night through thursday morning.
everybody shut up so i can apologize. yeah, you all got your wish, didn't you, huh? spicy finally made a mistake. he bombed syria while eating a piece of chocolate cake america ever laid their eyes on. it would be really great if they saw the big picture and didn't focus on every little splur i say. ha would be nice. >> i'll bet sean spicer is saying uncle. enough's enough. boy, it's still very entertaining. >> yeah. welcome
agency has become the main target of efforts to roll back government regulations. president trump invited businesses to suggest ways to make it easier to get projects approved. the biggest number of recommendations call for changing epa rules. in one, bp wants to make it easier o drill many the gulf of mexico. the commerce is expected to submit report next month. the wa"wall street journal"
says the accounting giant pricewaterhousecoopers a iccuse of hire. ing. those ages 53 and 47 claim they were rejected. pricewaterhouse coopers denies vie leitesing federal law. they recently made helines when one f the employees gave warren beatty the wrong card for the best picture at the oscars. a campaign by a trade group last year called for home sharing hosts and limit their numbers. the group also claims airbnb raises housing costs and lowers tax remember news. it's taking credit for changes in laws in at least three states. the "sun-times" reports united has changed their policy.
employees will no longer be allowed to displace seated flyers. a man dragged from a plane caused public relations disaster. police are now hunting for steve stephens for the killing yesterday of robert godwin sr. facebook says in a statement, this is a horrific crime and we do not allow this kind of content on facebook and are in touch with law enforcement and 911 emergencies when there are direct threats. nick lal tomlinson, it's good to see you. this story is heart breaking and horrifying at the same time. i can't imagine what it's like for the godwin family looking at that video. help us understand the policies at facebook and do you believe this incident could change the game? >> i think it's entirely possible. the way it works is when
something goes live, it's not filtered. people watch it and flag it and then it goes to people at facebook who can possibly remove it. but it's a really complicated issue because sometimes the violence can be uploaded by the perpetrator or those watching trying to prevent it. it's a very hard thing for people to sort out. >> it was up for three hours. is that a long time? >> it's a very long time. you would have thought it could have been taken down sooner. it may have been because it was a sunday or not flagged quick enough. >> your magazine "wired" reports facebook has resists from using algorithms to prevent videos like this from being shared. why do theyry rey cyst it? >> one is the nature of facebook. mark zuckerberg wanted it to be
raw and visible and be shared. he's good for the most part until something like this happens. what they have to do is how much filtering they want to do before something goes live and how much afterward. when somebody goes up, there are issues related to free speech. how do you stop a perpetrator or a shot that someone is witnessing who wanted to use the live video feed as a way to stop it. that's an entirely different case but the exact same issue. that's why it's complicated. >> has facebook's fill philosop been evolving? >> yes. everything goes out there. we don't really have a responsibility for what happens on it. now facebook is taking it much more seriously and saying, wait, we're more of a publisher. we have to be engaged.
i think what will happen now is facebook will have to, a, look at their algorithm and, b, think about the culture. there is a real cultural violence that has perpetrated itself inside video sharing and social media platform and cannot be changed. the decisions that platforms make really do shape the culture in the way they use it and there may be decisions they can make at the beginning or now to limit this kind of behavi at the very end.
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what we achieved absolutely brilliant. >> this new interview about around the stigma of mental health issues. cheering on runners. >> was curious to see how 12, i sinks in very deep. >> the idea of dealing with grief is a very personal one, but, you know, cheryl sandberg has a new book coming out. interviewed her. we're going to have that at the end of this week. ways to deal with grief is not
one that leaves you with a deep alone central. right here on cbs. looking forward to that. ahead, former ambassador christopher hill negotiations on north korea's nuclear program reresponsibles to the rising tensions in the korean peninsula, how he believes they should deal with the growing threat. plus a skydiving easter nny gave a s than ,, good monday morning from our kpix studios, grab the umbrella, we have heavy drizzle. also, some scattered light rain showers primarily around the santa cruz mountains backing through the east bay. with cloudy skies today, winds
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the easter bunny had kind of a rough landing when he dropped in. in texas the sky bunny crashed right into a man. it took a moment for everyone to get untangled. ahead how the tradition has changed. you're watching "cbs this morning." it's kind of like "wait a minute, i would normally be running out the door to go grab a cigarette." along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. chantix reduced my urge to smoke. some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. some reported seizures or sleepwalking with chantix. if you have any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, which could get worse or of seizures.
