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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 7, 2017 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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the fire is out. thanks for joining us. >> we begin this morning with a
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look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> president trump faces off with vladimir putin. >> the call on russia the day before his meeting to see ceaseting hostile regimes as an example of the candid leadership the people across this country are welcome in this from the. >> to to arrest them now. >> the message says welcome to ey l. to anti-establishment, >> anti-capitalist protesters. >> in seattle, a delta air lines flight to beijing had to return to sea-tac airport after a passenger attacked a flight attendant. sea-tac air a serious fight up anont. >> the ethics watchdog says he's leaving. ndant. ica should have the right to know what the motivations of its leaders are.
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a massive fire acrss the west leaving evacuation orders evacus residents. >> an ominous and surprising resideover a central ohio town. a funnel cloud caught on camera. thall that -- >> thrill see round the world are in spain for the running of the bulls. >> made it out unscathed for the most part. >> releasing his music video, >> surprising his grand ma on her 100th birthday. >> "all that mattered." >> another awkward handshake oment. matnd's flald held out her hand to moves on to melania. she does circle back so all good. >> makes it look confusing, pound. >> it puts him in quite a ondicament. >> and here goes nap. he'll be able to score. look at bell's face when the predict ball goes by. is that's an awesome shot. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota -- let's go places.
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captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie is off. we're in good hands because jeff glor is here. a you wake up in the west, president trump is about to sit down with russian president vladimir putin and an international economic summit in hamburg, germany. the two leaders shook hands and smiled arriving at the g-20 meeting this morning and mr. trump tweeted earlier, "i look forward to all meetings today with world leaders including with vladimir putin. much to discuss." >> the highly anticipated meeting is overshadowing day up with of the summit. mr. trump came to hamburg after leveling some of his strongest criticism of russia so far. earlier, police with water cannons drove away protesters trying to block access to the summit location. ojor garrett is traveling with the president and is in the city of hamburg. major, good morning.
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>> reporter: good morning. morning. trump's encounter with the russian president will encou grab global headlines but an presidenthange the frosty relationship between washington and moscow. this g-20 summit is about global cooperation, something president trump is undeniably skeptical of, but that cooperation continues and it is taking new forms. president trump and chancellor angela merkel held priate talks before the summit. white house said they focused on summitkorea, qatar, and ukraine. tion ofion of merkel's top agenda items with the u.s., climate change and nato. change andent arrives having identdy canceled multi-nation g ade talks with europe and asia. even so, japan and the european union used the g-20 stage to staunce their own trade pact, nnouncling a post-u.s. trade dynamic in both regions. their mr. trump's meeting with russian president vladimir putin has no set agenda.
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nalingite house has said nothing about protesting russian reddling in the 2016 election. >> could have been a lot of in le interfered. >> reporter: in warsaw yesterday in war the president disagreed with the pres intelligence community's assessment moscow was solely to blame. oscow wink it very well have ten russia, but i think it could have been other countries. >> i t >> top democrats sent a letter tries. trump on the eve of the meeting warning failure to confront putin over election ure toerence, quote, would be a severe dereliction of the duty of the office to which you were elected. cbs news has learned mr. trump and putin will be joined by u.s. secretary of state rex tillerson and russian foreign minister sergey lavrov. tillerson has far more experience than trump in dealing with putin, having dealt with toprussian leader and top ministers while ceo of exxonmobil. for the first time yesterday the president criticized the russian xonmobil.ion in ukraine calling it destabilizing. for their part, putin and haze ng m are famous for intense
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preparation and diplomatic gamesmanship. a recent example, russian state edia snapping these pictures of ing theseencounter between president trump and top a jovia fficials in the oval office in oval jeff? >> major garrett at the g-20 summit. thek you. .housands of anti-globalization protesters are demanding world leaders in hamburg get out of town. some of them fought overnight injring dozens of officers. so tirst lady melania trump cannot leave her hotel this morning melania of the demonstrations. targaret brennan is in hamburg watching the protests. good morning to you. demo >> reporter: good morning. the future of free trade and protests. the environment are contentious topics at the g-20. an it's anger over those same hamb issues that brought activists into the streets of hamburg. german authorities tried to edevent protesters from disrupting the g-20 summit as it got under way this morning.
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solice dressed in riot gear policely removed several demonstrators staging a sit-in to block the arrival of world leaders. emergency crews rushed to put out several cars that were set on fire as plumes of black smoke filled the city skyline. a german activist helped organize the protest. >> these protests are against the violence of the g-20. be believe there is no hope coming from the g-20. we want the american people wantow that donald trump has no thatds here and that when we -- and donald trump comes to en donald r his first visit to ermany, there will be a massive opposition. >> reporter: she and her fellow left-wing activists hold g-20 leaders responsible for a host of problems including climtd change, the migration crisis, and economic inequality. their blockades caused mayhem hursday as police used water cannons and tear gas to break up ue crowds. ons andshes at times turned violent as demonstrators set fires and lobbed projectiles.
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german authorities reported injuries to more than 100 officers and more than a dozen protesters. nd this demonstration is anti-establishment, anti-capitalist protesters and german authorities sent out 15,000 police to try to keep undernder control. violence at international summits like this are nothing new. summi used force to break up protests during that year's g-7 summit in sicily entering the g-20 in toronto. the activists would consider their disruptions a success and they expect thousands of protesters on the streets tomorrow when president trump and other world leaders depart. norah? >> margaret brennan in hamburg. thanks. for more on the summit, a foreign policy adviser to mitt romney in the 2008, 2012 presidential campaigns and drved as senior adviser to the coalition in iraq under president george w. bush and is co-founder of the foreign policy initiative. good morning.
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rning. have shaken hands. wo progress. >> but will he confront butident putin and ask him to stop me lg in u.s. olympics? >> he says he won't or people around him say he won't. the reasons they gave on background is basically i think the most urgent geopolitical thallenges for this administration right now is they're in a real time crisis, dat to do about north korea. secondary crises, what to do vis-a-vis russia and syria, russia, and iran. there's not that much to discuss. it's not that he shouldn't discuss it other than the world is watching and they're wondering if he has something to hide, president trump has something to hide. he's so intimidated on this issue he doesn't want to elevate it. the reality is if he said sthichg something about it, a minute talking about it, he could check that box and it would sort of take the air out of the tension around this issue the world seems to be -- >> the question from democratic leader, listen, if you don't raise the issue, one, it's a dereliction of duty. adam schiff says it also shows
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he's intimidated and afraid to stand up to the kremlin. do you think that's a fair assessment? >> i don't think he's intimidated. look at the speech he gave yesterday. it was a pretty sharp speech as it relates to russia. everybody thought there was going to this cozy relationship between putin and president trump have been wrong. he's take an pretty hard-line be stance. military action against syria, and when he did so he blamed russia's xlis si in what was compling in syria. so i don't think the president a. reluctant to take a hard stand against russia, but it's the perception that he somehow has something to hide. again, i don't think that's much there. i don't think he personally has much to hide, but there's something odd about his concern about t t g this is a cbs news special
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report. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king in new york. president trump's first meeting in office with russian president vladimir putin is just getting under way. we're just getting these pictures in right now. as you can see, they are sitting down at the g20 summit in hamburg, germany. let's listen now to the president. >> president putin and i have been discussing various things, and i think it's going very well. we had some very, very good talks. we're going to have a talk now, and, obviously, that will continue, but we look forward to a lot of very positive things happening for russia and for the united states and for everybody. and it's an honor to be with you.
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[ speaking russian ] >> translator: we've spoken with you several times on very important bilateral and international issues. while one conversation is never enough, definitely -- bilaterals and be able to discuss issues that you believe will [ inaudible ]. i'm delighted to be able to meet
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you personally, mr. president, and i hope as you have said our meeting will yield results. >> thank you. thank you very much. >> there you hear from president trump and the russian president putin. some short statements to the press before they begin a more extended meet with the foreign minister and the secretary of state also there as part of those meetings. trump beginning by saying it's an honor to be with you. >> and vladimir putin following up with, i'm delighted to meet you personally, which indicates, there have been conflicting reports on donald trump's side whether they met before or not. vladimir putin saying right there delighted to meet you personally. very difficult to hear over all the camera clicks and shutters, but what did you make of this? this is fran townsend our national security analyst who is joining us at the table. you know this process. >> i think the initial press play that we just saw was what
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you'd expect. they are honored to meet each other and hope to accomplish a lot. we didn't get much out of that. the real question is what's going to happen once the press leaves the room? it's interesting to me that putin has set the table for this meeting. he has arranged it so putin can't lose and trump can't win. there's not a lot of time that president trump can accomplish anything of real substance, and putin, having just come out of a bilateral, about a week ago, with president xi, has really come not just alone but he's come and he's speaking with the authority of having had this good bilateral with president xi of china where he's going to invest billions in china. a joint statement on north korea. and north korea is obviously one of the topics high on the agenda along with syria and cyber. i think president trump, whether or not he'll directly address the election interference, i think his way perhaps his way of addressing that sort of softly
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will be to address russia's cyberaggression. more broadly, which is not only election interference but ukraine and georgia. >> major garrett, our chief white house correspondent, is also in hamburg. he's been travel with the president and speaking with white house officials. are white house officials still saying there's no agenda for this meeting? >> no agenda they're willing to discuss publicly. that doesn't mean there's no agenda. clearly the president has issues he wants to raise with russia. ukraine. for the first time in warsaw just yesterday, he described russia's incursion into ukraine, its acquisition of crimea, not recognized by international community, as a destabilizing maneuver. he also spoke about that in the context of syria. so those are two issues for sure. as is north korea. and the president in that quintessential television moment when everyone was trying to judge or make some sort of interpretation of the body language, as fran townsend
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accurately said, didn't leave us with much other than perfectly, ordinary diplomatic pleasantries. but behind those pleasantries, these two leaders are going to have to try to take stock of one another. as we well know, the russian leader, vladimir putin, prepares extensively for these kinds of encounters. tries to get the upper hand right away. the preparations for president trump have been much more simple and straightforward. don't try, too chi to achieve a big, and don't make any mistakes. that's the initial orientation for the white house going into this meeting. one last note to mention, rex tillerson, the secretary of state, knows vladimir putin quite well, as well as he knows the russian foreign minister sergey lavrov. so the most inexperienced person in the room today will unquestionably be the president of the united states because rex tillerson has a way to read lavrov and putin that the president, as yet, does not. >> major, if this meeting is set
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up so that vladimir putin can't lose, why is the u.s. walking in? >> because the trump administration does want to get to this stage of at least beginning a dialogue with russia. and there are very, very low expectations within the white house about meeting. the president's only allotted 30 minutes. a good deal of his schedule is wide open after that. if the meeting goes well, it could last longer. but the united states knows it has to begin at least the process of establishing some kind of connection with vladimir putin because, let's say for example, the case of syria. if, in fact, isis' days are numbered in syria, and there are a good number of u.s. officials and others who believe it is, what happens next? the russians are very well positioned. i'm sure fran can discuss at length to be a big player in the post-isis future of syria. the united states wants to get more involved in that. has to have a relationship with russia to achieve that. and anything else it wants to achieve with north korea, at
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least partially deals with russia. that's another issue as well. >> major, thank you. fran townsend was in the studio shaking her head to what major was saying. fran? >> putin has said that assad has agreed to early elections. putin has given a great deal of thought tho a post-assad, post-isis syria and they'll have to come with their own vision of what that's going to look like because you'll have to with russia on syria. i don't think he'd accomplish a lot. i agree you have to start the relationship here. you wonder if he'll bring up something like snowden, an early win for the president, would be a deal on snowden. >> 30 minutes and translation is included, there's not a lot of time to talk. those of you in the west will return to our coverage. >> this has been a cbs news special report. i'm gayle king with sell off hi.
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he'd lose money. >> i have no sympathy for that. he's in a position where he's going to have to send young men and women in combat to die potentially or risk their lives. so, no, it's not too much to ask somebody to incur a bit of a financial loss to sell things off. >> in a statement to cbs news t white house said the president works closely with outside counsel to ensure there are no conflicts of interest. norah? >> julianna, thank you so much. a new derailment is making a summer of hell in the country's busies
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a small island that's home to hundreds of people near washington, d.c., is washing ahead. >> how the people living there believe president trump can save their home. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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morning at a structure under constuction. kpix 5's katie nielsen is live at the scene.. w good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. breaking news out of oakland where a fire erupted this morning at a structure under construction. kpix 5's katie nielsen is live at the scene with the very latest. >> reporter: good morning. people here are just arriving for work at local businesses and even the construction site and they are arriving to this, a ton of smoke and also fire crews still here on the scene. when we got here this morning, we could actually feel the intensity and heat from the flames. ash and debris were falling all around us. residents are here still under evacuation orders and are scared their homes might have caught fire. >> that's the biggest fire i have ever been this close to. it is not a house fire. it was -- it was giant.