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head out the door. couple crashs to let you know, this is going to be southbound highway 1 at manner. it does have lanes block ed in pacifica, and this benesia southbound 680, lane blocked causing major delays. bay bridge, 41 minutes to the maze. the weather is pretty dreary, pretty cloudy, foggy, light showers and heavy drizzle. lets do this. you got to get out to work, more precip off the immediate coast. also, smattering around the grade. right now temperature wise into the 50s. we have areas of fog, visibility restricted. delays at sfo, fev 4 minutes on some a-- 54 minutes on some arriving flights. clouds and random shower, pacifica, rockaway beach. southwest winds 10-20. another system brings morning rain on tuesday. wednesday, pretty decent with more rain overnight wednesday to early thursday, then we are banking on sunshine until
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, april 17th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." north korea shows off its weapons and says it is ready for war. ahead, former ambassador to south korea, christopher knoll will tell us how we should respond to the threats. but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> stephens is a subject of a nationwide man hunt. one official said he could be nearby or far away. >> the story is heart breaking, horrifying at the same time. held us understand the policies that stands now at facebook. >> it's a complicated issue. sometimes violence can be uploaded with by the perpetrator and sometimes uploaded by people watching trying to prevent it. >> the white house is sending a message to its allies and to pyongyang that north korea is a
top foreign policy priority. >> the display of force was a not so subtle message that north korea will not be intimidated by the u.s. or allies. >> these constitutional changes weaken turkey's cause and the lawmakers and place enormous authority in the hands of just one person. president erdogan. >> the suspect is being held on a $1 million bond. the victim herself led investigators to the suspect. >> five seconds left. joe johnson with four. johnson with two. drives in and puts it up. and they win game one! >> i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and anthony mason. charlie is on assignment today. a manhunt across five states searching for a gunman who recorded himself killing someone and then posted that video on
facebook. 37-year-old steve stephens is his name. he's accused of killing a 74-year-ol man yesterday in cleveland. now, we will not show you this -- the actual killing of this horrible video, but we want to warn you what you're about to see is quite graphic. >> robert goodwin was chosen at random. stephens says he's angry at his ex-girlfriend, his mother and place of employment. police have yet to find any evidence or additional victims. and facebook said in the statement, quote, this is a horrific crime and we do not allow this kind of content on facebook. vice president mike pence went right up to the north korean border overnight after a failed missile test raised tensions again with the u.s. he stood with the acting pence hours ago and pence hopes to remove the nuclear weapons from the korean peninsula through
peaceful means but quote, all options are on the table. >> just in the past wtwo weeks e witnessed the strength and resolve of our new president. north korea would do well not to test his resolve. >> the vice president stood in the demilitarized zone. the u.s. believes north korea launched a medium range ballack missile on saturday from the country's submarine base near sinpo. it exploded about five seconds after it left the ground. career diplomatic christopher hill just returned from south korea. he worked as an assistant secretary of state for east asian and pacific affairs. he led the delegation at that time in the six party talks about north korea. hill is now dean of the joseph core vel school at the university of denver. he is with us now from denver. good morning, ambassador. good to have you here. >> good morning.