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it was all the way up into the sky. and i thought maybe we're get away from this thing. >> reporter: stay with kpix 5 all morning long. we'll have the latest for you as this story develops. reporting live in oakland, katie nielsen, kpix 5.
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a major crash at the richmond/san rafael bridge at the high-rise westbound. only one lane of traffic getting by at this time. right now a travel time under 30 minutes from the toll plaza over to 101. let's get a check on the forecast with roberta. >> we are taking a live look at san jose because the smoke and the haze now drifting into the south bay from the oakland fire. meanwhile today temperatures soaring from the low 70s at the beaches to 100 inland. misses 70s across the bay. 80s, 90s peninsula. mid-70s across the bay. cooler next week.
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vice president pence raised eyebrows touring nasa's kennedy space center in florida. he appeared to ignore a sign right in front of him inspecting an aircraft. it says critical space flight hardware, do not touch. it appears that the vice president is touching it. >> he's is vice president. >> clean room, my guess is everything is a-okay. >> i think he's going to be okay. but it's har, you can't see those red all capital letters. that's hard. look at this shiny thing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump wants a repeal of obamacare if they don't have enough support for their plan to replace it. but now the "washington post"
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says majority leader mitch mcconnell is making up plan b that's part of the affordable care act. >> that's right. mcconnell told a meeting yesterday if he can't find 50 votes republicans will have to work with democrats to improve the insurance exchanges that help people buy coverage. and here's a look at some of this morning's other headlines from around the globe. britain's "independent" reports an apartment building collapsed in naples, italy. up to eight people may be trapped. crews are digging through the rubble there by hand. witnesses say there was no explosion before the five-story building collapsed. there are reports construction work was under way. "business insider" says the monthly jobs report out this morning is much stronger than expected. the labor department says the economy added 222,000 jobs in june. analysts expected the number to be 175,000. the unemployment rate rose slightly to 4.4%. to hire despite a slow-growing economy. it comes exactly eight years after the end of the great recession.
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new york's "daily news" reports the killer of a city police officer did seek psychiatric help before the ambush. surveillance video shows alexander bond shooting officer familia wednesday in her police vehicle. he then ran away but was shot and killed by police. bonds was screened by a hospital last weekend and released. new york's governor has ordered an investigation of the hospital's procedures. "usa today" reports that bill cosby's retrial on sex assault charges will start november 6th. his first trial ended last month when the jury deadlocked. the retrial will take place in the same suburban philadelphia courthouse. cosby is free on a $ million bond. and "the new york post" reports on how avoc at penn station. about 180 people were on a train when it left the tracks. it's the third derailment since march. the country's busiest train station. more than 100 trains pass through penn station each day.
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annual ridership exceeds 10 million. starting monday, amtrak will spend about two months replacing a key section of the track. parts of the crucial transit hub will be shut down. kris van cleave is at penn station where the repairs are behind what's being called the summer of hell. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's what commuters have been dreading. we're talking about tracks being closed, trains being canceled and rerouted, and you may wonder why do it during tourist season. the summer is actually a little bit slower than the rest of the year. >> that guy right there. >> reporter: after three derailments, long delays, commuter chaos, and even a raw sewage leak, penn station is about to begin a crucial repair known as interlocking. when this work is done, will things work the way they're supposed to? >> things will be much improved. we have more renewal work to carry out.
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i'm telling you we're dealing with the most critical part of the station right now. >> reporter: whitmore mon is amtrak ceo. >> it's the single worst place i've ever seen in terms of degree of difficulty to do this carbon monoxide of work. the track work is extraordinarily complex. trains are running around you 24/7. >> reporter: crews have already started the work but to finish it, three to five of the station's 21 tracks have to be shut down until september 1st, forcing amtrak to cancel three daily trains to and from washington and reroute several other, some through grand central, located on the other side of town. for new york area commuters, the track work may force many to use their cars as an alternative. drivers using the bridges and tunnels already endure delays in and out of the city. >> it's going to be hammer time. we've heard the term carpocalypse. describing excess traffic to whatever reason. that term could be apply to what we'll be seeing in the next four to six weeks. >> reporter: the problems
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plaguing the aging station come as crucial infrastructure projects to replace aging bridges and build additional tunnels have stalled. until those long-term projects are realized, the 2017's summer of hell could last longer than expected. does it feel like it snuck up on you? it certainly feels like it snuck up on the commuters. >> it felt like that but what you were just seeing is the fact that as the assets continue to age, as we continue to run more trains over them, they were just reaching a point of criticality and the time came for what i think is the appropriate but more decisive action to restore the station to where it should be. >> reporter: new jersey governor chris christie is calling for a full investigation of this latest derailment involving a new jersey transit train here in penn station. he and governor cuomo of new york have openly questioned if amtrak should even be left in charge of the construction work
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and governor cuomo has asked president trump to declare this an energy and free up additional funds. >> kris van cleave, thank you very much. it's going to be interesting to see what richard anderson, newly in charge of amtrak is able to do with amtrak. seems like there's nowhere go but up. >> i say fix it. get it done during summer. >> fixer and everyone be kinder and gentler with everyone. that's all. all hold hands. >> it's the summer of nice. >> that's right. >> summer of hell. summer of nice says gayle king. >> there you go. republican senators are facing questions from constituents in hair home districts about the health care bill. a gop senator admitted he had concerns about that legislation at a town hall in kansas yet. >> this can't be republican and democrt stuff. this is so important to get it right, and i will make a decision not based upon my party but based upon what i think is good for kansas. >> senator moran says he's worried about the bill's impact on elderly and disabled people.
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in austin protesters surrounded texas senator ted cruz's town hall. he said it's critical for republicans to honor the promise to repeal obamacare. house speaker paul ryan held two town halls in wisconsin yesterday. one was for workers in a manufacturing company. some of the questions were prescreened by the company's ceo. and at that town hall, ryan was not asked about russia. j ahead, chip reid takes us to a getting washed away. >> tangier eiland has been called the soft shell capital of the world, but this island is slowly erode into the chesapeake bay. it could be gone in decades. coming up on "cbs this morning," i'll explain how the people here think president trump can save them. and the soft shell crab. it's like nothing you've seen.
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climate change is one of the big topics at today's g-20 summit. researchers say it's one of the reasons the tiny island off the east coast is washing away. tangier island is home to about 500 people. people there say erosion is the biggest problem and they want the president's help before it's too late. the island sits in the chesapeake bay. it's only 1 1/4 square miles and gets smaller every year. chip reid visited tangier island. he joins us from the banks of the potomac. >> reporter: good morning. itis a tributary of the chesapeake pay where climate change caused by green house gas emissions is part of problem, but the people here say islands have been washing away in the bay for hundreds of year, long before the industrial
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revolution. they say there's only one thing that's going save their home. they want president trump to build them a wall. tangier island in the middle of chesapeake bay rises only a few feet above the surrounding waves. an hour by boat from the mainland, about 500 people live here. since the 1600s, residents have survived on the bounty of the bay. tangier produces an estimated 13% of the bay's prized blue crab, more than any other town in virginia. >> my father was a crabber, his father before him and my great grandfather. >> reporter: james is the mayor of tangier. his family has been here for generations. they've watched it gradually sink under the waves. >> if you get a northeaster, you can make a mark near the shoreline and you can go out there and the mark is way out offshore. >> reporter: it's happening that fast. >> it's happening that fast. >> reporter: since 1850 the island has lost 66% of its land.
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in about 100 years it's all expected to be under water. evacuation of the island could begin in the next two decades. researchers say one cause is rising sea level due to climate change, but tangier's more immediate problem is something called wave-induced erosion. the island is literally being washed away by the waves and will eventually disappear. >> we need help from the erosion. if it was just sea level rise we were worried about, we would be in good shape. >> reporter: help looks like this -- a rock wall. this one was built on the island's western side in the 1980s. the erosion here has stopped. now they say their only hope is a wall around the entire island, but it will cost an estimated $20 million to $30 million, which they don't have. they would like congress to approve the money and mayor eskridge thinks president trump can help cut through all the retape. >> he'll cut back on the time it
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takes to do studies. we don't have ta time. >> reporter: if the president told congress i want to save tangier island it would be saved? >> i do indeed. >> reporter: 87% of the residents voted for mr. trump. eskridge said that's in part because of his pledge to cut federal regulations. in june the president took notice of the island's support and gave the mayor a call. >> we had been discussing sea level rise and it says tangier has been here for hundreds of years and it will be here hundreds of years more. >> reporter: these were different. some condemned the people for seemingly agreeing with the president's controversial view of climate change. he has called it a hoax. one business received this message. >> you voted for donald [ bleep ] trump. oh, god. i hope your island sinks. >> it was disheartening and upsetting. >> reporter: laurie thomas, who works for the town, said one map called to say that she and the people on the island deserved to die.
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>> i think it lit a fire under everybody again to push and to contact our congressmen. >> reporter: to try to stave islad. >> reporter: to try to save the island. >> reporter: thomas says saving tangier would be preserving a rare and special way of life, a place where parents let their children roam free, play in street, and swim at the docks. regardless of whether climate change is manmade, you need something to happen tomorrow. >> yeah. we're to the point now that we need help immediately. we've been studying and now we're to the point the island's going down. we just need the help to come now. >> reporter: as you heard, the mayor is tired of studies of tangier island. he said the last study took 20 years and that's about the amount of time they have before they might have to start leaving the island. gayle? >> thanks, chip. nobody deserves the die because of who they voted for. you do hope they can help. they're not making more land. >> we featured the story earlier
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in the week in north carolina about the island being created. you'll see more activity at sea. >> great reporting. >> thank you, chip. coming up next -- i was trying to figure out what was wrong with chip's pants. >> they looked light on the bottom. >> it was the way the light was sunshine shining. >> i was wondering if we needed to raise a little pot and send him some new jeans. okay. just the way the sun hit him. now it's better. okay. all right, chip. thank you. i'm relieved. >> the beach didn't get loose in the wash. >> thank you very much, chip reid. you look good out there. coming up how daredevils got into a
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not for people afraid of heights. the footage was shot above a new york city building. look at that. the daredevil photographers apparently snuck into the building. the camera gives a bird's-eye view surrounding manhattan. norah's heart skips a beat. >> that's just stupid of them to do that. >> thank you for sharing. 18 states in washington sue. we'll be right back. ♪one way or another, i'm gonna find ya'♪
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♪i'm gonna get ya', get ya', get ya', get ya'♪ ♪one day maybe next week, ♪i'm gonna meet ya' ♪i'm gonna meet ya', i'll meet ya'♪
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the opioid my doctor prescribed for my chronic back pain backed me up-big time. before movantik, i tried to treat it myself. spent time, money. no go. but i didn't back down. i talked to my doctor. she said: one, movantik was specifically designed for opioid-induced constipation-oic- and can help you go more often. number two? with my savings card, norah's heart skips a beat. don't take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them. movantik may cause serious side effects including symptoms of opioid withdrawal, severe stomach pain and/or diarrhea, and tears in the stomach or intestine. tell your doctor about any side effects and about medicines you take. movantik may interact with them causing side effects. don't back down from oic. talk to your doctor about movantik.
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we're following breaking news in oakland. crews are on the scene of a massive fire. it erupted at a construction site. ward is live good morning. 4 minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. we are following breaking news out of oakland. crews still on the scene of a massive fire that started at a construction site. kpix 5's jackie ward is live near valdez with the latest. >> reporter: and here we are at 23rd and -- a press conference is about to get under way. 3.5 hours after the fire started crews are still working on hosting it down. they have made incredible progress so far. this is video from chopper 5 that it was able to get earlier this morning as flames overtook this entire structure at 27th and valdez. it started as a two-alarm and
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developed to a four-alarm. new fire crews are coming in right now. they are relieving the crew who worked overnight. there are no injuries to residents or fire crews, and everyone was able to evacuate safely from the surrounding area. there is partial damage to one home that we know of so far but fire crews say everything is mostly contained. people in the area were evacuated at 5:30 a.m. a press conference starts at 8:00. traffic and weather next.