>> you see the vice president there visiting the dmz. reiterating the donald trump doctrine saying the era of strategic patience is over. what do you see has changed? >> well, first of all, the north korean program ask really accelerated -- has really excel rated in recent months. in 2016 they had two nuclear tests. they are ready to go for another one. any day now. they have also had something on the order of 25 or 30 missile tests. so they have really accelerated their program. and i'll tell you, there's no amount of patience that's going to dissuade that. what needs to be done now is a real full court press with the chinese. and what is very, very important is to work closely with the south koreans because every option may be on the table but we don't have the option of doing something without consulting with them. i think it's very important that vice president pence has made the trip there. >> ambassador, you've said that the president is trying to out
north korea, the north koreans. what did you mean by that? >> well, he's been pretty tough and clear that he won't put up with this. now, is it a bluff? how is he going to manage this if they go ahead and do something? that's anyone's guess and probably the north koreans are doing some guessing about that as we speak. but i think the president is trying to make very clear that he's not interested in being patient anymore. so we'll have to see. but i mean, this is going to go on. this is not just for this weekend. this is going to continue. because there's no sign yesterday that north korea has any intention of backing off of its nuclear programs. that's been the big problem with this third generation of kim leadership. kim 3.0, kim jong un has shown no interest in negotiation and he's not interested in what we have to say or frankly what the chinese have to say. so we've got a tall order in the coming months and perhaps years. >> what is your take on their actual capability right now as it stands? >> well, we don't know that they
have taken any kind of nuclear device and made it into the warhead. we don't know whether they have had any success in putting it on a missile. but we do know that they seem to be getting close and certainly this fielding of a new generation of missiles including longer range and especially including solid fuel. solid fuel is important because they can stand it up and fire it before we'd have a chance to vector in on it. so they have really made progress by all accounts they're really going full throttle for a nuclear option that could include holding the u.s. at risk. very serious business and really it's something that we have to deal with as a sort of top echelon issue. >> we saw the president's national security adviser lieutenant general hr mcmaster say it's time to undertake all actions short of military. military option to try and resolve this situation. have the chinese done what we need them to do? have they -- was president trump successful in getting the
chinese to act tougher? >> i think the chinese have been increasingly alarmed at the behavior of kim jong un so i think it was well timed that president xi jinping met with president trump in mar-a-lago. i'm sure they went through some of the options. certainly we want china to do more in the area of sanctions. not allowing north korea access to their financial sector, not allowing chinese companies to masquerade as other companies as they do trade with north korea but the problem with the sanctions is that it's on a bit of a slower train compared to the north korean nuclear program. so i think we need some more cooperation with china and i think that's what we're aiming for. >> the reason i asked that, ambassador, is because the "wall street journal" is reporting that even though china banned coal imports from north korea, that trade between the two countries has actually increased in the first quarter of this year. >> that's correct. there's also theories that the reason they don't buy as much
n -- north korean coal, they don't need so much coal. but there's questions about the sincerity of how the chinese do this. the chinese government, powerful as it is is not in a position to really throttle down on every chinese enterprise especially up in northeast china. so it's going to take a while for them and when the chinese can't do something they often make virtue of their inability to control things by calling on the americans to do more negotiations with the north korean s, et cetera, when they haven't been negotiating with the north koreans. so it's a work in progress with china. the u.s. has to kind of convince the chinese we're not looking for strategic advantage over them. we're not going to gloat about anything -- the things that we do. vis-a-vis the chinese. but we do need china to step it up and step up really in dealing with north korea because this problem is dangerous.
it's dangerous to our interests and frankly dangerous to our alliances with south korea and japan. i think in the fullness of time, china should realize it's not a bad thing for the u.s. to have alliances with these two countries. >> all right, ambassador hill, thank you for your time this morning. president trump, first lady melania trump and son barron joined thousands of children and families for the traditional white house easter egg roll. the white house expects about 21,000 guests for the egg roll today and that's down from more than 35,000 last year. chip reid is already there on the south lawn of the white house. chip, good morning to you. >> reporter: well, good morning. this is what everybody is going so wild about here -- colored hard boiled eggs. the children are rolling them with big plastic and wooden spoons. kind of race, but not terribly competitive. although president trump did say when he came out on the white house balcony a short time ago that it is a competitive sport. and he was joined by first lady melania trump.
>> i want to congratulate her on this wonderful, wonderful day we're going to have a lot of people. a lot of people. and they're going to have a great time. so melania, thank you very much and barron, thank you very much for being here. thank you very much. first lady, melania trump. thank you. >> thank you. welcome to the white house. this is the first time that my husband and i are hosting this wonderful tradition. >> reporter: in addition to the colored hard boiled eggs the white house also ordered 40,000 comment ative eggs. 18,000 will be given away and the rest will be available for sale online. no word yet as to whether press secretary sean spicer will repeat his role as the easter bunny this year as he did during the administration of president george w. bush. back to you.
the first woman to register for the boston marathon 50 years ago almost never had the chance to finish. >> suddenly i looked into the face of the angriest guy i had ever seen. this guy was out of control. he was snarling at me and he grabbed me and he screamed get the hell out of my race. i was just terrified. >> that is just unforgivable. ahead, the pioneer who was running the race again today in her efforts to empower women to take control of their lives. we are cheering her on. >> she looks great. >> yes. all the runners today. good luck to all of you. you're watching "cbs this morning." of you.