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good morning. 7:58. we are tracking two accidents slowing drivers down in the south bay. northbound 101, this is right near fair oaks avenue blocking two lanes. and westbound 237 just west of 880 that is 16 minutes from 880 to 101. this is gorgeous. a finger of fog that's going across the golden gate bridge. good morning. otherwise, we have clearing back to the ocean today. temperatures 70s beaches,70s
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and up to hundreds inland.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's friday, july 7th, 2017. hey, 7/7/17. president trump and russian president putin meet for the first time since president trump took office. what they're both looking for this morning and a look at how they dealt with each other in the past. first, here's today's eye opener. >> president trump's encounter will surely grab global headlines but it may not change the frosty relationship. >> there's not a lot of time to get in a position. my experience has been that any meeting that putin is in, putin always has the upper hand.
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the activists consider it a success and they expect thousands on the streets tomorrow. the flight had been in the air about 45 minutes when a passenger assaulted a member of the crew. the government's top ethics watchdog is calling it quits after repeated clashes with the trump administration. >> the ethics program needs to be stronger. vice president mike pence raised eyebrows while touring nasa's kennedy space center. pence appeared to ignore a sign right in front of him. it's hard. you can't see those red all capital letters. the tour de france wrapped up day six. >> look out! >> the world's largest umbrella comes flying in. now things get really fun. >> can everyone get round that? that was unfortunate. ♪ i'm gayle king with nora o'donnell. charlie is off today. president trump has just
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finished his meeting with vladimir putin in hamburg, germany. they met on the sidelines of the german summit. they told reporters they were honored to meet each other. >> their first face to face session was the most anticipated event of the summit's opening day. the conference brings the world powers together to discuss trade, climate change and terrorism. >> more on the meeting. >> reporter: president trump set aside only 30 minutes for his meeting with vladimir putin. of course, it could go longer. even if it does, with translation, not a lot of time to dig into the substance of ukraine, syria and north korea, just to name three. but with these two leaders always possibilities for moments both interesting and awkward. >> the other day putin said donald trump is brilliant. >> reporter: at times candidate
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donald trump appeared taken by vladimir putin's flattery. as president, he must now keep his dpaguard up. >> putin has a trained kgb officer is never caught off guard. and he's never short of words. >> angela stent has written extensionie extensively on putin's relationships. >> he understands how to maximize those for his own benefits. >> reporter: putin has charmed other american presidents, most notably president george w. bush. >> i found him to be straightforward and trustworthy. >> reporter: mr. bush thought putin was a true ally, especially after 9/11. putin shattered that optimism with his 2008 invasion of
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neighboring georgia. relations with former president obama further soured when putin seized crimea, housed edward snowden and backed syrian dictator bashar al assad. their body language at the 2013 g 8 summit in ireland illusion straited the rift, something mr. president obama later described. >> he's got that kind of slouch looking like the bored kid in the back of the classroom. >> he needs to come out of this looking stronger and looking as if the relationship he had with president obama, that that's over and that president trump is going to respect him. >> putin and his team always look for the advantage. that means there are risks for the new american president. >> one of the dangers is that you could get president trump to agree to something which he might then have to roll back. >> we're not getting along with russia at all. >> mr. trump has maintained all
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obama era sanctions imposed for election meddling. in february the president said relations with russia were too toxic for progress. >> putin probably assumes he can't make a deal with me anymore because politically it would be unpopular. >> reporter: there is a legend tear story about putin's penchant for research and flare for intimidation. he brought a large black l labrador to his first meeting with angela merkel after learning she was afraid of dogs. white house aides have made mr. trump's preparation for that meeting straightforward and very simple, reminding him to press short-term u.s. objectives and not press for a big diplomatic break through. >> that dog story very telling. chief washington correspondent john dickerson is with us. they say that president putin will come to this meeting very
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well prepared, kgb trained officer. does this give president putin an upper hand? >> reporter: well, yeah. the administration has said they don't have an agenda. that's what they said publicly. privately they do have an agenda. north korea, syria, ukraine. it's just a question of what the president emphasizes. certainly vladimir putin has more experience with these kinds of exchanges. on the other hand, donald trump has been through a few tough negotiations himself. so the question is just how the conversation goes and whether it plays to any of the men's underlying strengths. the key thing of course to watch is how they both describe the meeting after it's over. there is often quite a gulf between the description of one country and another and we'll see in that initial description whether the meeting went well or not as they both seek to characterize it. >> in characterizing that
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meeting, there are many lawmakers who are urging president trump to bring up the fact that russia medicl meddled u.s. election. if trump does not do that, what do you think the outcome may be? >> for the meeting to go, quote, unquote, well in the room, you would imagine the president not bringing that up. it's a sore spot and they've got lots of other difficult things to discuss. on the other hand, the president is quite limited by congress these days. congress, the one bipartisan act in washington has been the sanctions bill that passed out of the senate. so for the president to do some of the things he might want to do to warm relations with russia in exchange for getting russia to help the u.s. in its interests, the president needs a little leeway with congress. how would he get that leeway? by appearing tougher on russia. one of the things they're worried about is the president is too soft on russia. that's a way in which the body language in the room kind of
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works against the president's interests at home which he needs to improve in order to get more free room to reign in dealing with russia. >> it's possible they could leave and the president says, yes, i told him not to meddle and pew trautin says we didn't about this at all. >> look this is what i'm going to say but don't take that too literally because i'm playing to my audience over here. you've got a lot of audiences. domestic audience, syria, north korea. a little bit of this meeting might be spent if it happens on good terms sort of discussing how they will read it out to the public and to make sure there's not a vast difference as each characterizes what happens. >> not that any of this is stages, john. >> no. this is all one big act of s serendipity.
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>> what does he bring to the table? >> he's kind of a potential sort of shoe horn into the relationship, in other words somebody who has worked with putin. he understands the negotiating in russia certainly better than the president. he might be able to close a little bit of the distance between the two men. on the other hand, we will see some complexity in the way the president characterizes this meeting and the way his secretary of state characterizes it. in this administration so far, we've seen some distance between the president's softer rhetoric about russia and the rhetoric of his secretary of state, secretary of defense and u.n. ambassador. usually it's just the americans and the country they're meeting with where you look for distance between the two read outs of an event. in this case how the president and the secretary of state characterize it will also be something to watch. >> putin has 18 years of experience in government. president trump was a businessman in his past.
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how do we know -- what do we know about how president trump prepares for these meetings? >> there's been reporting about how he's been given kind of bullet point instruction on the various different elements both of putin's character and also what the objectives are in the conversation. the challenge is often not just sort of the first thing you say but the fifth or sixth thing you say. if you start going down the road or ukraine or north korea, you can't really read up on that. you've got to react in the moment. that will be the most fascinating thing is if they skip lightly over the various issues, if they really dive into the specifics of something like syria, then that might be a little bit more complicated. the president's quite knew to
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the sta -- new to the stage craft of this. in the negotiations he's had to deal with in real estate, he probably has more experience than a lot of people dealing with people across the table who have very different interests and are tough customers. there's a success in the room and outside the room. in the room is a better relationship with putin. outside the room is something the president can decliare as a win. i'm not sure what that is until we see it. 44 million americans benefit from government funded student loan programs.
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a stylish teenager turned a love of bow ties into a lucrative business. >> reporter: i'm in memphis, tennessee, in what was the first showroom for mow's bows, a company started by a 9-year-old. we're good. and wood for my castle. we got it. and a slide, and a drawbridge. take on summer right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now with summer's hottest offer on ford f150. get zero percent for sixty months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade in. that's the built ford tough f150 with zero percent for sixty months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade in. offer ends soon during the ford summer sales event. this this this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can take on psoriatic arthritis with humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage,
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and clear skin in many adults. humira is the #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. want more proof? ask your rheumatologist about humira. what's your body of proof? atmore than one flavor, oruch texture, or
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a good clean salad is so much more than green. and with panera catering, more for your event. panera. food as it should be.
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a new lawsuit would force a department to erase debt for students. they're suings the education didn't and betsy devos. >> it would have protected students of for-profit schools. it seeks to reinstate the loan relief rules finalized last year by the obama administration. >> president trump's proposed budget reduces the department of education's funds by more than 13%. it also aims to simplify and consolidate student loan programs. cbs news business analyst jill one, it says to these colleges,
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you must create an educational experience that will allow these kids to g etd a job, gainfully employed. the other thing it does is gives the kids the ability to go to the government and say, hey, i've got a problem, i need to negotiate it. ily was a problem here. those two rules are on ice and a lot of people are left in limbo. it doesn't affect the 15,000 in process but anyone who wants to do this can now do so. >> the didn't of education has released a statement that says this. the borrower-defense regulations suffer from substantive and procedural flaws that need to be -- >> the issue on this is, again, they believe there were problems with the process by which people can go through the questioning of why the loan is out there. there may be some feeling on the
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administration's hands that they say, you know what? maybe these kids knew a what they were getting into and they've got buyer's remorse now. there is some issue on what the administration plans to do. >> why should the taxpayers bail out a student loan program when. there are some that really have targeted some lower income folks who really didn't understand what they were doing. remember, because federal funds are given to these colleges, there is some oversight. what they're saying is we want to scrap it. other things that are happening and really big is another lawsuit is going on. it's around the forgiveness program if you work the public sector. there are four individuals who are attorneys who are looking at this and saying, hey, with got
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declassify. in other words, if you work for a public sector company -- institution, you pay your payments for ten years, your loans will be forgiven after ten year. they got reclassified and they said you're not in the program. the forgiveness program is also under scrutiny. this is a big deal. keep an eye on it. >> student loans are an enormous issue. >> yeah. $1.3 trillion. >> thank you very much, jill schlesinger. ahead how the entertainment at an a visitors. up next, a beluga whale shows his appreciate. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. you see an easy way to potty train pampers easy ups our first and only training underwear with an all-around stretchy waistband and pampers' superior protection so you'll see fewer leaks and they'll see their first underwear
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look at this beluga whale appears to appreciate music. a group of musicians serenaded the whale this weekend. they were there to entertain and the beluga was to be captivated by sound. why the whale stuck around for the entire performance and closed with the musicians afterward sthiet's always good to have an appreciate for music. >> i like that. somebody playing music. that's nice. millennials, they're developing a bigger taste for wine. it seems an increased interest by younger wine drinkers can impact the whole market and the
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app that helps anybody navigate the wi breaking news out of oakland... where a massive fire erupted at a construction project this morning. it started around 4-30 o good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. breaking news out of oakland where a massive fire erupted at a construction site this morning. it started around 4:30 on valdez street near 27th. at one point, the fire reached 4 alarms. city officials are holding a news conference right now and hears what they said just minutes ago. >> right now, the fire has spread to the elevator shaft on the opposite side of the building and once it hit that, it just took off. it went up so quickly. and, um, the firefighters scrambled and started to hook up hoses and set up ladders. >> that is not a fire official. that is actually a resident in the area who was evacuated earlier this morning. he is one of more than 100 people who were evacuated. many of them were taken to
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cathedral christ the light. the cause of the fire is under investigation. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
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time now 8:27. we continue to track delays for drivers along northbound 101 out of san jose all due to this accident that has two lanes blocked at fair oaks avenue. right now, traffic continues to back up beyond 680 at this point. and westbound 237 just west of 880 we have another accident. that has both lanes blocked. so expect delays making your way from 880 over to 101. over at the bay bridge toll
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plaza, it's a "slow, stop, go" ride along the eastshore freeway. 25 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. and from the maze into san francisco, you're looking at about 30 minutes. "slow, stop, go." that's a check of your traffic. let's check in with roberta. >> thanks, jaclyn. take a look at this. it's a treat this morning on this friday 8:28. looking at our live weather camera from sutro tower north, you can see a little bit of the fog lingering around the north bay hills backing into sausalito and tiburon. otherwise, a bit of a haze looking out towards the port of oakland where we had a fire earlier this morning. moderate air quality anticipated throughout most of the bay area. not just because of the fire in oakland, but because of the heat. it is on! especially in the east bay. triple digits today in livermore. 100 fairfield. 71 degrees in san francisco. 88 in san jose. mid-90s santa rosa. pacifica, rockaway beach, you will see a little sunshine today in the 70s. cooler tomorrow, gusty winds up to 30 miles per hour.