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i can barely litt my right arm. >> that's what it's like in my office. many people can't squeeze a workout into their work day. one doctor says a nine-minute workout could be the prescription to building a stronger healthier body. researchers at penn state say older americans who strength train just twice a week have a 46% less chance of death and that those who don't. the nine-minute strength workout is on "the new york times" sports page today. welcome back. >> good morning. >> what can you accomplish in nine minute ms. >> people think what can i do in nine minutes. this is called high intentionty interval training. that is to basically take a one minute at a time workout, maximum intensity and that
translate into much bigger gains. in fact, we think it's better than the gains you get from more longer steady workout. >> why is that? >> there have been studies done. fountain of youth may be in intensity an getting people to be aggressive. we have people doing these workouts in their 70s and 80s. >> i like the nine minutes but why do you have to have the burpee. i hate it. >> you say that every time. >> burpees up and down -- >> there's a nice video of the burpee. he's looking very happy. >> he is not happy. >> he looked thrilled.
we have demonstrations how people can do these at home. the reason it's so efficient is you're working all of your muscles at once. you're using your bodyweight to learn how to do these kinds of exercises. people think you can go to the jim. you are roll out of bed. >> the yesterday is to do it every day -- >> >> this is part of what you do. this alone is probably not enough. it's recommended 180 minute as week, 30 minute as day. if you do 9 minutes at a 2:1 ratio. do it two to three s a week and whatever else you like to do in your other days moo i know you to a lot of sports training. >> i want my patients to move. i have patients of all ages,
kids to kbranldparents doing these kinds of strength exercises and the goal that i work with, the workout prescription, all of these are ways to teach people to do kind. >> announcer: cbs morning rounds sponsored by nondrowsy claritin and claritin spray products. ofs that can be triggered by over 200 different allergens.
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,, pg&e learned a tragic lesson we can never forget. this gas pipeline ruptured in san bruno. the explosion and fire killed eight people. pg&e was convicted of six felony charges including five violations of the u.s. pipeline safety act and obstructing an ntsb investigation. pg&e was fined, placed under an outside monitor, given five years of probation, and required to perform 10,000 hours of community service. we are deeply sorry. we failed our customers in san bruno. while an apology alone will never be enough, actions can make pg&e safer. and that's why we've replaced hundreds of miles of gas pipeline, adopted new leak detection technology that is one-thousand times more sensitive, and built a state-of-the-art gas operations center. we can never forget what happened in san bruno.
that's why we're working every day to make pg&e the safest energy company in the nation. you're thinking, hey, i don't know that song. there's a reason for that. lady gaga surprised fans when she debuted her new single at coachella. halfway through the set she told her crowd she was very excited to unveil her brand-new song. it's called "the cure." i like it. >> i heard she rocked it. she looks a littl different.
>> you say that every day about lady gaga. all meeting discussi good morning, it is 8:25, i am michelle griego. a a large group is expect ed today at a town hall meeting discussing the oroville dam incident, talking with residents on the spillway damage and plans for a repair. the spillway has been reopened because of our recent rain storms. the plan charged-- man charged with killing a richmond mother in front her children is due back in court. mcbryde is the ex-boyfriend of rushaunda franklin. she was driving her children to daycare in richmond when mcbryde pulled up next to her vehicle and shot her. traffic and weather in a moment. ,,
time is 8:27 on your monday morning, i am sandra osborne with a check of your traffic, several incidents to talk about, including north 101 at cochran, backed up, quite a way to cochran road, 19 minutes. southbound highway 1 at manner in pacifica, lanes blocked there. starting to look green now, it shows potentially some vunesia, crash southbound 680, one lane blocked there. lots of red and yellow. things are definitely slowing down, similar case here on the
bay bridge, as yulg. to the maze taking 43 minutes. by the way, bart system wide delays up to 20 minutes. lets do this, we have live high def radar, scattered showers in the bay area, drizzle, low ceiling, lot of condenseation. scattered shower in the forecast. what a view. can you see that? looking over the city of san francisco, 50s. later today, our high temperatures will top off 60 at the beaches to low 60s around the bay. 67 degrees mountain view and napa. the temperatures are mild, pretty typical for this time of the year. south wind, 10-20. not so typical, the scattered shower, again today. second system tuesday with morning rain showers. more rain wednesday overnight to early thursday then we are in the sunshine.
that's a beautiful picture of new york city. you know what else is beautiful? our green room. welcome back to "cbs this morning." who's in there? there he is. david mccollough. good morning to you. >> hello. >> he's the greatest historian. >>'s rig that's right. who's next to you? eric braden. >> how do you do. >> how do you do. they're showing pictures of grandchildren. time to show you this morning's
headlines. the "los angeles times" repors s the trail to hollywood will close tomorrow. hikers can use other routes to reach the trail. florida today reports on possible salad making space that could eventually help astronauts on long range produce. a second group will hitch a ride tomorrow. in 2015 the first experiment produced lettuce that gave the first nasa grown food to be eaten by astronauts. >> and new york's "daily news" says a famous giraffe an her baby are doing just fine. april finally gave birth to a calf on saturday. >> oh, my. >> did it come out? >> yes. >> i was waiting to see that shot. please roll that. he's 5'9", weighs 129 pounds.
more than a million people saw it on you team. >> there it is. >> wow. >> i was wondering how all four legs came out of there. >> that's how big i am. 5'9". >> that never gets old. there's a well known thing that those who don't remember the past are condemned to rae pete it. that's part of the message in the new book by historian and author david mccollough. he's earned two pulitzer prizes and the presidential medal of freedom. that is the nation's highest civilian honor. the book is "the american spirit" who we are and what we stand for and is a collection of speeches over the last 20 years. it's published by simon & schuster, a division of cbs. david, good morning. >> good morning. >> i'm such a fan of yours, including the book about truman.
you've been giving speeches for 50 years. >> i have. >> why did you decide to put them together through this book? >> because i fell we were going through a very difficult and up precedented experience as a country right now and we need to be reminded with respect to who we are and what we stand for and what our predecessors went through to achieve what we have too often taken for granted and set standards for us to live up to. >> reminded of what? >> well, that we believe in honesty, that we believe in hard work and loyalty, we believe in love of country beyond just a lot of flag waving and mouthing off of cliches, that we believe in improvement and plichment and that we believe we have a way of life like none else in the world and we not only want to maintain it, but we walknt to improve it
>> there's always going to be problems in the country. it's never smooth. >> it's never smooth. >> many believe the country is going to the dogs but 90% believe we are law-abiding citizens. do you believe that? >> absolutely. we need to be reminded of that. i'm still out there talking to students and people in lecture halls and i like to stress, if you know your history, if you know your country's story, the human side of the story, you'll never take it for granted and you'll always be faithful. >> you've always stressed the importance of a liberal arts education and education in history. world history and u.s. history. >> indeed. i think history -- the english language and history are to me
the two most important subjects for everybody to know. >> and kids don't know their history. >> and people in leadership particularly, they have to no cause and effect. they have to know not only what previous presidents, let's say, did, but what they didn't do, which was often as important. the decisions they didn't make. and their use of the english language. the people who have been the most inspiring, we know who they were. know how to use words. abraham lincoln, john kennedy. do you know it's been 56 years since the president of the united states has asked us to do something for our country, and a lot of us in that day -- that was when i first was trying to figure out what i wanted to do in that day, we took it to heart and we went to do something for our country and we've not been the samb f since.
>> david, i thought about that. you start with the speech you gave to the joint address of congress. you just talk about these great americans that served in congress. you know, when americans hate congress v 59have a 9% approval rating. the g.i. bill, marshall plan, on and on, the great things the congress have done for our country and the great people it's served. >> you say it's not always been an unbroken parade of clowns. >> sometimes we have a run on them. >> you're still an optimist. >> yes. >> why? >> the glass is half full. so much of what is actually happening isn't reported because it's good news. >> this is my favorite line in your book. you told graduates in your book, if you're happy, you think better. >> yes. >> is that true? if you're happy, you think better. >> the dedication page, i
stereotypes or change the culture of sports forever, but that's exactly what she did. >> they're using this as a women's rights photo. they tried to stop her and she finished anyway. >> in 1967 switzer became the first woman to cross the finish line at the boston marathon. she didn't intend to stand up for women's rights ha day. she just wanted to run. >> when you tied your st. louis that morning you weren't setting out to be a revolutionary. >> i didn't plan to do anything but try tocover 26 miles and 385 yards. >> nothing in the rule book prevented women from doing it but few thought they had the stamina. >> many thought it would turn them into a sman. >> she registered with just irn irritables and baggy closing to protect herself from the snow. >> i heard a scraping sound and
sudd i turn and looked into the face of the angryiest man. he was snaurling at me. >> one of the race organizers, jacque simple. >> he grabbed me and said get the hello o out of me. he just scared me. he went to grab my numbers and my burly boyfriend, ex-former football player took him out just like that and he said, run like hell. >> i'm so terrified and embarrassed and humiliated. but i've got to finish race because if i don't, women won't be taken seriously. >> today she's running for her foundation, 261 fearless. named after her number in the
victor, why are you doing this? >> because i think i want to show you off and i want to make you happy. so you see basically i'm still the sam selfish scrooge i've always been. >> oh, no. don't ever say that. you're wonderful. >> that is eric braden back in 1981 on the cbs soap opera the young & the restless. he spent 37 years playing self maid businessman on "the young & the restless." he's on a new show "i'll be dam
nda damned," which he says a lot. he's here. >> hank you. >> you should thank your wife. you were going to sign off and she encouraged you. >> she encouraged me early on in this very tough business of hollywood showbiz and always encouraged and she did encourage me to sign for the next many years. >> why didn't you want to sign? >> 2,576 episodes. >> are you serious? >> anthony never lies. why didn't you want to re-sign? >> i didn't like the idea of soaps. one was 62 pages of dialogue.