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♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ welcome back to cbs this morning. okay, wine lovers, this one's for you. there's a big club of wine lovers out there. they tell me it's bigger than hollywood, this wine business. we have a wine critic in the green room. antonio gallani is going to join us at the table and help us out today. >> good, as we head into the weekend. the dallas morning news says the weekend of honor is underway to remember five police officers killed in a gun rampage in dallas. yesterday's ceremonies were held to pay tribute to the officers ambushed and award medals to
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those who survived. it was the worst attack on american law enforcement since 9/11. the "wall street journal" says billionaire warren buffet's company is investing more in electricity. berkshire hathaway is buying encore. it is one of the nation's biggest power transmission companies. the seattle times reports that microsoft started laying off thaousands of the employees. most of the cuts will come from the sales force. microsoft is recon figuring its massive sales organization. the "new york times" says a genetic mutation may have helped mankind survive the last ice age. the trait discovered by scientists reduced average height by a centimeter and raised the risk of arthritis by 80% but it did help early humans
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retain heat and avoid frostbite. a world renowned wine critic is on a mission to teach people that wine is for everyone. in 2013 he started a website for wine lovers. venice has readers in more than 90 countries. the platform includes wine reviews, profiles of drinking destinations and vineyard maps. it's offering a premium subscription starting today. for $5.99 a month it lets users access 250,000 expert reviews by scanning a wine label on their phone. in delectable kiosks in 365 by whole foods stores. tell us about the app. >> so delectable which is the
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instagram of wine has over 5 million user reviews. for the first time it's going to offer the ability to also have expert critic reviews from our wine publication venice all seamlessly available in one digital app. that is tremendous news for wine lovers. >> if i can get it for free from those 5 million user reviews, why would i want to pay 5.99? >> you have the free version. and then if you want to have expert reviews from critics like me, that's 5.99 a month. >> you're kind of like the anna wintour of wines. >> yes. >> the way you look at it is wine is for everybody. do you think the wine you drink says something about your personality? >> of course it does. >> how so? >> if you like zippy you're
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probably pretty optimistic. >> i told him that i liked alberina. >> did you? >> it's interesting how many people still buy wine based on the label. >> that's right. >> that must drive you crazy. >> it's a start. basically when i walk into a restaurant i want to see a wine on every table. our mission with venice and delectable is to touch every single person in the world who has an interest in wine. if you start with the label, that's fine. but an app like delectable can take you to the next level by giving you all that information. it's an extraordinary amount of information that just informs the consumer even more. we've got this new partnership with whole foods. what you do there is you take a bottle to the kiosks, scan it, you look at the delectable user review alongside curated content
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from whole foods like recipes. that means shopping for wine has never been easier. >> many amateurs have a wine they like but they'd like to learn more about which wine might taste good with what types of food. you're trying to provide that information. >> absolutely, yeah. >> what is your expert opinion on boone's farm strawberry hill? old school. [ laughter ]. >> how do you know what that is? >> that's all i know from high school. i don't drink. that experience in high school sort of scarred me for life. it's been said that rose is having a moment, that it's the wine of the people. what does that mean? >> two things. there's more roses than ever before. they are absolutely delicious. you can drink it year round. there's another thing, which is those wines are really affordable. one of the big trends in wine is
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it's never been a better time to be a wine consumer because there's so many choices from all over the world. rose fits neatly into that category. >> millennials drink about 17% of the wine in the u.s. that's huge, right? >> it's actually larger. our stats show that millennials last year accounted for 42% of the volume of wine consumed in the united states and women account for about half of the -- >> more women drink wine than men? >> under 30. it's 50% women. then men after 30 it evens out a little bit more. >> i don't know any women that drink a lot of wine. no, i don't know any. >> yeah, none. >> what you talking about, nora o'donnell? >> everybody that works for us. >> you see? empirical -- >> strawberry hill all over the newsroom. >> thank you very much.
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good job. >> thanks for having me on the show. getting dressed up, it's something most kids hate but a tennessee teenager had made a business out of it. he's getting paid too big time. we'll meet a 15-year-old with expensive
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♪ i'm so fancy, you already know ♪ ♪ i'm in the fast lane one of basketball's brightest, young stars is about to make his big debut, but not on the court. the nba entered a sponsorship deal with a 15-year-old entrepreneur, bridges. the agreement gives his company, mo's bows, the right to use the nba logos on its custom-designed bow ties. david met the teen and his mama in memphis, tennessee, to see how his fashion sense led to big, big bucks. >> reporter: here on the historic beal street, birthplace of the blues, mo is making a sales call. dressed to the nines with his signature briefcase in hand, this teenage talent arrived to showcase his latest designs, with a style he said he inher inherited from his dad. what do you think when you see a well-dressed man? >> he's about something. he has a great life. he is very stylish. >> reporter: mo, your dad would
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get dressed. was he always dressed up? >> my dad would always be dressed. he'd go to mcdonald's in a three-piece suit. >> reporter: it is a funny story for his business manager and mom. >> i'd say, mo, get dressed. he'd come dressed in a suit and tie. in my mind, it was his church clothes and didn't make sense, but the last minute, i was like, fine, let's go. >> how come yours looks like that and mine -- >> you're a new beginner. >> reporter: mo's bows began at the age of 9, when this fashion designer wanted to make his bow ties. in terms of training, he didn't go far. >> my grandma helped me sew my first bow tie. i'm thankful. >> reporter: her name is helen galloway. she stopped by. >> i'm proud. >> reporter: the company caught on after an appearance on "shark tank." >> an 11-year-old fashion designer with a handmade bow tie business. >> reporter: the reality show that makes or breaks new
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businesses. >> who drives who here? >> i know. that's a good question. >> we drive each other. i'm sure, we're like, ready to give up. >> we quit all the time. >> reporter: in six years, the company surged in popularity. his business sense earned him a trip to the white house. >> he is confident. sometimes there is a line between cocky and confident. we shake him by the bow ties. >> we had the nba ties. >> reporter: this year, he signed a seven-figure deal to supply bow ties to every team in the nba. at 5'10", the game played at this house is how to keep him fashionably dressed. >> he doesn't want to spend a lot of money on these really nice shoes that i'm going to grow out of tomorrow. >> you understand that, right? he fusses and pushes back. he has expensive tastes. he's always had expensive taste. >> my mom taught me it is important to give back.