one day. that becomes overwhelming and you're acting at the same time, so now i find it to be a challenge,'ve made it a challenge and i have enjoyed it many times. she told me to look at it as challenge. >> she saved you many times. >> i first encountered you when you came on the set. my fan dom of you precedes "the young & the restless." you, when e was 10, used to be on "the rat patrol." you played the nazi commander in north africa. you went through a different name. >> hans goodigus." >> and you claimed your name. >> i did. >> and you.
>> they decided they wanted me but said no one with a german name would star in an american picture. >> you were told you would have been a big star if you hadn't been a german actor. >> that happened at a party after a few drinks. >> so you took the advice and changed your name. >> how did you come up with eric braeden? >> it's from the first part of it. >> your dad was a member of the nazi party an one of the things that bothers you is how people think that anybody from germany was a nazi and you said you tried to learn everything you can about that era. >> it is the most baffling phenomenon to wrap your head arou arond. i red countless things and
interviews including family members. it's a 12-year period in history and when you ask most americans about germany, there's an immediate transition of the 12-year period. >> you're not minimizing that period but -- >> are you kidding? i'm not possibly minimizing. we should learn lessons frew it. the germans are the largest ethnic group. >> yes. >> it's been enormous, substantial. >> eric braeden, thank you for being with us. his book is "i'll,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
berkeley police are trying to figure out how a 21-year-old cal student to good morning, it is 8:55. berkeley police are trying to figure out how a 21-year-old cal student took a deadly fall. kimberly tze was with friends early morning and fell from a third floor building on dwight way. santa clara water district holding a meeting on how to prevent a repeat of the ciomey creek flooding-- coyote creek flooding. 1400 were forced to evacuate in february. today marks ground breaking at the concord bart station, the renovation project entails upgraded parking lot, sdrekt pedestrian and bike connections to downtown concord plus lighting and trees.
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so now i'm not being perky, telling you that drivers that switch to progressive save an average of $548! whoo! i mean, whoo. time is 8:57, i am sandra osborne with traffic. several incidents now including the santa cruz mountains, both directions on 17 have individual crashes, each have their own. we are seeing the delays really starting to pick up right now. another crash northbound 101 at
cochran, speed down to 12 miles an hour tenet to cochran road will take 19 minutes. a live look at the bay bridge where things are starting to pick up, getting a little better but still to go on 80 to the maze will take you about 40 minutes. lets get a look at the forecast right now, here is roberta gonzales. morning, you need the umbrella heading out the door. we do have scattered rain showers, also a lot of heavy drizzle. we have fog and we have muggy, cloudy conditions. there you see another batch of rain offshore, this looking towards skyline at san francisco with the cloud cover and foggy conditions, delays sfo54 minutes on some arriving flights. 54 in santa rosa to 60 in san jose going up to high there where we should be this time of year, 68 degrees. low 60s bay side. what is not so seasonal, more light rain today. more rain tuesday, wednesday to early thursday and then sunshine on friday.
wayne: hey, baby! - momma got some money! - oh! (laughing) jonathan: it's a trip to miami! tiffany: come on, guys! wayne: you won a car! (cheering) jonathan: oh-oh! wayne: whoo! - let's get that big deal, baby! whoo! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. welcoming you to make some deals. who wants to make some deals right now? let's go. (cheers and applause) let's see, i think you're a mermaid. yes, the mermaid. briana. have a seat, everybody, sit down for me. you're briana. - yes, nice to meet you. wayne: nice to meet you too. so, what do you do? - i'm a tour guide. wayne: a tour guide where, at a theme park?