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>> reporter: mo's bows remains a part of the community. giving money to local charities and taking care of the customers who often drop by his house unannounced. >> who makes the decision on how the money is spent? >> her. >> reporter: does your mama pay you well, mo? >> pays me well. >> reporter: you're a single woman running a business that is exploding, arguably. >> yeah. >> reporter: got to feel good. >> it feels really good. what is more important to me is he is defying the odds of what a fashion designer looks like. he's been in bloomingdale's with all these designers who are older, white men. mo, a young african-american man from memphis, tennessee, is doing amazing things at 15 years old. >> reporter: what has this young man taught you? >> he's taught me a lot about parenting. i tell him all the time, i'm glad that god chose me to be his
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mom. if they were to pull us in, i had to pick another kid, i'd still pick you. >> reporter: why ile mo's bows bares his name, his mom is a short length away. >> love mom. >> i was going to say, not only applaud his fashion sense, but she's a great mom. fostering his passions. >> yes. >> look what he's doing. >> i want to get one. >> are you going to? >> yeah. i'll take a buffalo bills one, sure, if he is making one. better, i hope. >> he's just getting started. that's what's great. mo is just getting started. >> another great story. delivers once again. >> as always. >> you can hear more of our "cbs this morning" show on our pod cast. extended interviews and originals on itunes and apple's app. up next, we'll look at all that mattered this week. you're watching "cbs this
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morning." ♪ show you a few things
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tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday," passwords can be difficult to remember, harder to recover. they protect your social media and other accounts online. we'll show you how new technology could make them a thing of the past. >> something to look forward to it. >> that's it for us. >> seemed like a short week. glad it's friday. >> we'll be back on monday. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news." as we leave you, let's take a look at all that mattered this weekend. we hope you have a safe and great weekend. >> keend ind of we do. >> as far as north korea is concerned, i don't know. we'll see what happened. i don't like to talk about what
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i have plan, but i have some pretty severe things we're thinking about. >> this was a successful intercontinental ballistic missile launch. this now is a direct threat to the united states. >> he had a history of doing provocative acts on july 4th. he seems to think it has a particular psychological impact on us. it obviously does not. >> president trump's encounter will surely grab global headlines, but it will certainly not change the frosty relationship. >> does he have the upper hand? >> yeah. my experience has been that any bilateral meeting putin has been in, he always has the upper hand. >> a new york city police officer has been ambushed overnight in the bronx. >> the nypd was out in full force for the fourth of july celebrations. after the fireworks ended a routine shift turned into frantic situation. >> for the first time he'll thee allowed at the state park.
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>> i didn't get any sun. >> wildfires are brewing across the rest of the country. >> it's dry brush like this when you hear it snap with know moisture, you realize why that's like a match for a wildfire. >> frightening moments for passengers aboard a skywest jet that caught fire after landing in denver. >> holy [ bleep ]. >> the navy's newest ship slipped into lake michigan with a big splab over the weekend. >> i don't think that's slipping. >> crashing right in. crashing artfully. ♪ rock the boat don't rock the boat ♪ >> ooh. my butt is wet. >> can't you see us on the little boat? >> we're ready, baby. >> we called each other. >> we texted. >> like h. >> nothing like being attacked on vacation. i don't want to go back there. >> don't check your calendar. you're seeing this correctly. i'm skiing, and, yes, it's july.
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>> i never thought i would wear shorts to ski. ♪ >> you saw carter skiing. so he knew exactly what he was doing on the slopes. >> who owns this? >> it's sort of a no man's land. it's a phenomenon. enjoy it. >> the beach chairs for the interview used, i'm not sure whose idea it was but tremendous. >> all i needed was a cigar. >> gayle and i are thinking about doing some whale watching, aren't we? >> yes. >> happy birthday, america. >> that's right. happy independence day. >> no matter how old you are, fireworks never get old. very well done.
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♪ it's a party in the usa
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monitoring hot spots - from this massive fire near oakland's lake merritt. the flames broke out aro good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. crews are now monitoring hot spots from this massive fire near oakland's lake merritt. the flames started around 4:30 a.m. at the six-story construction site on valdez and 24th streets. one couple living near the building feels lucky their dog woke them up right when evacuations got under way. >> she is 16 so she has been waking us up every morning around 5:15, 5:30. so i guess we should be grateful. >> the cause of the fire is still under investigation. you may remember another early-morning fire erupted at a structure under construction in emeryville. this is back in may. that seven-story project was destroyed for the second time in less than a year. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment.
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we continue too track delays along 101. this is a second motorcycle accident in a location not far from the earlier one we were tracking. this is northbound 101 at montague expressway with one lane blocked. speeds down to 20 miles per hour approaching the scene of the crash. traffic is backing up towards 680, 280 interchange there. we continue to see slowdowns on westbound 237. about 15 minutes from 880 to 101 due to an earlier accident.
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over at the bay bridge toll plaza, we are out of the red back in the yellow. it's about a 20-minute ride from the maze into downtown san francisco. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you. thanks, jaclyn. have a terrific weekend. and good morning, everybody. good morning, san jose! live weather camera blue skies there as we take a peek out towards mineta international airport. compare that with this over here, as we look at the haze over the bay. moderate air quality in the bay area today not only because of the fire that burned earlier this morning in oakland, but because of the heat that's on inland. livermore triple digits. 100 fairfield. 101 brentwood, tracy, oakley, discovery bay. high 90s in santa rosa, high 80s in san jose. 70s around the bay low 70s in pacifica. 64 with the fog in the half moon bay area. otherwise, just a couple of degrees cooler over the weekend. gusty winds each day to 30. it's the last weekend of the alameda county fair!
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wayne: yeah! jonathan: it's a new bedroom! tiffany: $15,000! wayne: we're gonna play 0 to 80. - (screaming) wayne: you ready to make a deal? - absolutely! jonathan: it's a new hot tub! faster, wow! - give me that box! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: well, hello there, america. i knew you would tune in today. i'm wayne brady, this is "let's make a deal," and we need a couple. i need a couple to make a deal with me right now. douglas. bacon and eggs, you guys are together, right? yeah? well, come on, let's go! everybody else have a seat. come on, bacon and eggs. douglas and cassandra. nice to meet you both. how are you doing? - great. - awes


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